Child Care and Early Education Research Connections

Skip to main content

Search Results

Explore our collection of gray research literature (e.g., publicly available reports and briefs published by government agencies, and for-profit and nonprofit organizations), peer-reviewed journal articles, survey instruments, webinars, and descriptions of projects funded by the Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation. Learn more about the scope of our collection.

You can filter your results by keyword, date, resource type, topic, location (state in which the data were collected), grant (federally funded grant that supported the research), publisher, funder, and author. And you can indicate whether to include resources with data from all states, full text, and peer-reviewed research.

Displaying 1 - 5 out of 5 results
Morris Pamela A., Gennetian Lisa A., Duncan Greg J., 2005
A policy report analyzing previous research on how preschool children's development is affected by welfare policies, particularly those that increase parental employment and income
Gennetian Lisa A., Crosby Danielle A., Huston Aletha C., Lowe Edward D., 2004
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
An investigation of different welfare and employment programs with child care assistance policies and their effects on employment rates and child care decisions of low income families
Heymann Jody, Toomey Sara, Furstenberg Frank, 1999
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A study on the leave a parent has from work in order to take care of a sick child using data from the Baltimore Parenthood Study
Heymann Jody, Earle Alison, 1999
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A study of the conditions faced by mothers who leave welfare to work and the availability of work benefits that address the children?s health needs, such as paid sick leave and flexible hours
Fuller Bruce, n.d.
Major Research Projects
A longitudinal study of the effects of mothers moving from welfare-to-work on their economic well-being, home environment, child care quality and use, and their young children's early development