Child Care and Early Education Research Connections

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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 - 6 out of 6 results
Davis Belinda Creel, Bustamante Ali, Bronfin Melanie, Rahim Monica Candal, May, 2017
Reports & Papers
Although a wealth of research has focused on benefits for young children and local communities, less attention has been given to the benefits of quality ECE for employers and working parents. To date, we have been unable to locate Louisiana-based…
Herbst Chris M., December, 2013
Reports & Papers
This paper provides a comprehensive analysis of the Lanham Act of 1940, a heavily subsidized and universal child care program that was administered throughout the U.S. during World War II. I begin by estimating the impact of the Lanham Act on…
Warner Mildred, Liu Zhilin, 2006
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
An analysis of the regional economic impact of the child care sector, as compared to the agriculture, manufacturing, and services sectors, using state-level input-output models
Belfield Clive R., June, 2005
Reports & Papers
An analysis of the economic returns to expanding state-funded prekindergarten in Louisiana
Louisiana. Office of Family Support, 2005
Reports & Papers
An exploration of the economic impact of the child care industry in Louisiana
Stoney Louise, 2000
Reports & Papers
An overview of the financial status of child care in southern United States, which argues that, by allowing both parents to work, child care has contributed to the economic expansion of the nation