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 - 15 out of 74 results
Leavitt Robin L., Power Martha B., 1989
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A description of the way children?s emotional needs are treated by certain caregivers and why it is detrimental to the quality of a child?s care experience
Romero Mariajose, 1989
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
An observational study of a preschool classroom, examining the teachers' and children's definitions of work and play, and the children's resistance to the institutional organization of classroom activities
Swadener Elizabeth Blue, 1989
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
An observational study of two child care centers to examine the impact of early inclusion, race, and gender on young children's social interactions and peer acceptance
Clarke-Stewart K. Alison, 1989
Other
Peer Reviewed
An exploration of the relationship between behavior and development and out-of-home child care arrangements for infants
Howes Carollee, 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A study of peer interactions and friendships amongst 1 to 6-year-old children to assess predicted sequences and individual differences in the early development of social competence with peers; the study?s design was both cross-sectional and…
Corsaro William A., 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A discussion of peer interactions by American or Italian preschool age children in respect to peer culture and social order
Pettit Gregory S., Dodge Kenneth A., Brown Melissa M., 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A study of the relationship between early social and familial experience, social problem solving skills, and social competence in the classroom among 46 economically disadvantaged children in a preschool setting
Vandell Deborah Lowe, Henderson Kay, Wilson Kathy S., 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A longitudinal study comparing empathy, social competence and peer acceptance among students from poor and good quality early child care centers
Silvern Steven B., 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
An essay arguing for developmentally appropriate conditions and transitions from home environments, prekindergarten programs and kindergarten curricula
Weisner Thomas S., Gallimore Ronald, Jordan Cathie, 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A study of the relationships among sibling child care, culture, literacy and teacher and peer interactions among native Hawaiian children
Corsaro William A., Rizzo Thomas A., 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
An observation of sociolinguistic and cultural development among Italian preschool children in a structured group discussion
Hartup Willard W., Laurson Brett, Stewart Mark I., Eastenson Amy, 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A study comparing children?s interactions, conflicts and conflict resolutions with friends, non friends and friendly acquaintances
Huttunen Eeva, 1988
Other
A summary of the integration of family-based and center-based care education to support children's social, emotional and cognitive development
Clarke-Stewart K. Alison, 1988
Other
Peer Reviewed
A review of literature analyzing the risks of infant child care and maternal influence on children
Karnes Merle, Johnson Lawrence J., Beauchamp Karen, 1988
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
A discussion of the Head Start program?s efforts to help low-income families and encourage child development, and ways to improve services through staff training, greater parent involvement, and creating a nurturing environment