|Other titles||Child care and the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA).|
|Statement||by Libby Doggett [and] Jill George.|
|Contributions||George, Jill., Arc (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 89 p. :|
|Number of Pages||89|
KIDS COUNT is a project of the Annie E. Casey Foundation and a premier source of data on children and families. Each year, the Foundation produces a comprehensive report — the KIDS COUNT Data Book — that assesses child well-being in the United States. The indicators featured in the Data Book are also available in the Data Center. Kids today are also twice as likely to have at least one immigrant parent (13% fit this statistic in versus 26% in ). In addition to reviewing the nation's changing child population, the KIDS COUNT Data Book looks at trends in child well-being in recent years. Good data drives smart decisions. That is the goal of New Jersey Kids Count, part of the national KIDS COUNT(R) network. This state-by-state effort, spearheaded by the Annie E. Casey Foundation, provides comprehensive data about child well-being to policymakers, advocates, grant-makers and the public to help inform critical decisions for children and families. The Annie E. Casey Foundation's KIDS COUNT® Data Book signals that the U.S. economy is finally starting to bounce back from the Great Recession. Learn more about how this recovery translates into changes in child and family well-being.
The most visible KIDS COUNT product is the KIDS COUNT Data Book, which for 25 editions has used a set of indicators to track the well-being of children at the state and national Data Book includes a ranking for each state based on a composite KIDS COUNT Index that combines key indicators into an overall measure of child well-being. The variables in the index represent several. Alabama Kids Count is a project of VO ICES for Alabama’s Children and the Annie E. Casey Foundation. Our annual research publication, the Alabama Kids Count Data Book, is the most trusted source of research on child we ll-being for all 67 counties in Alabama. For more than 20 years, the Data Book has served as both a. Statistics reported in the New Mexico KIDS COUNT Data Book show us where we stand, where we’re doing better, and where and how we need to improve. At its heart though, KIDS COUNT tells a story. It tells a story of child well-being and a story of the opportunities that are available to our kids. Unfortunately, in New Mexico, that story isn’t. Access to healthcare is vital. Children need to be healthy to reach their full potential. To stay healthy, children need to have regular checkups, vision and dental care, and get medical attention if they get sick or injured. ALL Kids is a low-cost, comprehensive healthcare .
A Census Counting Book for Kids, (and the Grownups That Love Them) Under one adorable cover, the WE COUNT! book provides: An interactive, counting book with illustrations of diverse American families. Portraits by different artists, each representing their own cultural heritage. Simple, clear, and comprehensive guidance on counting households. KIDS COUNT in Delaware offers the following recommendations to achieve a more accurate census: Fund state and local outreach: State and local governments and community organizations need to invest in educational outreach around the census to ensure that the most vulnerable communities are counted. Any part of this book may be duplicated and distributed for nonproﬁ t educational purposes provided the source is credited. Suggested citation: Guevara Warren, Alicia S. Kids Count in Michigan Data Book: A Michigan Where All Kids Thrive. Lansing, Michigan: Michigan League for . This is a really good book for teaching children to count. It’s a nice colourful book and there’s a good flow throughout where I think kids will enjoy as it’s simple for children to follow the rhyming sentences. I would recommend this for young kids/5.