Multiple choices after school: findings fom the Extended-Service Schools Initiative
Jean Baldwin Grossman, Corporation for Public/Private Ventures, Manpower Demonstration Research Corporation
Public/Private Ventures, 2002 - Family & Relationships - 70 pages
This report concludes that programs, which are not strictly academic, appear to help participants work on many of the competencies they will need for their future. When well planned and implemented, such programs can be a substantial option within a potentially larger network of diverse programming that provides a range of opportunities for all children and youth.
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academic activities activities provided addition administrative adult adult-youth relationships after-school activities after-school hours after-school programs attended ESS baseline Beacon Centers benefits Bridges to Success Carnegie Council CBOs Central Falls challenges children and youth cities collaboration days a week decisions developmental supports enrolled in ESS enrollees ESS participants ESS programs ESS sites ESS staff Evaluation Extended-Service Schools five-day-a-week funders fundraising goals grades grams helps my child homework implemented included incorporated academic initiative leadership Lincoln Community School logit math MDRC middle school number of days number of youth offered older youth operations opportunities for youth organizations outcomes participated in ESS partner peer percent Philadelphia planners policymakers positive youth development provide youth Public/Private Ventures range redirected contributions salaries scheduled school day school district school programs school-based semester served session skills snacks social strategies supports and opportunities sustain teacher tion Washington D.C. youth activities youth slot youth who attended