Education Programmes

Education is a fundamental element in the ability of children to meet their developmental potential.  It promotes their mental, physical and psychosocial health, and offers a sense of normalcy, even in times of conflict.  Schools are ideal for encouraging awareness of issues which place children at risk and increase the likelihood of child separation, such as HIV/AIDS prevention and child abuse.  

 

Displaying 1 - 10 of 248

Jessica Dym Bartlett & Sheila Smith - The American Journal of Community Psychology,

This paper examines strategies currently being implemented in early care and education (ECE) to address early childhood trauma.

National Commission for Children, UNICEF, USAID,

This case study profiles the reintegration experiences of one child who has participated in the Tubarerere Mu Muryango (Let’s Raise Children in Families - TMM) programme in Rwanda.

Cherish How & Jariah Mohd Jan - Journal of Language Studies,

This qualitative study uses speech act categories and stages of concern to examine the voices of concern, of teachers and caregivers towards the academic performance of foster children in Malaysia.

Brittany P. Mihalec‐Adkins & Morgan E. Cooley - Child & Family Social Work,

The goals of the present study were (a) to explore relationships amongst various child‐level correlates of school engagement and problem behaviors—namely, self‐esteem and social skills—and (b) to respectively investigate the protective potential of self‐esteem and social skills in the association between school engagement and behavior problems that threaten educational trajectories.

Eavan Brady & Robbie Gilligan - Child & Family Social Work,

This paper explores how the principle of linked lives can illuminate our understanding of how relationships positively influence the educational journeys of adults with care experience over time.

Eavan Brady & Robbie Gilligan - Child & Family Social Work,

This paper explores how the principle of linked lives can illuminate our understanding of how relationships positively influence the educational journeys of adults with care experience over time.

Linda O’Neill, Neil Harrison, Nadine Fowler, Graham Connelly - CELCIS,

The research presented in this report aimed to broaden and deepen understanding of the barriers and enablers that care experienced students encounter in going to, being at and staying at college and university in Scotland.

Giovanni Fulantelli, Davide Taibi, Giovanni Todaro, Vito Pipitone, Dario La Guardia, Marco ArrigoProceedings of EdMedia + Innovate Learning,

In this paper, the authors present the results of the Studiare Migrando project (www.studiaremigrando.it), in which an online learning platform to improve the language skills of young migrants and accessible via mobile devices has been implemented.

USAID, US Department of Health and Human Services, US Department of Labor, US Department of State, PEPFAR, Peace Corps - United States Government,

The goal of the Strategy is to ensure the U.S. Government’s investments for the most-vulnerable children and families around the world are comprehensive, coordinated, and effective in helping place partner countries on a Journey to Self-Reliance by which they can sustainably finance, manage, and deliver services that lead to stable, resilient, and prosperous families and communities.

Eavan Brady & Robbie Gilligan - Children and Youth Services Review,

Guided by the life course principle of expected ‘diversity in life course trajectories’ this paper identifies the pathways taken through education among 18 care-experienced adults (aged 24–36) in Ireland and some of the experiences and events that influenced these pathways.