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E.g., 10/19/2017
In the United States, there are more than two million child care staff working in settings that range from school district classrooms to their own homes.
Memorial Day marks the end of another school year and the unofficial start of outdoor summer fun.
The National Head Start Association is pleased to announce that our Executive Director, Yasmina Vinci, has been selected to moderate the panel “
November is National American Indian Heritage Month
When Head Start was created in 1965 as a part of President Johnson’s War on Poverty, American society was in the beginning of a period of unrest and polarization not seen since the Civil War.
The world of early childhood education is much talked about these days, but it’s not always well-understood. Sometimes it may seem like there are more research articles on preschool than there are four-year-olds in classrooms. No matter your level of experience in the field, the sheer amount of research out there can be overwhelming.
It was October 22, 1982 when President Ronald Reagan first proclaimed October as Head Start Awareness Month. Since then Head Start teachers, parents and alumni have been engaging in meaningful activities to commemorate the impact of Head Start on our nation’s children.
With abundant harvest at the ready and apple orchard and pumpkin patch field trips a common occurrence, it seems only natural that October is National Farm to School Month. Designated by Congress in 2010, National Farm to School Month is a perfect time to get started with farm to early care and education initiatives in Head Start.


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