Get 8 tips for families on making the most of the time spent reading with your young child.
Learn how to help keep your child’s absences from school to a minimum (and help their learning progress) with these quick tips from our experts that are based in research.
Dr. Ansari wrote a research brief which breaks down the full body of research on the topic of absenteeism in a short digestible format.
RIVETING RESEARCH BLOG SERIES. Early childhood researchers are using advancements in technology to support families with young children. A new study examined if e-books could effectively show parents ideas to make time reading with their child more meaningful.
RIVETING RESEARCH BLOG SERIES. Poverty is shown to have negative effects on young children’s language development. A mediated meta-analysis of more than 6,000 preschool children examined why by looking at whether socioeconomic risks impacts parent responsivity.
The Riveting Research blog series is a succinct summary of a new study with compelling design and implications. This month’s blog examines a meta analysis study to examine the effects of screen time on young kids.
A study by Crane researcher, Dr. Britt Singletary, examines how informal care from other adults can impact infant and young-child development. Dr. Singletary presents findings on cognitive and language outcomes for infants aged 13-18 months.
Kids in Columbus Study (KICS) investigates how families with young children, specifically those living in low-income households, access and use community resources that are funded each year by the city of Columbus.
The Crane Center partners with the Office of Diversity and Inclusion in an ongoing research project geared toward understanding the experiences and challenges of student parents and identifying their needs as students navigating universities.
This white paper shares valuable insights and perceptions from student parents, documenting their experiences regarding their campus climate, as well as share ideas and recommendations for improving campuses for this growing student population.
Parental involvement in their child’s speech therapy is a best practice that is shown to improve child outcomes. This current Crane Center study increases our understanding of the ways in which speech-language pathologists (SLPs) support parental involvement in their child’s speech therapy homework, practice and activities.