FDCH

(redirected from Family Day Care Homes)
AcronymDefinition
FDCHFederal Document Clearing House
FDCHFamily Day Care Homes (various locations)
FDCHFederación Deportiva de Chimborazo (Spanish: Chimborazo Sports Federation; Ecuador)
FDCHFonds Départemental de Compensation du Handicap (French: Departmental Handicap Compensation Fund)
FDCHFédération Départementale des Chasseurs de l'Hérault (French: Departmental Federation of Hunters of Hérault; Hérault, France)
References in periodicals archive ?
Create a supportive network with family day care homes and other providers of care for children;
The legislation proposes that no matter how many children are cared for, the ages of the children, or the venue, liability insurance should be carried by all licensed and registered child day care centers, including small day care centers, and group and family day care homes to further protect all parties in the case of accidental injury or property damage.
The team at Charles Sturt University in Australia observed children aged from six months to 18 months in two childcare centres and nine family day care homes.
The research so far has been conducted on babies aged six to 18 months in two childcare centres and nine family day care homes.
Martin also oversees day care centers in Auburn and Millbury, in addition to about 20 family day care homes.
The Children's Foundation (1990) report states that between 70% to 75% of family day care homes are non-regulated.
In Connecticut before 2001, a plethora of health assessment forms existed that were designed by individual programs to meet requirements of Head Start and state licensing regulations of the Connecticut Department of Public Health for child day care centers, group day care homes, and family day care homes.
This resource has been prepared to provide information on creditable foods in child care centers, outside-school-hours centers, emergency shelters, at-risk centers, family day care homes, and adult day care centers participating in the Child and Adult Care Food Program (CACFP).
Michigan's high court has decided several cases, most recently in 1999, that fee-generating family day care homes in residential subdivisions do not violate restrictive covenants specifically banning commercial uses.
For example, we are beginning to see lawsuits filed against day care centers, family day care homes, and resource and referral agencies that refer parents to child care providers.
One study checked reports of the child care inputs by the mother against direct observations of the child care arrangement for a sample of family day care homes (Kontos et al.