CBCC

(redirected from Center-Based Child Care)
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AcronymDefinition
CBCCCalifornia Black Chamber of Commerce
CBCCCommunity Based Child Care
CBCCComprehensive Breast Care Center (various locations)
CBCCCanoe Brook Country Club (New Jersey)
CBCCCenter-Based Child Care (various locations)
CBCCColorado Black Chamber of Commerce
CBCCComplete Blood Cell Count (hematology)
CBCCCrypt Base Columnar Cell (tissue engineering)
CBCCCardinal Bernardin Cancer Center (Maywood, IL)
CBCCChiba Bayside Cycling Club (Chiba Japan)
CBCCConviction By Civil Court
CBCCCloudbase Country Club (governing body of hang gliding sites in western WA)
CBCCCorner Brook Curling Club (Newofundland)
CBCCChester Bistro and Catering Company
CBCCCode Blue for Child Care
CBCCChristian Brothers Contracting Corporation (New York City)
CBCCCustoms Brokers Computing Company (Boothwyn, PA)
CBCCCitizens Bank of Cumberland County (Burkesville, KY)
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References in periodicals archive ?
(5,6) The availability of center-based and family child care during nonstandard hours is minimal, with estimates that only 8 percent of center-based child care providers offer nonstandard-hour care.
The report also states that the current child care system in Illinois is "less than optimal;" that 32 percent of parents report having difficulty finding child care; that most of the child care options in Illinois (86 percent) are not accredited; and that the annual cost of center-based child care, $10,000 to $15,000, is unaffordable for many families.
Although most children are placed in center-based child care or are cared for by relatives, nearly 2 million young children in the US are placed in Family Child Care Homes (FCCH)s, which provide nonrelative care in a home setting outside the child's home [8].
The average cost for an infant in center-based child care can be as high as $17,082 per year, or $12,796 annually for a four-year-old.
There are babysitters, nanny services, family child care (home-based care in private homes), to center-based child care (faith-based centers, head start programs and private child care).
Child Care Teachers and the Quality of Care in America," Final Report: Child Care Staffing Study (Oakland, CA: Child Care Employee Project, 1990); Laura Stout Sosinsky, Heather Lord, and Edward Zigler, "For-Profit/Nonprofit Differences in Center-Based Child Care Quality: Results from the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development Study of Early Child Care and Youth Development," in Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology 28 (2007): 390-410.
Both leaders “are committed to creating and providing high quality, affordable home and center-based child care in the State of Illinois,” according to Ratner.
One provider described her belief in a "huge difference" in the spread of viruses when her center-based child care switched from allowing the children to choose their own snacks from a common platter, compared to having staff hand out the food.
In the United States, more than half of all 3- to 6-year-olds are enrolled in center-based child care, and those who attend such centers spend an average of 25 hours per week there.
Two appendices present model work standards for family- and center-based child care programs and discuss the legal impact of antitrust laws.
These tips are offered to center-based child care providers and home-based child care providers.
The EPI study looked at center-based child care, rather than at school-based early education or home-based care, and examined data on the ECE work force from the 1979-2004 Current Population Surveys.
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