NSCAWNational Survey of Child and Adolescent Well-Being (US Department of Health and Human Services)
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Each subsample of children with lower health concerns was stratified by age group and ethnicity to ensure that the characteristics of the sub-samples were similar to the characteristics of the entire group of children in the NSCAW who have lower health concerns.
Similar outcomes have been confirmed in other research (Courtney, Dworsky, Brown, Cary, Love, & Vorhies, 2011; Courtney, Dworsky, Ruth, Havelick, & Bost, 2005; NSCAW, 2007b).
Parental nativity and the decision to substantiate: Findings from a study of Latino children in the second National Survey of Child and Adolescent Well-being (NSCAW II).
The NSCAW, a fixed-panel design with four waves of data collection, had a stratified two-stage sample.
About 75% of the children reported feeling quite or very close to primary parent, which could reflect placement (most children participating in the NSCAW were not in a two-parent home, he said).
Job satisfaction was taken from a package of measures developed by Glisson and Durick (1988), and other items were developed ad hoc by the study team (NSCAW, 2002).
The National Survey of Child and Adolescent Well-Being (NSCAW) is the first nationally representative study of children who have been reported to authorities as suspected victims of abuse or neglect, and of the public programs that aim to protect them.
Using Child Protective Services (CPS) and Long Term Foster Care (LTFC) samples from the National Study of Child and Adolescent Well-being (NSCAW), this study examines 2,488 observations of 1,415 different children to investigate relationships among kinship foster care, sibling placement and child welfare outcomes, including youth behaviour, family and caregiver relationships and school performance.
For example, among its vast collection of variables, the National Survey of Child and Adolescent Well-Being (NSCAW) (Administration for Children and Families [ACF], 2005) asks parents to report their degree of satisfaction with their child welfare workers.
This is the eighth in a series of National Survey of Child and Adolescent Well-Being (NSCAW) research briefs focused on children who have come in contact with the Child Welfare System.
However, with the use of data from The National Survey of Child and Adolescent Well-being (NSCAW), a longitudinal, probability study authorized by the Personal Responsibility and Work Opportunity Reconciliation Act of 1996 (PL 104-193), together with person-centered analytic techniques, distinct classes of children evincing positive and negative attitudes toward care can be seen, and any change in attitude can be documented over time.
This research brief examines the relationship of caseworker judgments to the substantiation decision, using data from the National Survey of Child and Adolescent Well-Being (NSCAW).