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Exploring the Link Between DRDP Child Assessments and The CCR Family Outcomes Survey October 30, 2014 www.ccr-analytics.com.

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Presentation on theme: "Exploring the Link Between DRDP Child Assessments and The CCR Family Outcomes Survey October 30, 2014 www.ccr-analytics.com."— Presentation transcript:

1 Exploring the Link Between DRDP Child Assessments and The CCR Family Outcomes Survey October 30, 2014

2 Peter Huffaker (310) E. Harbor Blvd. #166 Ventura, CA Visit us online for a copy of this presentation.. Contact CCR Analytics Since 2006, CCR Analytics has consistently raised the bar on the quality of analysis conducted on the operational data of early education agencies. From child assessment, parent outcomes and school readiness reports, we strive to integrate the latest statistical and research methods into our work with early education agencies.

3 Agenda o DRDP Results o CCR Family Outcomes Results o Methodology o Connection between DRDP and CCR Family Outcomes Results o Summary o Where to go from here?

4 DRDP Results Percentage of Children in the Top Two Developmental Levels

5 o Survey aligned to the 7 Outcomes Areas of the Head Start Parent and Family Engagement Framework o 54 Questions, asking “How Helpful Was the Program…” o Focus grouped tested to be reliable with Head Start parents o Questions written at the 4th grade reading level CCR Family Outcomes Survey

6 Family Outcome Areas From the Head Start Parent Family and Community Engagement Framework o Family Well-Being o Positive Parent-Child Relationships o Families as Life-long Educators o Families Engagement in Transitions o Families as Learners o Families Connections to Peers and Community o Families as Advocates and Leaders Which Are Relevant to State Programs?

7 Family Outcomes Compared to Head Start Benchmarks How Much Did the Program Help You and Your Family Percentage of “Very Helpful” Compared to Head Start Benchmarks

8 PFCE Family Outcome AreasDRDP 2010 Domains Family Well-BeingSelf and Social Development Positive Parent-Child RelationshipsLanguage and Literacy Development Families as Life-long EducatorsEnglish Language Development Families Engagement in TransitionsCognitive Competence Families as LearnersMathematical Development Families Connections to Peers and Community Motor Development Families as Advocates and LeadersHealth Where Do You Expect the Linkage?

9 A Brief Overview of Methodology How do we get there?

10 Process to Link Child and Family Data o Need child/family level data for both child assessments and family outcomes measurement. (You cannot do the analysis with summarized data). o Analyze each child development domain one at a time using multiple regression. (The domain level data serves as your dependent variable. Analyze at the domain, not the measure level). o Include as many other variables that may impact child development as possible.

11 Positive Impact on Math Development Controlling for Child Age, Parent Age, Starting Developmental Level, Prior Enrollment, Child Gender, Child Ethnicity & Language, Housing Stability, Single or Two Parent Household, and other factors.

12 Positive Impact on Math Development Controlling for Child Age, Parent Age, Starting Developmental Level, Prior Enrollment, Child Gender, Child Ethnicity & Language, Housing Stability, Single or Two Parent Household, and other factors.

13 Positive Impact on Math Development Controlling for Child Age, Parent Age, Starting Developmental Level, Prior Enrollment, Child Gender, Child Ethnicity & Language, Housing Stability, Single or Two Parent Household, and other factors.

14 Positive Impact on Math Development Controlling for Child Age, Parent Age, Starting Developmental Level, Prior Enrollment, Child Gender, Child Ethnicity & Language, Housing Stability, Single or Two Parent Household, and other factors.

15 The Connection Between Family Outcomes and Child Outcomes What was the Impact on Child Development?

16 Family Outcomes Correlated with Child Outcomes Across Most Domains Notes

17 The Association Between Child Outcomes and Family Outcomes was Large Read as: During the school year, growth in Self and Social Development was 26% higher due to growth that correlated with Family Outcomes. No Statistically Significant Correlation

18 Self and Social Development Connections by Family Outcome Area We did not see a statistically significant correlation between growth in Self & Social Development and the following Family Outcome Areas: Parent-Child Relationships, Families as Learners, Family Engagement in Transitions, Family Connection to Peters and Community, and Families as Advocates and Leaders. 0.2 Developmental Levels

19 Language and Literacy Development Connections by Family Outcome Area We did not see a statistically significant correlation between growth in Language & Literacy and the following Family Outcome Areas: Families as Learners and Family Connection to Peters and Community. 0.6 Developmental Levels

20 Cognitive Development Connections by Family Outcome Area We did not see a statistically significant correlation between growth in Cognitive Development and the following Family Outcome Areas: Families as Learners, Family Engagement in Transitions, Family Connection to Peters and Community, and Families as Advocates and Leaders. 0.3 Developmental Levels

21 Mathematical Development Connections by Family Outcome Area We did not see a statistically significant correlation between growth in Math and the following Family Outcome Areas: Families as Learners, Family Engagement in Transitions, and Family Connection to Peters and Community. 0.5 Developmental Levels

22 Physical Development Connections by Family Outcome Area We did not see a statistically significant correlation between growth in Physical Development and the following Family Outcome Areas: Family Connection to Peters and Community and Families as Advocates and Leaders. 0.6 Developmental Levels

23 Health Connections by Family Outcome Area We did not see a statistically significant correlation between growth in Health and the following Family Outcome Areas: Family Well-Being, Parent-Child Relationships, Families as Learners, Family Engagement in Transitions, Family Connection to Peters and Community, and Families as Advocates and Leaders. 0.2 Developmental Levels

24 SSDLLDELDCOGMATHPDHLTH Family Well-Being  -  - Parent-Child Relationships -  -  - Families as Life-long Educators  -  Families Engagement in Transitions -  ---  - Families as Learners  - Families Connections to Peers and Community Families as Advocates and Leaders -  --  -- Exploring the Link -- Summary

25 Where do we Go From Here? How do we celebrate the good? What potential action items come out of this analysis? How do those potential action items fit into the organizational priorities? How do we link these measures of “effect” to measures of effort?

26 Peter Huffaker (310) E. Harbor Blvd. #166 Ventura, CA Visit us online for a copy of this presentation.. Contact CCR Analytics Since 2006, CCR Analytics has consistently raised the bar on the quality of analysis conducted on the operational data of early education agencies. From child assessment, parent outcomes and school readiness reports, we strive to integrate the latest statistical and research methods into our work with early education agencies.


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