Jan 1, 2001
|zip file||0.3 MB||
The file(s) provided above are ZIP-formatted archives, which most modern systems can natively unpack. If your computer does not unpack the archive when you double-click it, you may need to use a separate decompression program such as UnZip.
|Add to Cart||Paperback172 pages||$15.00||$12.00 20% Web Discount|
Does money invested early in a child’s life pay dividends in the form of government savings or other societal benefits as he or she grows into adulthood? Is there a best method for determining what, if any, dividends have accrued? The authors identify the conceptual and methodological issues associated with the analysis of costs and outcomes of early intervention programs and review the prior application of these methods to several programs. This background leads to recommendations regarding the application of these tools for a particular public-private early intervention program, Starting Early Starting Smart (SESS). SESS was designed to test the effectiveness of integrating behavioral health services within primary care and early childhood service settings for children from birth to age seven. The specific recommendations are framed as a set of more general guidelines for decisionmakers to make choices about early childhood intervention programs.
Overview of Cost and Outcome Analysis
Issues in Cost and Outcome Analysis of Early Childhood Intervention Programs
Benefit-Cost Findings for Early Childhood Intervention Programs
Applying Cost and Outcome Analysis to the Starting Early Starting Smart Program
Starting Early Starting Smart Grant Sites
SESS Program Acknowledgments
Mission Statements of the National Collaborators