Basic Elements of Effective Strategies
Administration for Children, Youth and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1995). Continuity in early childhood: A framework for home, school, and community linkages. Washington, DC: Author.
Bruner, C., Kunesh, L. G., & Knuth, R. A. (1992). Guidebook 8: Integrating community services. Guidebook Series on Schools that work: The research advantage. Oak Brook, IL: North Central Regional Educational Laboratory.
Center for the Study of Social Policy & Children's Defense Fund. (1994). A guide for planning: Making use of the family preservation and support services program. Washington, DC: Author.
The Children's Aid Society. (1993). Building a community school: A revolutionary design in public education. New York, NY: Author.
Crowson, R. L. & Boyd W. L. (1993). Coordinated services for children: Designing arks for storms and seas unknown. American Journal of Education, 101, 141-179.
Harvard Family Research Project. (1992). Building partnerships: Models of family support and education programs. Cambridge, MA: Author.
Hooper-Briar, K. & Lawson, H. A. (1994). Serving children, youth and families through interpersonal collaboration and service integration: A framework for action. Oxford, OH: The Danforth Foundation and the Institute for Educational Renewal at Miami University.
Kinney, J., Strand K., Hagerup, M., & Bruner, C. (1993). Beyond the buzzwords: Key principles in effective frontline practice. Falls Church, VA: National Center for Service Integration.
Markze, C. & Both, D. (1993). Getting started: Planning a comprehensive services initiative. Falls Church, VA: National Center for Service Integration.
McCart, L. & Stief, E. A. (1995). Governors' campaign for children: An action agenda for the states. Washington, DC: National Governors Association.
Melaville, A., Blank. M., & Asayesh, G. (1993). Together we can: A guide for crafting a profamily system of education and human services. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Education and U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
National Association of State Boards of Education. (1991). Caring communities: Supporting young children and families. Alexandria, VA: Author.
U. S. Department of Education. (1995). School-linked comprehensive services for children and families: What we know and what we need to know. Washington, DC: Author.
Financing Comprehensive Strategies
Cutler, I.M. (1995). The role of finance in comprehensive services initiatives. Washington, DC: The Finance Project.
Fiester, L. & Breckenridge, J. (1994). Medicaid and school health: Issues, implications, and recommendations for financing coordinated services. Washington, DC: Policy Studies Associates.
Hayes, C. D., Lipoff, E., & Danneger A. E. (1995) Compendium of comprehensive, community-based initiatives. Washington, DC: The Finance Project.
Community Assessment and Evaluation
Bruner, C., Bell, K., Brindis, C., Chang, H., & Scarbrough, W. (1993). Charting a course: Assessing a community's strength and needs. Falls Church, VA: National Center for Service Integration.
Connell, J.P., Kubisch, A.C., Schorr, L.B., & Weiss, C.H., (Eds). (1995). New approaches to evaluating community initiatives: Concepts, methods, and contexts. Queenstown, MD: The Aspen Institute.
Kretzmann, J. & McKnight, J. (1993). Building communities from the inside out: A path toward finding and mobilizing a community's assets. Chicago, IL: Northwestern University.
Smrekar, C. (1993). Rethinking family-school interactions: A prologue to linking schools and social services. Education and Urban Society, 25 (2), 175-186.
Wagner, M. (1994). A healthy start for California's children and families: Early findings from a statewide evaluation of school-linked services. Menlo Park, CA: SRI International.
Wagner, M., Golan, S., Shaver, D., Newman, L. Wechsler, M., & Kelley, L. (1994). Collaborative planning for school-linked services: An evaluation of California's Healthy Start planning grants. Menlo Park, CA: SRI International.
Wagner, M. & Golan, S. (1996). California's Healthy Start school-linked services initiative: Summary of evaluation findings. Menlo Park, CA: SRI International.
Wechsler, M, & Golan, S. (1995). A healthy start: Student and family outcomes of four school-linked service models. Menlo Park, CA: SRI International.
Young, N., Gardner, S., Coley, S., Schorr, L., & Bruner, C. (1994). Making a difference: Moving to outcome-based accountability for comprehensive service reform. Falls Church, VA: National Center for Service Integration.
Building Collaborative Partnerships
Heath, S. P. & McLaughlin, M. W. (1994). The best of both worlds: Connecting schools and community youth organizations for all-day, all-year learning. Educational Administration Quarterly, 30(3), 278-300.
The Institute for Educational Leadership. (1994). Linking schools with health and human services: Perspectives from Thomas Payzant on San Diego's New Beginnings. Washington, DC: Author.
Kagan, S. L., Golub, S. A., Goffin, S. G., & Pritchard, E. (1995). Toward systemic reform: Service integration for young children and their families. Falls Church, VA: National Center for Service Integration.
Krauss, A. & Pillsbury, J. B. (1993). Making it simpler: Streamlining intake and eligibility systems. Falls Church, VA: National Center for Service Integration.
Levy, J E., Kagan, S. L., & Copple, C. (1992). Are we ready: Collaboration to support young children and their families. Washington, DC: American Public Welfare Association and the Council of Chief State School Officers.
Melaville, A. I., with Blank, M. J. (1991). What it takes: Structuring interagency partnerships to connect children and families with comprehensive services. Washington, DC: Education and Human Services Consortium.
Payzant, T. (October, 1992). New Beginnings in San Diego: Developing a strategy for interagency collaboration. Phi Delta Kappan, 139-146.
National Center for Service Integration. (Winter, 1994). Providing comprehensive integrated services for children and families: Why is it so hard? NCSI News.
North Central Regional Educational Laboratory. (1993). Integrating community services for young children and their families. Policy Briefs, Report 3. Oakbrook, IL: Author.
Northwest Regional Educational Laboratory. (1994). Integrating education and human services: Lessons from early state initiatives in the Northwest. Portland, OR: Author.
Urban Strategies Council. (August, 1992). Partnerships for change: Linking schools, services, and the community to serve Oakland youth. Oakland, CA: Author.
Behrman, R.E., (Ed.). (Spring, 1992). The future of children: School-linked services, 2 (1). Los Altos, CA: Center for the Future of Children, The David and Lucile Packard Foundation.
Bruner, C. (1993). So you think you need help: Making effective use of technical assistance. Falls Church, VA: National Center for Service Integration.
Carnegie Corporation of New York. (1994). Starting points: Meeting the needs of our youngest children. New York, NY: Author.
Carnegie Council on Adolescent Development. (1994). A matter of time: Risk and opportunity in the out of school hours. New York, NY: Author.
Chang, H. (1993). Affirming children's roots: Cultural and linguistic diversity in early care and education. San Francisco, CA: California Tomorrow.
Chang, H. C., Leong, D., & Salazar, D. L. (1994). Drawing strength from diversity. San Francisco, CA: California Tomorrow.
Chang, H. (1983). Serving ethnically diverse communities. Education and Urban Society, 25(2), 212-221.
Gardner, S. (Fall, 1989). Failure by fragmentation. California Tomorrow, 4(4),18-25.
Kirst, M. (1994). Equity for children: Linking education and children's services. Educational Policy, 8(4), 583-590.
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