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In this article, Bradach, Park, and Whitford dive into the common mindsets, features, and challenges of scalable program development and implementation.

The authors highlight the Center on the Developing Child at Harvard University’s IDEAS Impact Framework, and FIND (Filming Interactions to Nurture Development) to describe how researchers, practitioners, and community partners share learning measures to co-create effective programs in a fast-cycle fashion to improve outcomes for children and families.

To read the full article, click the link: Platforms for Scalable Learning in the Social Sector



Here is a wonderful case study about FIND with childcare providers in the state of Washington, brought to you by our colleagues at Childcare Quality and Early Learning at the University of Washington.

SNAP Lab doctoral candidate Leslie Roos explains a new take on a stressful task for young children in the laboratory setting on new science communication platform, The Field Project.

How to ‘stress’ preschool aged children in a laboratory setting

The Field Project

A great OpEd published in Huffington Post from the Doris Duke Dissertation Fellows, including Melissa Marquardt, a PhD student in the SNAP Lab.

To The Citizens Of The United States: Our Children Need Your Protection

Jessica Flannery, a PhD student in the SNAP Lab, interviewed about her research on The Two Brains

FIND Program on the Parenting Now! Website, written by Dr. Renee Van Norman

SNAP Lab collaborator Dr. Sarah Watamura of University of Colorado, Denver on two-generational approaches to support kids and families, from The Aspen Institute

Filming Interactions to Nurture Development (FIND) in the Oregon DHS District 5 Newsletter


A beautifully written piece in The Atlantic featuring our colleagues Jack Shonkoff and Jason Gortney.

Deruy, E. “Bringing Brain Science to Early Childhood.” The Atlantic. May 4, 2016.


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