In a recent online article called “Child-care centers struggle to staff up, fanning fears workers have left the industry for good” Nadine El-Bawab wrote:
“The Biden administration has said that employment issues and lack of access to child care stem from years of underinvestment, which the president plans to reverse with $450 billion in proposed spending as part of his American Families Plan. Of that, $225 billion will be dedicated to child-care cost subsidies. The plan aims to make sure families are paying no more than 7% of their income for child-care costs.”
Want to learn more about this federal funding? Exchange has created three videos for Ed.Flicks. These videos are currently available for free on our website. Hear from child care directors and advocates from NAEYC, Child Care Aware, Early Childhood Education Consortium, NIEER, TEACH and First Children’s Finance, who will offer explanations and encouragement.
P.S. For Ed.Flicks subscribers, we are continually adding new video clips on a wide variety of requested topics, which we hope you’ll find helpful in many ways.
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Pearl, thank you for responding. We appreciate you for bringing that forward!
-Tiffany at Exchange
What about the salaries for the professionals who work in child care? MORE must be said in support of this profession, or there will be less and less people who want to help care for our youngest in our population