Category: Family

  • February 2019: Medicaid Incentives and Measures for Developmental Screening Map

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    This month, NASHP features its updated Medicaid Incentives and Measures for Developmental Screening map. State Medicaid agencies promote early identification of developmental concerns or delays in young children in a variety of ways, including providing financial incentives and establishing performance measures. The map showcases that, in an increase from 2016, 18 states have established measures or incentives for managed care organizations or providers to increase developmental screening. Check out other resources at the Healthy Child Development State Resource Center supported by the David and Lucile Packard Foundation. Submit new resources to ehiggins@nashp.org.

  • Measure: Developmental Screening Follow-up: Follow-up Referral After Positive Developmental Screen

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    This is a fact sheet by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality about a measure pediatricians can use to track referrals made after a positive developmental screening.

  • Measure: Developmental Screening Follow-up: Follow-up Referral Tracking

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    This is a fact sheet by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality about a measure pediatricians can use to track referrals made after a developmental screening.

  • Measure: Developmental Screening Follow-up: Follow-up with Patient Family After Developmental Screening

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    This is a fact sheet by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality about a measure pediatricians can use to track follow-up with a child’s family after a developmental screening.

  • Emotional-Behavioral Screening by Primary Care Practitioner: Attitudes, Practices, and Barriers

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    Katherine Murray, Andrew Barnes, Marjorie Ireland, et al. (Minnesota ABCD Project, 2006). This study assesses the specific techniques and instruments primary care pediatricians and family practitioners use to detect emotional and behavioral problems and describes their beliefs about the prevalence of these problems and barriers to universal screening. (From Abstract.)

  • North Carolina Early Childhood Resource List

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    (North Carolina ABCD Project, 2006) This document lists resources relevant to early childhood development service providers and policymakers.

  • Families as Primary Partners in Their Child’s Development and School Readiness

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    Kathy Seitzinger Hepburn (Baltimore, MD: Annie E. Casey Foundation, December 2004). This toolkit has been created for the Annie E. Casey Foundation to help promote early childhood development and school readiness. The purpose of the tool kit is to provide guidance, resource materials, and references that will assist communities in working with families as primary partners in their child’s development and school readiness.

  • Do You Have Concerns about a Child’s Development?

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    Oregon Dept of Education, 2012. Website with links to the ASQ, Early Intervention, family organizations, and Zero to Three

  • ILP Family Website

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    Website to educate parents about early intervention, with a link to resources for free developmental screening

  • Birth to 5: Watch Me Thrive Families, Administration for Children and Families

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    Web page with links to educate families on child development and the importance of screening