Projects & Publications

Projects

This information was last updated on February 1, 2013 prior to the CCHRSC’s dissolution. For more information, please see the message from the Board


Our projects produced research and developed strategies and tools to meet the needs of the child care workforce and achieve related goals. Click on the titles of our projects for more information.

This project ran from June 2007 to February 2009 and focused on:

The Career Promotions & Recruitment Strategy project ran from February 2006 to January 2007. The project focused on creating a strategy designed to address the sector’s recruitment and retention challenge, specifically:

Building on the need for a consistent approach to child care training as identified in the Working for Change project (2004) this project focused on:

This project ran from August 2004 to August 2006 and led to the creation of the first set of Occupational Standards for Child Care Administrators.

This project updated the findings of the only Canada-wide sector study on ECEC. Building on findings from the 1998 report “Our Child Care Workforce” this project focused on:

This information was last updated on February 1, 2013 prior to the CCHRSC’s dissolution. For more information, please see the message from the Board

In this section you'll find introductions to the HR policy topics listed below. These introductions will give you things to think about when developing a policy on each topic. You will also find samples for each topic.

In this Section:

 

At the present time there is no appeals process.

 

Classification does not expire provided staff submit proof of continuing professional development.

Staff are required to submit proof of completion of thirty hours of professional development to enhance skills and knowledge specific to early childhood care and education in every three year period following the date their Classification was issued.

Aimee Clark: Child Care Advocate, Yellowknife, Northwest Territories

Aimee Clark has been involved in child care for almost 30 years without ever being paid. That’s because most of her work has been as a child care advocate.

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