Best Starts for Kids is now accepting applications to further fund community supports that primarily focus on young women of color between the ages of 12-24 years who are at-risk, currently, or were involved in the criminal legal system, face challenges staying in school, completing high school, gaining access to higher education and employment opportunities.
While a child’s brain is still developing, simple everyday interactions can serve as important tools to nurture a growing mind. Check out these easy crafts that you and your children can do together during Winter break!
We need your input! We invite parents and primary care and service providers to take this 15-20 minute survey to help ensure that King County has a developmental screening and referral process that will work for all providers and families.
Reposted from Public Health Insider. If the thought of shopping for health insurance sounds worse than actually getting sick, it might be time to try out the new shopping tools available starting today, Nov. 1, 2018. It’s the start of the sixth Open Enrollment period under the Affordable Care Act – and the process…
For National Lead Poisoning Prevention Week, we asked toxicologist Shirlee Tan: What’s the deal with lead and why is it a public health issue?
In honor of National Book Lovers Day, we partnered with the Seattle Public Library to create a list of books for kids, teens, and young adults that reflect the many facets of our Best Starts for Kids community. Happy reading!
Forty years of collective experience has shown that high-quality, community-based support during pregnancy, birth, and early parenting saves lives. The struggle for equity and the wellbeing of our children begins before birth. This is urgent and there is no time to waste.
We want everyone to be able to enjoy our beaches and pools safely. So how can you make sure your day at the beach is just that? We teamed up with Public Health Insider to bring you these water safety tips and resources.
We’re thrilled to announce four evaluation awardees who will collaborate with our Data & Evaluation Team and partners as we measure and evaluate our efforts, learn and innovate based on our experiences, and ensure the most effective use of public funds.
This is the fifth and final post in our month-long Community Owned Data series we are doing to highlight our learnings from the Best Starts for Kids Health Survey. We put it all together in this post including an in depth data visualization. If you are interested in the previous posts, we link to them all at the end of this post so make sure you make your way to the end!