The program offered by Owl Child Care is a reflection of research, theory and practice and is consistent with Ministry of Education policies, pedagogy and curriculum. As we continue to explore curriculum and advance our pedagogical leadership, we reference the following Ministry documents (links open in pop-up PDFs)

Our educators use How Does Learning Happen? Ontario’s Pedagogy for the Early Years to guide their practice. How Does Learning Happen? is a professional learning resource guide — provided by the Ministry of Education. It is about learning through relationships for those working with young children and families. How Does Learning Happen? is intended to support pedagogy and curriculum/program development in Owl’s program.

Pedagogy is “the understanding of how learning takes place and the philosophy and practice that support the understanding of learning”. Curriculum (the content of learning) and pedagogy (how learning happens) in early years settings are shaped by views about children, the role of educators and families, and relationships among them. How Does Learning Happen? helps Owl’s educators “focus on these interrelationships in the context of early years environments.”

 

 

Our View of the Child

Consistent with the Minister of Education’s policy, our educators view children at all ages to be capable, competent, curious and rich in potential.

  • We believe that children are capable of informed risk-taking and increasing independence within appropriate environments.
  • We know that children are competent and able to question, examine and investigate a wide variety of topics and areas of interest.
  • We value children’s curiosity and sense of wonder and know that children learn valuable skills through play.

We believe that children come with lived experience and knowledge; that they are co-learners in our program. Our educators recognize and provide individualized support for each child as they grow and develop at their own pace — supporting each child to reach their full potential.

 

Program Foundation

How Does Learning Happen? speaks to four foundations that are important for children to grow and develop in order to reach their full potential.foundations of learning

  1. Belonging refers to a sense of connectedness to others, an individual’s experiences of being valued, of forming relationships with others and making contributions as part of a group, a community, the natural world.
  2. Well-being addresses the importance of physical and mental health and wellness. It incorporates capacities such as self-care, sense of self, and self-regulation skills.
  3. Engagement suggests a state of being involved and focused. When children are able to explore the world around them with their natural curiosity and exuberance, they are fully engaged. Through this type of play and inquiry, they develop skills such as problem solving, creative thinking, and innovating, which are essential for learning and success in school and beyond.
  4. Expression or communication (to be heard, as well as to listen) may take many different forms. Through their bodies, words, and use of materials, children develop capacities for increasingly complex communication. Opportunities to explore materials support creativity, problem solving, and mathematical behaviours. Language-rich environments support growing communication skills, which are foundational for literacy.

The four foundations inform the foals for Owl's program

Pedagogical Approaches Explained

Our educators use recognized pedagogical approaches to support children’s learning and development in achieving our program goals. These approaches are explained below and apply across many of the goals listed in the next section:

Responsive relationships

  • A responsive relationship is one that creates and builds a sense of trust, a healthy sense of self and encourages self-regulation. This relationship is developed between the child, their family and the Registered Early Childhood Educator.

Learning through exploration, play and inquiry

  • Educators build upon the children’s interests by providing materials for exploration. Educators assist children in seeking answers to their questions.
  • Hands-on play is the foundation of the learning and development.

Project Approach

  • Is an inquiry-based learning approach where children initiate an interest in the specific topic. Educators support the learning through scaffolding, research, investigation (field study) and reflection
  • Educators plan curriculum that engages children in a more thorough investigation of their topic of interest

Educators as co-learners

  • Educators go beyond giving answers or asking questions they already know the answer to. They become a partner, a co-researcher — learning along with the children through inquiry and exploration.

Environment as third teacher

  • The child’s environment is set-up with open-ended materials that can be manipulated, investigated and provide exploration through the five senses.
  • The environment allows for child-initiated exploration and play

Pedagogical documentation

  • A visible record of what the children and educators have been researching and investigating through curriculum.
  • Allows for reflection, questioning and discussion on a specified topic of interest
  • It is a reflection of developmental growth over a period of time.

Reflective practice and collaborative inquiry

  • Intentional and thoughtful
  • Closely observing and studying; uses a thinking lens
  • Allows educators to make meaningful decisions about how to respond to children’s interests

 

Goals and Approaches

The following outlines Owl’s program goals across key indicators of quality as defined in the Child Care and Early Years Act. The approaches speak to the strategies that educators use in implementing care activities and curriculum to achieve stated goals. Essentially the approaches speak to what you might “see” in the program, as well as things we’ve put in place behind the scenes towards achieving each goal.

bright green illustration of a heart to demonstrate healthHealth, Safety, Nutrition & Well-being of Children

1.   To promote the health, safety and well-being of children, ensuring individual needs are met, within Owl's program

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Educators welcome families and children with a personal greeting; seeking information about the child’s health, mood, or special events in the child’s life – supporting the child and family in this transition.
    • Educators track attendance noting the time each child arrived and again when each child is picked up.
    • At the end of the day, educators make eye contact with parents who are picking up a child. If someone unfamiliar is picking up, educators ask that individual for photo ID and confirm that they are authorized to pick up the child.
    • On a regular basis, at least once per week, educators seek out each parent to provide an update or story that reflects the child’s learning and activities.
    • Educators can be seen engaged with children, taking an interest in them and their activities – thus creating a sense of belonging for each child.
    • Educators discuss safety with the children – help the children to identify safety rules for various activities and support the children to make good choices.
    • Field trips and field studies are an integral part of our program. Educators provide parents with a Field Trip Information Form outlining key details regarding such activities – including risks and safety management strategies. A permission form is required to confirm informed consent for each child participating. Volunteers are often sought to support staff in supervision.
    • Children who are sick are closely monitored, with hand-washing encouraged regularly. If a child has a fever + one other symptom, an early pick up is requested. When an infectious illness is confirmed in the centre, a sign is posted to inform families and provide facts about that illness.
    • When medication is brought into the centre, educators will ask you to complete some forms. Educators will check the information you provided against the instructions on the medication itself to ensure it matches and that your request is in line with Owl’s policies.
  • What we do behind the scenes Open or Close
    • Toys and equipment are regularly sanitized to minimize the spread of germs.
    • Educators conduct daily health checks which are reviewed monthly and compared to baseline data. If there is a higher # of cases of vomiting and diarrhea, educators consult with Public Health and follow their directive. If declared in outbreak, children must remain home until they are 48-hour symptom free. Additional sanitary practices are put in place (e.g., washing door knobs, no soft toys, etc.).
    • All staff are trained in Standard First Aid/CPR and the use of epi-pens. Allergy lists, including individual emergency plans are posted and reviewed regularly. If an enrolled child has Type 1 diabetes, educators are trained on that child’s Individual Diabetic Care Plan and how to administer insulin injections. In collaboration with a nurse and the family, educators undergo a competency test before administering insulin on their own.
    • Educators apply sunscreen, or assist older children to apply their own.
    • Owl has developed a wide array of policies and procedures to ensure compliance with legislation, including fire, health & safety, accessibility, child care and more. Educators review all policies annually. Additional training is also provided (e.g., AODA customer service, WHIMS, Safety First, etc). In some cases, safety practices are reviewed with children, such as lock down drills, fire drills, use of the buddy system, to name a few.
    • Management reviews inspections (i.e., health & safety, Ministry licensing, Fire, Playground) to look for trends or areas for improvement.
    • Use of Safety First! A risk management tool for off-site activities. This includes activity planning requirements, field trip information and permission forms, volunteer orientation, buddy system and more. In some cases, Owl provides additional staff to reduce the staff to child ratio.
    • Owl’s Board of Directors uses an enterprise risk management framework to identify and assess risks. A risk register outlines the main risks associated with operating child care centres and confirms control measures to mitigate or lower the risk.
    • Educators attend numerous seminars and conferences aimed at child well-being and creating a sense of belonging.

2.   To promote good nutrition and healthy eating habits for children

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Menus are posted at the centre and online for families. Any changes are noted on the posted copy at the centre. The menus include diversity in foods served (e.g., hummus, guacamole, black bean brownies, cabbage-roll casserole, etc.)
    • Owl employs a cook at each location. The cook prepares homemade snacks and lunches daily. Children in camp may assist in making their lunch on field trip days.
    • Educators provide for a free flow snack in the morning and afternoon, encouraging children to come to the table when they are ready. An educator sits with the children but encourages them to be independent in serving themselves to try new foods. Educators act as a role model in this regard.
    • Educators include gardening and learning about fruits and vegetables in their curriculum.
    • Educators engage children in cooking and baking experiences as part of curriculum while exploring healthy eating and nutrition.
    • Allergy lists are posted in the kitchen and the classroom and act as a reminder for staff.
    • Our website provides additional resources on health eating.
  • What we do behind the scenes: Open or Close
    • Menus are planned on a 5-week rotation across the various seasons. We consult with a registered dietician to ensure we are following Canada’s Food Guide. The internal copy of the menu includes a portion chart for each item and a cross-reference to Canada’s Food Guide.
    • Due to allergies, beliefs or for other reasons, families may choose to use a Food Agreement whereby they provide all or part of their child’s food from home.
    • The cook, and others who cover in the kitchen, have been trained in Safe Food Handling; their certificates are posted in the centre.
    • The cook, and others who cover in the kitchen, have been trained in Safe Food Handling; their certificates are posted in the centre.
    • Educators support children with Type 1 Diabetes to count carbs eaten and administer insulin if required based on their Individual Diabetic Care Plan

bright green illustration of two text-bubbles to demonstrate communicationPositive Relationships, Communication & Engagement 

3.   To foster engagement and the development of positive, responsive relationships between children, families and educators 

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Parents are regularly invited into the program – to observe, to review documentation, to share their expertise or as a volunteer.
    • Educators make an effort to get to know children and their families - respecting the parent’s role as the first teacher, as well as their beliefs and values.
    • Educators are respectful when sharing incidents where a child required assistance to be successful in the program.
    • Educators actively listen to children and respond in a positive way. They support the child’s need to self-regulate and assist them as they work to develop that skill.
    • Educators teach children and refer back to the “Tools for Life” program. They –may wear a key tag of the various Tools to reference back to when supporting children in managing conflict with their peers.
    • Educators provide support to parents – answering questions about child development, helping with potty training or providing resources. In doing so, educators are respectful of the parent’s goals for their children.
  • What we do behind the scenes: Open or Close
    • The classroom has a Relationship Centre with prompts and reminders about the Tools for Life. It’s also a quiet area that children can go to when they need a break or want to re-group.
    • Annually, a Member Survey is conducted to seek feedback from parents and to help us to better understand their values and needs. A suggestion box is also available.
    • Centre activities (spring concert, Mother’s Day Tea) and organization-wide events (Owl picnic, Movie in the Park, Skating party) are planned to encourage relationship building and connections between children, families and educators.
    • A monthly e-news is shared with families to provide updates on learning, reminders and links to other resources.

4.   To actively engage with community partners to enhance Owl's program.   

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Additional staff from outside resource agencies (e.g., KW Habilitation, KidsAbility) who are observing, providing 1:1 support to a child.
    • College and high school students who are completing a placement in our classrooms.
    • Parents may be asked to sign an Exchange of Information form that allows Owl and school staff permission to speak about your child’s development and learning needs.
    • Educators often invite special visitors into the program. For example: community helpers (police officer, fire fighter), dental hygienist, humane society, librarian, etc.
    • Parents may receive a request for their child to participate in a research study conducted by the University or College on child cognition, literacy, or numeracy or other developmental areas.
    • Together with their educators, children may identify possible experts in our community who can assist us to learn more about a topic or where we can do a field study. Educators also plan walks and field trips for the children to explore their community.
    • Requests to support community campaigns (e.g., Angel Tree, Food Bank, etc.).
  • What we do behind the scenes: Open or Close
    • Owl centres are co-located in schools or with community partners. This helps us to play an integral role in community.
    • Owl has a purchase of service agreement with the Region of Waterloo for child care fee subsidy
    • We participate in OneList, the central registry for child care.
    • Educators seek classroom-wide consultation from resource agencies and pedagogical leaders to help us improve our environment and to support inclusion for all children.
    • We value the input of community partners in regards to our programs. To that end, we invite community partners to participate in stakeholder surveys and to provide feedback on a regular basis.
    • Owl’s Facebook page provides key information on community events, parent education, child care advocacy and more.
    • Owl is engaged in leadership and advocacy within its communities. We are voting members of the Children’s Planning Table and have take on a leadership role in some of their working groups. We are active members of the Child Care Network of Waterloo Region, including participation on the executive and as an advocacy champion.

bright green illustration of a heart to demonstrate healthSense of Self

5.   To give children a voice for self-expression, exchange of ideas and positive communication among their peers and educators

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Educators support children in documenting their own learning when possible. To that end, you may see postings of the children’s survey results or stories or plays written – in their hand-writing. As children get older, they also help to document on the “white boards” outside our classrooms.
    • Educators prompt the children to use the “Tools for Life” when exchanging ideas with peers – or even with educators. You might hear the children talk about “compromise”, or a need to “talk it out”.
    • Educators are beginning to develop children’s portfolios – a collection of photos and documentation that demonstrates your child’s learning.
    • Educators will ask you, and children over 6 years of age, to sign a Behaviour Code. This document outlines expectations of children, staff and families, behaviour that is considered inappropriate or harmful to developing positive relationships and how educators will respond.
    • Children are invited to help plan for and lead their own learning. Through this inquiry-based learning, children are free to express ideas and explore their curiosity.
    • Children are supported to develop leadership skills and invited to take on leadership roles within their program as they get older.
    • Art activities are open ended to allow for maximum self-expression. There is no right or wrong way. Educators remain non-judgmental, asking questions to understand what the child is expressing or how they are perceiving the world around them.
    • We respect culture, language, traditions and family values of all children in our program. To that end, children are introduced to different languages being spoken, see visual images of diverse people, places, activities and foods. Educators may ask children and families to share about their culture or special days.
  • What we do behind the scenes: Open or Close
    • The environment is set up to meet the children’s individual needs and allow them to explore, reflect and engage in their own learning. Provocations are introduced to engage the children and educator’s in a co-learning experience where we use scaffolding based on the child’s input (e.g., expressive ideas, non-verbal cues, own experiences).
    • We view children as being competent and capable. We support the children in their endeavors to take developmentally appropriate risks and be responsible for their own actions with the support and guidance from the Educator’s.
    • Owl seeks input from the children through polls (to choose the movie or activity for a special event) or through discussion about the activities, materials and equipment they want in their program.
    • Educators use the Project Approach to extend the children’s interests when a small group are interested in a similar topic.
    • Pedagogical documentation is used to display the children’s thoughts, feelings, ideas and views of how things around them relate and connect to their world. It provides the children an opportunity to revisit and share their learning with others.
    • The curriculum sheet documents educator observations about what the children are interested in and identifies potential activities to help the children explore those interests. Educators then record the actual activities and reflect back on their observations. This flexibility accommodates the children’s self-expression and exchange of ideas.
    • We share children’s forms of self expression in learning stories and on our Facebook page – with the appropriate permissions.

6.   To support the development of children's self-awareness, self-confidence, self-regulation and self-esteem

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Educators talk to children about feelings, right and wrong and other concepts towards developing self-regulation. They observe and provide prompts to help children be more self-aware – particularly when they are becoming upset. When emotions bubble over, educators listen to the child, allowing him or her to express themselves and – when appropriate – ask reflective questions.
    • If needed, children may bring in “cuddlies” or a special blanket, etc that helps them feel safe and calm.
    • Educators provide children with controlled choices – suited to their level of development.
    • Educators acknowledge children’s efforts; preferring to focus on the positive.
    • Educators may model appropriate conflict resolution skills when talking with children and co-workers.
    • Educators communicate effectively with children – on their level, with eye contact, using prompts with a firm, but gentle tone to help the child calm down
    • Children are encouraged to use the Relationship Centre or another quite space as a calming space.
    • When upset, educators encourage children take a deep breath (in through the nose) to support self-regulation. In some cases, educators may collaborate with parents to experiment in identifying activities that act as a destressor for the child (e.g., walking, jumping, tight hug, shoulder rub, weighted blanket, etc.).
    • Educators teach children to label their feelings and to identify self-calming activities that they can initiate themselves (e.g., music, playdough).
    • To support the development of self-confidence and self-awareness, educators support children in safe risk-taking and show pride in their success.
  • What we do behind the scenes: Open or Close
    • Our program focuses on supporting the emotional needs of children by integrating self-regulation strategies. This will assist the children in strengthening their ability to use calm down techniques, engage in conflict resolution, focus on the task at hand, build positive relationships and be a productive participant in their learning
    • Educators use positive guidance strategies to support children in self-regulation. This involves talking to the child at their level, active listening, and teaching the children “Tools for Life” – a program designed to help children manage conflicts and build relationships. Some of the Tools you may hear your child use at home, such as “talk it out”, “take a break”, “ask for help”, “compromise”.
    • Educators observe and seek to identify things in our environment, interactions or other factors that may be causing stress for the children.
    • Educators use the documentation and project history boards to remind children of their learning and success.
    • Educators ensure that the children have a place to keep their belongings and are able to access them as needed.

bright green illustration of a person with binoculars to demonstrate explorationExploration, Play & Inquiry

7.   To foster children's exploration, play and inquiry through a variety of child-initiated, educator-supported activities; including a mix of indoor, outdoor, active and quiet activities

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Our daily schedule is flexible with much time devoted to child-initiated, play-based learning. The schedule includes 2 hours of outdoor time (weather permitting). During inclement weather, indoor gross motor activities are offered.
      • In our before and after school programs, children are outdoors for a minimum of 30 minutes; often extended based on children’s interest and weather.
    • Outdoor time is not just for running games. Educators often take the curriculum outside with science experiments and more.
    • Multiple play centres are visible in our classrooms for younger children — block area, sensory area, dramatic play, arts, science, book centre, relationship centre and more. These play centres are always available to the children.
      • In our before and after school programs, educators set up interest tables and put out materials as a provocation to test children’s interest and see how they might use those materials.
    • Educators are engaged with the children in activities, asking questions, hearing the children’s ideas – acting as a co-learner. Classroom technology supports research and further investigation.
    • Use of loose parts (nuts, bolts, feathers, tubes, etc.), natural items from outdoors and furniture and equipment that can be found at home (e.g., children’s couch, pots and pans in dramatic play). You may also see a request posted to help us in sourcing specific materials or loose parts to supplement the children’s learning.
    • Materials and loose parts are rotated to explore new interests and keep the children engaged.
    • Younger children have a rest period daily. However, if a child is not tired, they are offered quiet activities to explore while others sleep. As children get older, rest time is reduced. In our school-age programs, educators build in time for quiet activities to ensure balance and to meet individual needs.
    • Educators plan field trips to explore the community; but also field study to investigate a specific topic.
    • Documentation curriculum and project work is visible in the classroom in the form of photos, question charts, surveys, 3D models, artwork and project history boards. Learning stories are included in our e-news and on Facebook or our website.
  • What we do behind the scenes: Open or Close
    • Educators notice the details of children’s activities to learn more about what might be on children’s minds. They discuss and make note of their observations; identifying new activities and materials necessary for exploration, play and inquiry.
    • Educators plan experiences and activities to engage children in research based learning. Through critical thinking, problem solving and investigation the educator supports the child’s interest in a specific topic of interest.
    • Educators use a strategy called scaffolding where the level of support is lessened as children improve their skills. In addition, the educator provides a continuum of learning that builds on past experience to extend the child’s understanding of a topic. This builds confidence and provides for a rich learning experience.
    • Activities and materials are provided in a safe environment (e.g., adequate supervision, safety equipment, etc.) that also allows for risk taking in play and manipulation.
    • Use of Safety First! A risk management tool for off-site activities. This includes activity planning requirements, field trip information and permission forms, volunteer orientation.
    • Curriculum sheets and pedagogical documentation are posted outside and within each classroom. This documentation include the educator’s observations of the children’s interests, what they might explore in the six (6) primary learning areas related to that topic and curriculum/project work.

8.   To create positive learning environments that support children in their learning and development based on their individual needs

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Upon enrolment, we ask families about their child’s developmental milestones, likes, dislikes, fears and more. We want to get to know the whole child and their family.
    • Educators – in fact, the entire centre staff – take the time to get to know each child and family. In many cases, we become an extension of your family.
    • The classroom environment includes quiet areas and a relationship centre where children can quietly explore a book or just take a break.
    • Owl’s educators often work with enhanced staff, resource consultants and SPOT therapists to ensure that all children are included and can work towards their full potential. Some children may use specialized equipment (e.g., visual schedule, technology).
  • What we do behind the scenes: Open or Close
    • Educators recognize children’s unique characteristics and access the resources necessary to adapt the early learning environment to suit the child.
    • Owl develops policies, practices and environments that respect and support inclusion, meaningful participation and a sense of belonging for all children. We regularly review these policies with educators and engage in reflective practice.
    • Twice annually, educators complete a Nippissing Developmental Screen on children up to age 6. An observation report is completed on children in our before and after school programs.
    • As an organization, Owl works behind the scenes for system-wide improvements in how we work with children and families. Owl is an active participant in the Children’s Planning Table and on various working groups – Shared Philosophy, Special Needs Resourcing and more.

bright green illustration of a hand holding another hand to demonstrate supportSupport for Staff

9.  To enhance the quality of Owl's program by supporting each employee in professional development and through on-going coaching and mentoring

  • What you might see: Open or Close
    • Owl celebrates employees who complete 20+ hours of professional development annually; this information is posted for parents.
    • Each classroom has an iPad that educators use to research and investigate topics with the children. Staff also have access to a computer in the staff room for further investigation.
    • At times, parents may see a pedagogical leader observing staff in program, providing coaching in the moment.
    • At least annually, the Ministry program advisor visits each centre to license our program. Those visits involve observation and coaching with staff.
    • Any concerns raised by parents are followed up promptly. Management follows up with the concerned parent to discuss action steps.
    • Educators share new information and resources with their co-workers, and sometimes parents, after returning from a conference or workshop.
  • What we do behind the scenes: Open or Close
    • Every employee has budgeted funds for professional development. Owl also has a professional development bank that employees can apply to if they’ve exhausted their allocation.
    • Owl educates its employees on their responsibilities under the College of ECEs and supports them in their continuous professional learning program.
    • Throughout the year, staff participate in monthly staff meetings. This includes a mix of centre staff meetings, all staff meetings involving staff from all centres and communities of practice sessions.
      • Staff also participate in regular team meetings to discuss, plan and evaluate their program and interactions with children.
    • Owl’s senior leadership produces a quarterly e-news for staff, Inspire, designed to provide ongoing dialogue and mentoring related to pedagogy.

Organizational Support

Owl’s management and administrative team supports educators in their Mission of providing play-based early learning to support each child to realize their potential while giving families peace of mind. We do this by

Program Evaluation

  • Owl participates in 3rd party program evaluations. Each program is evaluated every three years by an external auditor. In addition, supervisors and staff use environmental rating scales twice per year to evaluate their program.
  • Members (i.e., parents) also participate in evaluating our programs through the annual member survey.
  • With a focus on continuous improvement, each centre has an ongoing action plan that addresses any areas for improvement. Owl also identifies organization-wide priorities.

Performance Monitoring

  • Each employee receives an annual performance review. In addition, 2-3 developmental objectives are mutually agreed upon by the employee and their supervisor. The employee’s progress on those objectives are reviewed twice per year.
    • This Program Statement will now help inform Owl’s performance review process.
  • When areas of concerns continue to be seen, Owl may choose to issue a developmental focus where the supervisor provides short-term, intensive coaching to support an employee to raise the level of their practice.
  • The Ministry of Education, through its annual licensing assessment, measures Owl’s performance on a multitude of requirements outlined in the Child Care & Early Years Act.
  • The executive director monitors compliance to Owl policies. An audit is conducted annually with each policy being reviewed every three years.

Document & Review Impact

  • In addition to the pedagogical documentation that is displayed in the classroom, Owl is required to document and review the impact of our approaches towards meeting our goals. One way we do this is through our annual Member Survey.
    • Parents are asked to evaluate Owl on communication, learning activities, the skills their child learns are Owl and much more. Survey results – including open-ended responses, give us an indication of impact.
  • As we continue to refine this program statement additional methods for documenting and reviewing the impact will be defined.

Annual Review

  • Per the Ministry’s direction, Owl shall ensure that all new employees, students and volunteers review this Program Statement upon hire or before their placement begins. Additionally, all employees, students and volunteers will review this Program Statement annually, and after any modifications.

Implementation

The Program Statement Implementation policy sets out requirements and procedures to ensure that the approaches outlined in this Program Statement are implemented within our program and that the stated view of the child is observable in the program.

Responsibility for monitoring this policy rests with the centre supervisor and with the Executive Director monitoring compliance.

Get In Touch

At Owl, one of our guiding principles is to conduct our business in a manner that fosters and promotes effective 2-way communication between all stakeholder groups.

Looking for information? Have a question or suggestion?

Members, potential members who are looking for child care, suppliers, and others are encouraged to use our Contact Us form below.

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