The CAS-Carrera Adolescent Pregnancy Prevention Program is currently being implemented in 13 states and the District of Columbia. One site getting lots of attention is Oklahoma, which is fifth among states in rates of teen pregnancy and where a public-private partnership has formed to bring the successes of the Carrera program to Tulsa schools.
Built on seven integrated components, from academics to mental health to financial literacy, CAS-Carrera truly embraces the promise in each and every student.
With the countdown to “Emerald City” underway, we’re announcing programming details here first!
We’re thrilled to have Tanya Steel on board as our special guest. As editor-in-chief of Epicurious.com and Gourmet.com, and best-selling author of Real Food for Healthy Kids, Tanya has a philosophy for teaching children to cook (and love) ‘real’, healthy food that aligns perfectly with our mission.
New York, NY, April 3, 2013 – The Associates Council of The Children’s Aid Society announced today that it will host its third annual spring fundraiser on Wednesday, May 8, from 7 to 10 p.m. at the David Rubenstein Atrium at Lincoln Center. The event, called “Emerald City,” will support Go!Healthy, a Children’s Aid program that aims to prevent and slow rates of childhood obesity in low-income communities.
The radical thinking middle-schoolers in our Food Justice Program have been working hard since the beginning of the school year--exploring topics such as hunger and food security, what it means to eat healthy and the impact our food choices have both personally and as a community.
Hundreds of children, youth workers and government officials gathered this morning outside of City Hall, rallying against the proposed budget cuts to after-school and other OST (out-of-school time) programs.
The story of The Children's Aid Society's founding is the basis for a "Streetscapes" column in the New York Times this weekend.
As he undertook a major building campaign in the 1880s, Charles Loring Brace earned a "record of child-saving" without equal around the world, according to a magazine at the time. He focused his efforts on the illiterate and homeless children on New York City's streets, estimated at some 210,000 in the late 1870s.