To address widespread poverty in the United States, researchers and practitioners have developed two-generation programs. Focusing on both parents and children, these programs are designed to improve adults’ earning capacity and enhance life’s opportunities for children who live in poverty.
What are the common lessons researchers have learned from evaluating two-generation programs across the country, and what lessons have practitioners gained from implementing these programs?
Join the Annie E. Casey Foundation, the Urban Institute, and Mathematica on January 13, 2021, at 2:00 p.m. ET to explore these questions. We will share the insights developed in two recent evaluations of integrated approaches for parents and children, including Mathematica’s study of the Agape Child & Family Services’ 2Gen program, which is dedicated to serving individual adults and families living in poverty in the Memphis, Tennessee, area, and to improving local communities there.
During the program, evaluators, direct service providers, and foundation staff will discuss lessons learned from the evaluations, as well as the importance of integrating data, partnerships, and race equity in two-generation approaches.