Many folks have been engaged in equity work at a personal and professional level. But what does it mean to have an equitable system? This session focused on how to intentionally include equity in your system through the indicators of quality in the revised ECTA/ DaSy System Framework. We shared how to use data at the leadership level to inform policy development, and provide opportunity to dig deep to identify needs, priorities, and opportunities for action at both the state and local level within your own system.
In this session, participants explored mutual partnerships and data sharing between state Part C and Early Hearing Detection and Intervention (EHDI) programs. Presenters summarizes key data reporting requirements, information from federal technical assistance centers, and resources developed by the EHDI Outcomes Data Committee.
In this workshop, participants engaged in practical exercises to look for expected and unexpected patterns in their own data with the goal of increasing competence with data quality and prioritizing areas for data quality improvement.
In this session, participants engaged in practical exercises to look for expected and unexpected patterns in their own data with the goal of increasing competence with data quality and prioritizing areas for data quality improvement.
During this session, DaSy staff discussed how Part C and Part B program staff can leverage data linking to answer complex questions of interest. The presenters showed and described the new Data Linking Toolkit which is comprised of multiple sections that include downloadable tools to support Part C and Part B 619 program staff as they consider, prepare, and successfully link their data. In addition, North Carolina shared their recent experience linking Part C and Part B 619 data in their state across two state agencies.
This presentation provides an introduction to qualitative data collection and analysis, including methods for incorporating equity considerations. It provided information about designing effective qualitative data collection instruments and about using thematic analysis techniques to analyze qualitative data.
The COS-KC assessment checks if practitioners have background knowledge needed to participate in a high-quality Child Outcomes Summary process. These presentation slides are from an IDIO Conference session introducing the COS-KC and helping state staff consider how the COS-KC might enhance their outcomes data collection and professional development activities.
This presentation included strategies generated from multiple states involved in technical assistance to improve Family Outcomes representativeness and equity.
Families are key stakeholders in state and local data conversations. They provide a unique perspective that is critical for program improvement. This session introduced the Family Data Leader Pilot project. This project is a collaboration between the Center for Parent Information and Resources and Center for IDEA Early Childhood Data Systems. Participants increased their knowledge about what types of data there are, why data is collected and how data drives improvement with a focus on equity. Participants also gained strategies to successfully participate in data discussions.
New to the Data Manager role? Been in it forever? Ex-IDEA Data Managers share what works to get your job done—and keep your sanity. This session was not about the technical aspects of collecting and processing data. It was about what it takes to be successful in your role.