Evidence-Based Home Visiting

Evidence-based home visiting shows potential to prevent maltreatment, which has significant societal costs. To calculate potential savings stemming from negative outcomes, the cost of program delivery and intervention must be understood in relation to outcomes.

Casey Family Programs collaborated with Mathematica Policy Research to conduct a comprehensive cost study of evidence-based home visiting programs participating in the federally-funded Supporting Evidence-Based Home Visiting (EBHV) Initiative. Chapin Hall at the University of Chicago contributed to data collection and analysis for this effort. Grant funding from the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation also provided support for the study.

To read the full report, please click HERE.


Your support allows The Imprint to provide independent, nonpartisan daily news covering the issues faced by vulnerable children and families.

Subscribe or Donate

New look, same commitment to #childwelfare & #juvenilejustice. Karen de Sá is now leading @TheImprintNews, formerly The Chronicle of Social Change: "I cannot think of a better job, or more worthy topics for much-needed, in-depth and ethical news coverage." https://j.mp/2Xnp6gO

Contra Costa County's DA plans task force with eye on closing juvenile hall, expanding community alternatives https://bit.ly/2EThagP #juvenilejustice