CCC Needs Assessment Survey Results Highlight Successes
In our continued effort to improve programming and measure the impact of current offerings, the 1199SEIU/Employer Child Care Corporation (CCC) conducted a comprehensive needs assessment survey last fall. The survey was designed to measure the impact of 1199SEIU Child Care Funds (CCF) programming and gain insight into the scope and diversity of members’ needs and their experiences with the programs. The results culled from 4,359 benefit registrants who participated in the survey will help us identify programming opportunities and areas for future development.
The core mission of the CCF is to provide members peace of mind that their children are cared for and safe. We are happy to report that 90 percent of survey respondents said the CCF programs not only did just that but also helped their children develop social skills, have greater academic motivation and take advantage of opportunities for positive new lie experiences. Other findings:
- 82 percent of respondents said our current child-care options were very satisfactory or satisfactory.
- 90 percent of repsondents said their needs were partially or fully met by the programs they used.
- 86 percent said they would recommend a CCF benefit program to a friend or colleague.
Every year, the YMP offers teens ages 15 to 17 invaluable opportunities to explore careers in the healthcare industry.
Kimberly has participated in Child Care Funds youth programs for most of her life, but her two years in the WorkForce 2000 Program have been the most impactful.
Students graduate from the WF2 Program with tools that prepare them for a wide range of careers in the healthcare industry.
FALC students put their learning into action by participating in a march to raise awareness about the growing climate crisis.
WorkForce 2000 and the Youth Mentoring Programs, allow teenagers to explore career interests by giving them early access to work experiences and professional development.
The recent CUNY Queens College graduate provides support to the New York City immigrant community by educating them about resources and services available to help improve their housing.