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Purnima K. Jindal; Manoj Kumar Suryawanshi; Rajeev Kumar
S. Haleemunnissa; Siyaram Didel; Mukesh Kumar Swami (et al.)
Aslihan Ozturk Eyimaya; Aylin Yalçin Irmak
This study investigates the relationship between parenting practices and children's screen time following the COVID-19 outbreak. The population of the present cross-sectional study was the parents of children studying in three randomly-selected schools in the western, eastern and central regions of Turkey. The study data were collected between May 15 and 31, 2020, using a descriptive questionnaire form and the Parenting Practices Scale applied to 1115 parents of children between 6 and 13 years of age. The data were analyzed using the SPSS 21.0 software package, and with descriptive, correlation and multiple regression analyses.
Omolade O. Akinsanya; Olusegun S. Olaniyi; Peter O. Oshinyadi
Moira Wendel; Tessa Ritchie; Maria A. Rogers (et al.)
Joanne Ailwood; I-Fang Lee
The pandemic has served to further highlight the
politics of care, making space for public debate about who is worthy of care, who cares, for whom,
and under what conditions.This short commentary is about the definition of care and related public policies.
Gunther Dietz; Laura Selene Mateos Cortés
José Eos Trinidad
JongSerl Chun; Jinyung Kim
Monica Eileen Patterson; Rebecca Friend
Stefan Flasche; W. John Edmunds
Silvia Guglielmi ; Jennifer Seager; Khadija Mitu (et al.)
The briefing note examines the impediments of access to learning caused by the COVID-19 outbreak in northwest Syria, further compounding issues caused by conflict and years of underinvestment in the education sector in Syria. Save the Children surveyed 489 teachers in northern Syria to try and understand what they see and believe when it comes to the reasons that lead children to drop out of education and what would it take to bring them back.
Save the Children conducted research in three refugee camps in Dadaab in Kenya which explored the impact of COVID-19 on children’s education, young mothers’ livelihoods and gender-based violence. This study highlights programmatic adaptations made in response to COVID-19, identifying what has worked well or less well and considers practical recommendations for the sector. The research gathered views from children, young mothers, caregivers and key stakeholders working in child protection and education in the camp.
COVID-19 outbreak has presented an unprecedented impact on the livelihoods of millions of children and their parents around the world. The disease is spreading at an alarming rate. By 23rd July, 15 406 223 million people were infected globally and 631,030 had died of the disease. At the same time, Somalia had registered 3,161 positive cases and 93 deaths. To better understand the impact of COVID-19 on child protection, livelihoods, health, nutrition, gender, and gender-based violence (GBV), a comprehensive cross-sectional study was conducted. The study was conducted using data from 1,569 adults, 456 (235 boys and 221 girls) children aged between 12 to 17 years, in combination with 24 Key Informant Interviewees randomly selected from 17 regions (comprising 41 districts) out of the 19 regions in Somalia.
UNICEF Innocenti's Children and COVID-19 Library is a database collecting research from around the world on COVID-19 and its impacts on children and adolescents.
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COVID-19 & Children: Rapid Research Response