The Wisconsin Department of Children and Families (DCF) is partnering with the National Quality Improvement Center on Adoption and Guardianship (QIC-AG) to learn more about what Wisconsin families are experiencing after adopting or assuming guardianship and how to better serve these families in Wisconsin.
The Wisconsin Parents Study is a study of about 1,200 divorced families with children throughout the state of Wisconsin and is funded by the Wisconsin Department of Children and Families. Researchers are interested in learning about the daily lives of divorced parents. The main purpose of this study is to gather information that will help us better understand the living arrangements, needs, and circumstances of divorced families.
The Wisconsin Moms Study (WiscMoms) is a study of about 250 mothers of young children in the Milwaukee area. Researchers are interested in a number of topics, among them the household make-up of families in which siblings might have different fathers, the security and availability of food and other necessary resources, and the ways in which young mothers make use of their social network.
The Wisconsin Families Study is an evaluation of Project GAIN, a program in Milwaukee County funded by the Wisconsin Children’s Trust Fund to assist families in accessing economic resources, reducing financial stressors, and increasing income stability for the children and adults in the home.
The Padua Study is an evaluation of the impact of a Catholic Charities Fort Worth program designed to help struggling families get back on their feet.
The Longitudinal Study of Generations (LSOG) is a study of 328 multi-generational families that seeks to understand how attitudes and beliefs change over the course of life and are shared across generations.
The WLS is a unique, large-scale longitudinal study of adults and their families that covers more than half a century of life. It is a valuable resource for research on aging, life course, inter-generational transfers, relationships, family functioning, long term effects of education and cognitive ability, occupational careers, physical and mental well-being, and morbidity and mortality.
The 1910 and 1920 Puerto Rican Census Project consist of creating a public use samples from the 1910 and 1920 censuses of the population of Puerto Rico.
The comprehensive study of family life in the U.S. will interview a portion of the original sample and their young adult sons and daughters.
This mail survey was designed to screen and recruit potential participants for future research projects regarding alcohol use and and marital functioning.