OEC is dedicated to transparency — we create and share reports about our services, expenditures, and outcomes. Explore some of our current reports below. You can find older reports on our archive page.
OEC at-a-glance data facts
Each year, OEC publishes a brief overview of childhood services in Connecticut.
|2021 at-a-glance document|
|2020 at-a-glance document|
|2019 at-a-glance document|
|2018 at-a-glance document|
|2017 at-a-glance document|
|2016 at-a-glance document|
|2015 at-a-glance document|
|2014 at-a-glance document|
Reports to the Governor and Legislature
Annual Digest of Administrative Reports to the Governor
The Office of Early Childhood (OEC) and other executive branch agencies produce a report of activities each year. These are compiled and published in the annual Digest of Administrative Reports to the Governor, and serve as a reference for legislators, agency heads, and the general public. OEC annual reports are shared below. You can see annual digests for other Connecticut agencies here.
The Connecticut Academy of Science and Engineering Report to the Legislature (June, 2016)
Status of Child Care in CT Reports
The Connecticut Department of Social Services submits a Status of Child Care in Connecticut annual report to the Legislature. These include data on child care spending, use, quality, and more.
Looking for specific data about our programs? Explore some of the reports describing OEC initiatives.
Birth to Three
The Birth to Three System publishes annual performance reports and shares data on its early intervention programs, services, children and families, and providers. Explore the data on the Birth to Three website.
The Preschool Special Education Report includes information and suggestions for families and educators as they transition out of Birth to Three into supports and services for eligible children that are provided by their local school district authorized by IDEA, Part B, Section 619.
Care 4 Kids
The federal Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) helps income-eligible families pay for child care through the Care 4 Kids program. Care 4 Kids shares monthly data about the number and ages of children supported by these funds, where they receive care, and how many caregivers receive Care 4 Kids payments. Read the reports.
Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) Quality Progress Reports
|2020||Quality Progress Report 2020|
|2019||Quality Progress Report 2019|
|2018||Quality Progress Report 2018|
Home Visiting Consortium
The Home Visiting Consortium advises OEC, the Department of Children and Families, the Department of Developmental Services, and the Department of Education on improving the coordination of home visiting services in Connecticut’s early childhood system.
|2021||Home Visiting Consortium Report to the Legislature 2021|
|2020||Home Visiting Consortium Report to the Legislature 2020|
|2019||Home Visiting Consortium Report to the Legislature 2019|
Reports on child care programs and staff
OEC collects and shares data about child care provider programs, teachers, and staff in Connecticut.
If you are a parent or guardian and want to find information about a child care or camp, use 2-1-1 Child Care’s online search tool to get more information about them. You can use the tool’s results to:
-Confirm the program is licensed
-View the history of licensing violations and complaints for a provider or program
-View copies of actual inspection reports and a provider’s or program’s corrective action plan
Licensing Regulatory Action Reports
We release data about child care disciplinary actions quarterly, and you can download the data sets below. OEC may take disciplinary action against a child care program as a result of:
- Regulatory violations cited by our Licensing specialists during routine inspections
- The Licensing division’s investigation into a complaint
To see earlier regulatory action records, check out the Department of Public Health’s archives.
Qualified Staff Member (QSM) reports
OEC tracks the number of Qualified Staff Members (QSMs) per child care program and how their staff are pursuing professional development to improve their skills and understanding.
If you have questions about earlier reports or other data you don’t see here, please see our Research with OEC page.