Why the Early Childhood Cycle of Engagement (EC_COE)?
Promoting positive health and flourishing of children, youth, and families is our greatest public health need and opportunity! Trusting relationships, personalized care, reliable and comprehensive data, and ongoing engagement of families and communities
Read our 2-pager, Summary of the EC_COE Model and Tools for Child Health Professionals, for
Want to Learn More?
Please visit the Cycle of Engagement (COE) website to learn more, request a demo, try it out, or request a Cycle of Engagement account!
Go to the COE website
Check out the following resources to learn more about the Early Childhood Cycle of Engagement Model and the Well Visit Planner and Promoting Healthy Development Tools:
Our Journey and Commitment
The EC_COE has been a labor of love for the CAHMI. We are driven by our dedication to partner with families and care teams to meet the great need and possibilities to promote the early and lifelong health of children, families, and communities. As
a part of our broader Advancing Tools and Technologies to Achieve Child Health (ATTACH) work, since 1997 the Child and Adolescent Health Measurement Initiative (CAHMI) has partnered with families, providers, and experts at the national, state,
health plan, practice, and provider levels to design, develop, and test the EC_COE model and tools. With initial support from The Commonwealth Fund and the Health Resources and Services Administration, CAHMI has worked in close collaboration with
Family Voices and leaders of the American Academy of Pediatrics’ Bright Futures Guidelines for Health Supervision of Infants, Children and Adolescents to translate guidelines into family-friendly, actionable tools to customize and improve
the quality of well child care services based on family reported assessments and priorities.
Current funding for the EC_COE comes from a grant from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation to the CAHMI at Johns Hopkins School of Public Health and from the Center for the Advancement of Innovative Health Practices.