The HomVEE project recently published new briefs that highlight findings from a research literature review on home visiting models in tribal communities. These briefs summarize key takeaways on developing, adapting, implementing, and evaluating home visiting models delivered in tribal communities. The HomVEE project also recently published a detailed fact sheet and brief on how the project systematically reviews the research on home visiting models that serve pregnant women and children from birth through age 5, including how models are selected for review.
Established in 2009, the HomVEE project determines which models have enough rigorous evidence to be considered evidence-based according to criteria defined by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. The department funds the review and its Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation oversees it in collaboration with its Maternal and Child Health Bureau.
HomVEE 2018 fact sheet and issue briefs
This fact sheet describes the project’s evaluation of home visiting programs. It provides stakeholders with an overview of the four-step evaluation process HomVEE uses to identify evidence-based home visiting models.
This brief describes the procedures used in the HomVEE project to determine which home visiting models are selected for review. It provides hypothetical examples and answers frequently asked questions to illustrate how certain models are given priority for review based on specific study- and model-level criteria.
This brief describes key challenges that evaluators face when conducting research in tribal communities, findings on tribal home visiting effectiveness research, and key lessons from HomVEE research that are helpful for building a stronger and richer evidence base in any community.
This brief summarizes the HomVEE project’s research review of home visiting models that serve tribal communities. It focuses on findings related to implementation.
This brief describes key findings specifically related to developing effective home visiting models for tribal communities based on the HomVEE project’s review of research in tribal communities.
Learn more about the HomVEE project.