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Cleo Jacobs Johnson
- Survey design
- Qualitative and quantitative research
- Field data collection
- Early Childhood
- Child Welfare
- School Choice and Charters
- Family Support
- Child Welfare
- Strengthening Families and Responsible Fatherhood
- Human Services
Cleo Jacobs Johnson specializes in early childhood, education, and family support research.
Her experience includes data collection for large multi-site evaluations, including Building Strong Families as well as the Early Head Start Family and Child Experiences Survey. As survey director for Parents and Children Together, she oversees data collection on this large-scale, multisite, random assignment evaluation of grant programs that aim to strengthen and support responsible fatherhood, healthy relationships, and marriage. She also has a key role for the Mother and Infant Home Visiting Program Evaluation, assessing the effectiveness of federally funded home visiting programs for families with pregnant women and young children. In addition, she leads the start-up component of the Kauffman School Evaluation, a study of the first five years of the Kauffman Charter School in Kansas City, Missouri.
Before joining Mathematica, Jacobs Johnson conducted research at the University of Pennsylvania for the National Center on Fathers and Families as well as the Center for Health Achievement Neighborhoods Growth and Ethnic Studies. She also worked on an evaluation of the Schools and Families Educating Children program for the University of Illinois-Chicago. She holds a Ph.D. in applied psychology and human development from the University of Pennsylvania.
Early Head Start Family and Child Experiences Survey (Baby FACES)
The Early Head Start Family and Child Experiences Survey (Baby FACES) is designed to be a rich source of data describing the experiences of children and their families in Early Head Start.
Building Strong Families: Strengthening Unmarried Parents' Relationships
The Building Strong Families project tested whether well-designed interventions help interested couples have stable, healthy relationships, enhance child well-being, increase fathers’ involvement with their children, and lead to more healthy and sustained relationships among unmarried parents.