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Title Parenting education in Indonesia : review and recommendations to strengthen programs and systems / Heather Biggar Tomlinson and Syifa Andina.
Imprint Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group, [2015]


 Internet  Electronic Book    AVAILABLE
Description 1 online resource : 1 map
Note "World Bank study."
Bibliog. Includes bibliographical references.
Note Available only to authorized UTEP users.
Online resource; title from PDF title page (Ebsco, viewed July 27 2015).
Subject Parenting -- Study and teaching -- Indonesia.
Contents Introduction -- Literature review on parenting education internationally -- Parenting in Indonesia -- Existing parenting education programs in Indonesia -- Discussion and recommendations -- Appendix A. Parenting education in Indonesia : seven program examples from the field.
Summary There is a dynamic and growing energy in Indonesia focusing on parenting education, particularly for low-SES families. However, little is known about parenting styles and related outcomes, much less the coverage and effectiveness of various parenting education approaches. In 2013, the Government of Indonesia commissioned the World Bank to review existing programs and make recommendations to strengthen its parenting education system. This report synthesizes international research while providing detailed information on the seven agencies currently providing parenting education programs in Indonesia, collected from interviews, reports, and data presentations in 2013 and early 2014. Four government ministries and three non-governmental organizations currently offer programming: Ministry of Health, Ministry of Education and Culture, Ministry of Social Affairs, Family Planning Board, Plan, Save the Children, and World Vision. The report notes the commonalities in current program structures and approaches, then articulates recommendations to create a more cohesive and effective system with adequate coverage. In terms of content, authors recommend that providers choose a narrow and meaningful set of messages for respective programs, and enhance content for particularly vulnerable families, such as those with children with disabilities or dealing with chronic illness, natural disaster, conflict, and so forth. To strengthen program design and delivery, eight recommendations emerge, such as articulating measurable goals, ensuring active learning, encourage in-session practice, improving training and compensation for facilitators, and increasing the use of technology. The report includes a matrix of short-term (1-2 years) and medium-term (3-5 years) steps to build a coordinated system of parenting education that involves four areas of action: (1) create the framework; (2) develop an enabling environment; (3) conduct the research; and (4) implement and refine programming. Steps are both simultaneous and sequential and should lead to increased coverage and quality of programs within 5 years.
Other Author Andina, Syifa, author.