No information is available.
Implementing Oklahoma’s Community-Based Family Resource and Support (CBFRS) Program
Implementation support is not currently available for the model as reviewed.
Implementation last updated: 2012
The information in this profile reflects feedback, if provided, from this model’s developer as of the above date. The description of the implementation of the model(s) here may differ from how the model(s) was implemented in the research reviewed to determine this model’s evidence of effectiveness. Inclusion in the implementation report does not mean the practices described meet the HHS criteria for evidence of effectiveness. Similarly, models described here may not all have impact studies, and those with impact studies may vary in their effectiveness. Please see the Effectiveness button on the left for more information about research on the effectiveness of the models discussed here.
Materials and forms to support implementation
Service delivery forms
After each visit, the home visitors completed a Home Visit Encounter form that recorded the date and length of the visit and the percentage of time the home visitor spent covering each content area.
Oklahoma’s CBFRS program followed a standardized curriculum that covered (1) maternal and child health, (2) child growth and development, and (3) parenting. The parenting-related materials covered topics such as attachment, guidance, and play. The health portion of the curriculum focused on topics including maternal and child nutrition, substance use, labor and delivery, family planning, and immunizations. The content of the curriculum varied depending on the stage of the intervention. For example, during the prenatal period, the home visitors covered more maternal health-related topics, whereas the curriculum focused more on parenting following the child’s birth. All families received instruction covering the three general curriculum topics, but the home visitors could tailor the curriculum by selecting subtopics within the overarching categories that addressed families’ specific concerns or interests.
The program collected data on the intensity and content of each home visit to assess implementation fidelity; the supervisors reviewed this data with the home visitors during their weekly supervision.