Coronavirus wreaked havoc on kids and families in Arizona. Many children were out of high-quality early learning environments, many families had parents need to leave the workforce to take care of their kids at home, etc. Many are able to head back to work, and for people to head back to work, we need kids back in programs and people running those programs!
Southwest Human Development is focusing on early childhood development career opportunities at a job fair Saturday, June 26, at Educare Arizona.
Available positions include:
- Family Support Specialists and Home Visitors
- Mental Health Consultants and Family Counselors
- Teachers and Assistants
- Coaches and Assessors
- IT Business Analyst
“The past year-and-a-half has been devastating for many of our partners in the early childhood community and for many families we serve who have been disproportionally impacted by the coronavirus pandemic,” said Jake Adams, Chief Development Officer at Southwest Human Development. “Families have struggled to make ends meet, children have missed out on social-emotional development from not being able to attend high-quality early learning settings, and many preschools and child care centers have struggled to remain open and operate safely, with some even having to close their doors altogether.”
WHEN: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, June 26, 2021
WHERE: Educare Arizona, 1300 N. 48th Street, Phoenix, AZ 85008
Be sure to pre-register online at swhd.org/jobfair
SOUTHWEST HUMAN DEVELOPMENT
Southwest Human Development is Arizona’s largest nonprofit dedicated to early childhood development. Recognizing a child’s earliest experiences and relationships establish the foundation for all future development, Southwest Human Development’s more than 40 comprehensive programs focus on young children – ages birth to 5 – and their families in the areas of child development and mental health, Easterseals disabilities services, early literacy and Head Start, child welfare and professional development and training. Founded in 1981, Southwest Human Development serves 135,000 children and families each year. www.swhd.org