Welcome


Juniper Gardens Children's Project (JGCP) began in the mid-1960s when residents of Northeast Kansas City, Kansas, joined with KU faculty to address concerns about child development in a low-income community.
 
Their goal, and the mission of the JGCP, is to improve area children's developmental and educational experiences and thus, their academic and social achievements.
 
Since its inception, the project has sought to develop meaningful solutions to what local citizens view as major problems. JGCP also provides a place for KU faculty and students to learn from the wisdom and experiences of the urban community.
 
Together, the community and the university have designed programs to intervene in and improve the parenting, care, and instruction received by children in the Northeast Kansas City, Kansas area, in  Greater Kansas City, and the United States.
 

 


Job Opportunities
  • Application Developer - Life Span Institute, University of Kansas JUNIPER GARDENS CHILDREN’S PROJECT seeks an Application Developer. For more information go to https://employment.ku.edu/staff/1984BR.  KU is an EO/AAE.  All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex (including pregnancy), age, national origin, disability, genetic information or protected Veteran status.

  • Statistician - Life Span Institute, University of Kansas JUNIPER GARDENS CHILDREN’S PROJECT seeks a Statistician.  For more information go to https://employment.ku.edu/staff/1745BR . KU is an EO/AAE.  All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability or protected Veteran status.

 

Courses

ABSC 725 - Research Methods and Applications

  • Spring Course Description and Calendar

ABSC 961 - Seminar Applied Behavior Analysis

  • Fall Course Description

Young children learn social cues very early: http://ow.ly/CViuG
Watch What Really Happens When Toddlers See You Angry
They may seem adorably clueless at times, but it turns out that toddlers are surprisingly savvy about the grown-ups in their lives--and a new video...

Young children learn social cues very early: http://t.co/Bd6JWpnCCK