A Statewide Movement

Unique communities with the shared goal of literacy
for all of Florida’s children

Our Communities

Successful Parents

The secret behind successful children

Parent Resources

Networks for Change

Leaders from multiple sectors are working toward better outcomes
for children and families

Our Networks

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Thanks to the 70+ grade-level reading and afterschool supporters who joined us yesterday for our Step Up For Students Reading Scholarship Account Webinar! If you missed this informative presentation, no worries. . . you can view the recording at attendee.gotowebinar.com/recording/7401354122349729794. Stay tuned for more webinars in the future! #FloridaGLR ... See MoreSee Less

A productive #FloridaGLR day in Miami! Jenn Faber, Florida's Grade-Level Reading Campaign Director, met with The Children's Movement of Florida to strategize #FloridaGLR expansion efforts throughout Florida; then met with The Children's Trust to plan their upcoming Miami #GLReading meeting. For more information on joining or starting a local GLR campaign in your community, contact Jenn at jfaber@floridacsc.org. ... See MoreSee Less

Twitter


Did you know that our members at @KidsHopeJAX fund 79 #afterschool programs in #Jacksonville? That's almost 14,000… https://t.co/dhPv3VZxSj

Miami-Dade Parents: Did you know that the @childrenstrust offers a free monthly book club for all three year olds i… https://t.co/6HwSHX8XGK

RT @FloridaGLR: Head to your local library or bookstore today and pick up one of these fun books to help your child celebrate the New Year!…

Did You Know?

More than 60 percent of Florida’s fourth graders are not reading on grade level – hindering their success in the classroom and beyond.

The Florida Grade-Level Reading Campaign is working with communities and organizations statewide to boost early childhood literacy.

The Huddle

The online community of the Campaign for Grade-Level Reading Network.

Statistics Lottery

An alarming number of children – about 67 percent nationwide and more than 80 percent of those from low-income families – are not proficient readers by the end of third grade. This has significant and long-term consequences not only for each of those children, but for their communities and our nation as a whole. If left unchecked, this problem will undermine efforts to end intergenerational poverty, close the achievement gap and reduce high school dropout rates. Far fewer of the next generation will be prepared to succeed in a global economy, participate in higher education or enter military and civilian service.

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