Within sixty (60) days of the Effective Date of this Agreement, KinderCare’s Inclusion Services Department will contact all parents of children currently enrolled at KinderCare Facilities who have requested a reasonable modification within the past year that KinderCare staff provide administration of insulin via pen or syringe, and whose request was denied. KinderCare will initiate an interactive process to discuss reasonable modifications necessary to support an uninterrupted day of child care for such children, including the administration of insulin to children via a syringe or pen. KinderCare shall maintain records regarding this process, as well as any denied reasonable modification requests during the term of this Agreement.
The only reason we are giving 1 star is because it is not an option to give 0 or negative stars. We apologize for the lengthiness of this review but there is a lot to be said. Our child has always been very healthy but ever since attending Fountain Valley Kindercare our child has come home habitually sick and injured. Our child has come home with bruises from being bitten, lumps and bruises on the forehead from being hit in the face with rocks, had gaping wounds on knees and elbows, just to name a few of the school injuries. We have arrived to find our child's mouth full of small beads and buttons. This is a huge choking risk for a small child. It's as if there is no supervision going on there. We were informed when he first enrolled that sick children are sent home and not allowed to attend. Almost everyday when we drop off or pick up our child we see children with wet coughs and runny/crusty noses. Our child attended FV Kindercare for 4 months and came home sick on a weekly basis. My husband and I have had to miss work on several occasions, as well, due to the multiple illnesses that we contracted from Kindercare. When our child gets sick then we do as well. I can honestly say he was well for one single week during this 4 month period. The continuous colds eventually developed into a double ear infection. Our child's first ear infection ever and had to take a course of antibiotics for the first time ever in his life. Then recently, our child contracted hand, foot, & mouth disease from Kindercare. We decided that the health of our child was more important than anything and this school was not conducive with a healthy lifestyle. We dis-enrolled at this point. When we informed the director, Heather Cross, of the situation She told us that it was the first case of hand, foot and mouth in the center. When we arrived the next day to pick up our child's things we were informed by a teacher that there had been another prior case. There was a letter on the front door informing other parents that everything had been double sanitized. Yet all the children's blankets and pillows were not sent home or bagged up. Instead we found our child's blanket and pillow together with other children's blankets and pillows How can that be double sanitized? This is the kind of negligent behavior that needs to stop. Other than illnesses/injuries the school also has the following problems: 1. It is directly next to a major gas station. Other than the obvious health concerns of gasoline fumes alone, underground gas tanks are known to leach into the ground and poison both the soil and the water supply in the area. 2. There is absolutely no protection (e.g. concrete pilings or steel) from an out of control vehicle going through the front of the facility hurting and or killing children. 3. There is no security guard on hand to ensure the safety of your children. Our child has easily opened any and all doors, which leads directly to a very busy 45 mph street next to an intersection. The only alarm that sounds is when you enter the facility to warn everyone that a parent is entering. Nothing alarms upon leaving. There is nothing to stop a child from just walking out and the ratio of children per teacher is 12 to 1. There is just not enough supervision. 4. There is no nurse on hand to ensure the health and welfare of the children entering the facility. There is no policing of illnesses or children being sent home due to illness. You can leave your sick child there to spread their germs with no questions asked. Also not having a nurse on hand to deal with injuries or first response emergencies is life threatening. 5. As for our experience with the teachers, we will only mention one. Miss Liz is in charge of the 3 yr old classroom. People who work with small children need to have patience and understanding. Miss Liz should not be working with children. We have personally witnessed her being mean to our child on several occasions when we arrived and she hadn't yet realized we were there. As well, when searching for a school we were looking for a muse for our son. Miss Liz, being covered in tattoos is no muse. Instead of covering them up she flaunts them. These teachers are influencing our children. During our child's most influential years, where their brains grow faster than any other time in their life. This is when they are most open to suggestion. Our child has since come home covered in finger paints, precisely in the areas of the body, emulating Miss Liz's tattoos. Stating "it's like Miss Liz". This is because children imitate what they see. "THESE ARE OUR CHILDREN. THE ARE OUR MOST PRIZED POSSESSION AND THEY DESERVE BETTER! https://m.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedded&v=eeCahRCgOfI
KinderCare has agreed that “where a parent or guardian and a child’s physician or other qualified health care professional deem it appropriate … for a child to be assisted in diabetes care by a layperson, training child care staff members to assist with routine diabetes care tasks, including the administration of insulin by pen, syringe, or pump, is generally a reasonable modification under the ADA, unless KinderCare can demonstrate that the individual circumstances cause a fundamental alteration,” as defined under the ADA.
The first crèche was opened by Firmin Marbeau on 14 November 1844 in Paris, The Société des Crèches was recognized by the French government in 1869. Originating in Europe in the late 18th and early 19th century, day cares were established in the United States by private charities in the 1850s, such as the Charity Organization Society founded by Ansley Wilcox. The Fitch Creche in Buffalo, New York was known as the first day center for working mothers in the United States. Another at that time was the New York Day Nursery in 1854. http://m.www.youtube.com/embed/eeCahRCgOfI