Erikson’s president and chief executive officer is given the 2016 World Association for Infant Mental Health Sonya Bemporad Award.
He is recognized for his significant contributions to the well-being of infants, toddlers, and families.
A visit to China by Erikson leaders and alumni was widely covered by Chinese press.
In Education Week, Erikson’s president and CEO explains how, when integrated in the classroom, play helps children develop important skills.
The AOA and Erikson announce a partnership to help kids reach their greatest potential.
On the Capitol Fax blog, Erikson’s president called for lawmakers to stop waging political battles on the backs of the state’s youngest children.
Early intervention programs impact children early, the most opportune time to influence a child’s resiliency.
Investing in children and families to help each child develop to his or her full potential begins early and has a long-term impact.
By the fall, Erikson will have a new strategic plan addressing the most pressing issues facing families with young children, writes President Nagle.
He tells Education Week that child care works need help to understand and interpret children’s stressful behaviors differently.
Sixty-five graduates received their master’s degrees and three received doctoral degrees at Erikson’s 48th commencement.
“We are thrilled to be invited to bring our expertise and experience to China,” says President Nagle.
“We must ensure that children have positive experiences in the first five years — 1,826 days,” says President Nagle.
President Nagle responds to the Illinois governor’s State of the State address, which calls for more funding for early childhood and education.
Erikson president Geoff Nagle applauds Obama’s comprehensive proposal for improving child care and education.
“After nearly a year at Erikson, I can confidently say that there is no other place quite like it, both in scope and impact,” writes President Nagle.
More than 500 people joined Erikson to place children and families first at our October luncheon.
“All of us at Erikson are tremendously proud of your achievements,” said President Nagle in his first commencement address.
“I look forward to meeting many more of you and working together with you in the coming years,” writes President Nagle.
A revelation in a Guatemalan orphanage led Geoffrey A. Nagle to the early childhood field and Erikson.
President Nagle was a featured speaker at an Education Writers Association seminar exploring how early childhood education proponents are getting creative to boost funding.
Erikson’s new president describes what drew him to early childhood and his early goals as president.
Barbara T. Bowman and Fran Stott, Erikson’s interim co-presidents, introduce new president Geoffrey A. Nagle.