Head Start grantees are required to provide a 20 percent non-federal match. This can come through resources donated by the communities they serve and state funding as appropriate.
Non-federal matching information and explanations of fiscal issues such as contributions, disallowances, documentation, in-kind, and volunteer services can be found below. Head Start administrators and non-federal entities may find this information helpful.
This is the session 2 of the three-part Non-Federal Share Match resource on the Management Matters. Learn about how to value donated goods and services, how to document non-federal share match, and how to monitor non-federal match budget.
This is the session 1 of the three-part Non-Federal Share Match resource on the Management Matters. It covers the purpose of non-federal match, regulations that guide non-federal share costs, and allowable costs.
This is the session 3 of the three-part Non-Federal Share Match resource on the Management Matters. Learn about incorporating planning for non-federal share match into all program planning activities, and disallowances and waivers.
The requirement for a non-federal share match to a Head Start or Early Head Start grant reflects the partnership and commitment between the federal government and local community, and for the young children and families served in the program.
This Internal Revenue Service (IRS) publication is designed to help donors and appraisers determine the value of property, other than cash, that is given to qualified organizations. Grantees may find this information useful when questioning the value of donated space. It also explains what kind of information a filer must have to support the charitable contribution deduction claim on a tax return.