Choctaw county development center: Career Development Programs

Опубликовано: September 20, 2023 в 6:33 am


Категории: Miscellaneous

Childcare Centers, Daycare and Preschools in Choctaw AL County

Choctaw County childcare centers come in sizes, costs, and programs to fit all budgets and preferences.
We know that parents are busy but that selecting the right daycare center or preschool is crucial.
So we’ve gathered basic information for 5 child care centers in Choctaw County into a single location so that you are only a click away from basic information such as address, size, and licensing information that can help you refine your search.
You can narrow down your search even further by selecting a zip code or a city from the list below.

You may also want to checkout 3 other family daycare providers and group home daycare in Choctaw County Home Daycare.

Childcare Center Search

  -Select ZIP Code-    Zip Code 36904      ZIP Code 36906      ZIP Code 36908      ZIP Code 36910      Zip Code 36912      ZIP Code 36913      ZIP Code 36915      ZIP Code 36916      ZIP Code 36919      Zip Code 36921      ZIP Code 36922    

  -Select City-    Butler      Cromwell      Gilbertown      Jachin      Lisman      Melvin      Needham      Pennington      Silas      Toxey      Ward    

If your ZIP code is not in the dropdown list, use this link to see all ZIP Codes in Choctaw County

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Kiddie Academy of Oviedo – Oviedo FL Child Care Facility


Butler, AL 36904 | (334) 874-1126

CHOCTAW COUNTY DEVELOPMENT CENTER is a Day Care Centers in BUTLER AL. This child care center helps with children in the age range of 3 YRS Through 5 YRS. The provider does not participate in a subsidized child care program.


Butler, AL 36904 | (205) 459-3079

KIDS CONNECTION CHILD CARE AND LEARNING is a Day Care Centers in BUTLER AL. This child care center helps with children in the age range of 6 WKS Through 18 YRS. The provider does not participate in a subsidized child care program.


Lisman, AL 36912 | (205) 652-4477

LISMAN EARLY LEARNING CENTER is a Day Care Centers in LISMAN AL. This child care center helps with children in the age range of 0 WKS Through 3 YRS. The provider does not participate in a subsidized child care program.


Toxey, AL 36921 | (251) 843-5570

LITTLE REBEL LAND DAY CARE is a Day Care Centers in TOXEY AL. This child care center helps with children in the age range of 3 WKS Through 12 YRS. The provider does not participate in a subsidized child care program.


Butler, AL 36904 | (205) 459-3260

LITTLE SAINTS PLAYSCHOOL is a Day Care Centers in BUTLER AL. This child care center helps with children in the age range of 6 WKS Through 6 YRS. The provider does not participate in a subsidized child care program.

Choctaw County Childcare Referral Agencies:

Alabama Child Care Licensing Agency

Alabama Department of Human Resources
Child Care Services Division
Gordon Persons Building, Suite 2130
50 North Ripley Street
Montgomery, AL 36130-1801
Phone: 334-242-1425
Toll Free: 866-528-1694
Web Site: Alabama DHR – Child Care Services Division

Cities in Choctaw County

  • Butler Child Care
  • Cromwell Daycare
  • Gilbertown Daycare
  • Jachin Daycare
  • Lisman Childcare
  • Melvin Daycare
  • Needham Daycare
  • Pennington Daycare
  • Silas Daycare
  • Toxey Childcare
  • Ward Daycare

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Head Start

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Provides educational, health, nutritional, social and other services deemed necessary to promote school readiness in children aged 3-5; preference given to economically disadvantaged families.


  • Child must be aged 3 to 5; preference given to Native American children
  • Income verification documents for the past 12 months for all parent income. Required documents include but are not limited to:
    • Pay stubs for past 12 months or latest income tax return (1040 or W-2)
    • Child Support
    • Supplemental Security Income (SSI)
    • Social Security and/or Disability Income
    • Completed Employer Income Verification showing hours worked and pay rate if pay stubs are unavailable
  • Child’s birth certificate (or other proof of age)
  • Child’s immunization record (required if selected for enrollment)
  • Current IEP (Individualized Education Plan) or IFSP (Individualized Family Service Plan), if applicable
  • Legal documents/court orders for foster child, if applicable
  • TANF document, if applicable

How to Apply

Contact the program for further information.

Head Start
PO Box 1210
Durant, OK 74702-1210

Additional Information

Head Start program operation times vary per location. Extended hours are available for parents and guardians who are working or attending classes and have no other childcare options.

Atoka, Broken Bow, Hugo, Wilburton, and Wright City
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m. – 2:30 p.m.

Antlers, Bennington, Coalgate, Durant, Idabel, McAlester, Poteau, and Stigler
Monday through Friday 9:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.

Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m.

Contact Information



Antlers Head Start


Antlers Head Start
204 SW O St
Antlers, OK 74523


Atoka Head Start


Atoka Head Start
1633 W Liberty Rd
Atoka, OK 74525


Battiest Head Start


Battiest Head Start
3843 Battiest Pickens Rd
Bethel, OK 74724


Bennington Child Development Center


Bennington Child Development Center
820 N. Perry St
Bennington, OK 74723
Fax: 580-847-2058


Broken Bow Head Start


Broken Bow Head Start
201 S Chahta Rd
Broken Bow, OK 74728


Coalgate Child Care Center


Coalgate Child Care Center
214 S Veterans
Coalgate, OK 74723
Fax: 580-927-2518


Durant Child Development Center


Durant Child Development Center
2752 Big Lots Pkwy
Durant, OK 74701


Hugo Head Start


Hugo Head Start
408 N M St
Hugo, OK 74743


Idabel Child Development Center


Idabel Child Development Center
2412 E. Lincoln Rd
Idabel, OK 74745
Fax: 580-286-7415


McAlester Head Start


McAlester Head Start
3262 Afullota Hina
McAlester, OK 74501


Poteau Child Development Center


Poteau Child Development Center
101 Kerr Avenue
Poteau, OK 74953


Stigler Child Care Center


Stigler Child Care Center
208 S City Lake Rd
Stigler, OK 74462
Fax: 918-967-4930


Wilburton Head Start


Wilburton Head Start
1016 N Park Rd
Wilburton, OK 74578


Wright City Head Start


Wright City Head Start
105 W 10th St
Wright City, OK 74766


geography, climate, history, population, culture

State of Oklahoma


The name of the state of Oklahoma (Oklahoma) comes from the phrase “okla humma”. In the language of the Indians of the Choctaw tribe, it means “red people.” This name was proposed by the head of the Choctaw, Allen Wright, in 1866 during negotiations with the federal government of America to create the so-called Indian Territory. Being equivalent to the meaning of the word “Indian”, the phrase “okla humma” was used by native speakers themselves to refer to the entire native population of America as a race.

Again, based on the name of the state, we can conclude that for a long time, only Indians lived on the lands of the state of Oklahoma, and there was almost no white population here. However, gradually white settlers began to penetrate the territory of Oklahoma. In 1888, the borders were officially opened for them. And in 1890, the lands of the state received the status of the Territory and all restrictions were removed from the possibility of free access to Oklahoma for any citizen of America.


Oklahoma has an area of ​​181,195 sq. km. It is the 20th largest territory in the US. The width of the state is 370 km, and its length is 480 km. Oklahoma borders Arkansas and Missouri to the east, Kansas to the north, Colorado to the northwest, New Mexico to the far west, and Texas to the south. Oklahoma is located in the Great Plains and the Ozarks in the Gulf of Mexico. At the same time, the highest point in the state, Black Mass, is located at an altitude of 1516 m above sea level in northwestern Oklahoma.

Forests in Oklahoma cover a total of 24% of the area and are located predominantly in the northwest and central regions. 1.8% or 3188 sq. km of Oklahoma is water. More than 500 streams and rivers flow here, there are about 200 lakes that appeared as a result of the construction of dams, as well as many other artificial reservoirs, according to which Oklahoma even ranks 1st in the United States.


Oklahoma has a continental climate. Most of the state’s territory falls into the so-called “Tornado Alley” zone, where tornadoes most often occur. The state has one of the highest tornado frequency levels in the world, averaging 54 tornadoes per year. This is facilitated by the location of the state in an area of ​​changing weather conditions, which here are highly dependent on the interaction of cold and warm air masses.

Eastern Oklahoma is a subtropical climate zone. There are semi-arid regions with southerly winds bringing moisture from the Gulf of Mexico. The air temperature drops as you move from east to west, so that in the southeast the average annual temperature is +17°C, and in the west this figure drops to +14°C. The amount of precipitation also changes. In summer, the maximum temperature reaches +35°C, while in winter it is -17°C with snowfalls.


Before Europeans arrived in Oklahoma, the Wichita, Quapo, Caddo, and Osage Indian tribes lived here. The Spanish expeditions of de Coronado were the first to come to the lands of Oklahoma in the 16th century. The French followed them, and in 1682 La Salle included the lands of Oklahoma in Louisiana, which belonged to France until 1763. This was followed by a period of alternating transition of the territory of Oklahoma from hand to hand, after which in the 19th century these lands were finally acquired by the United States.

In 1812, the white population began to gradually push the Indians out of their lands into Oklahoma. At first, mainly indigenous people lived here, then white settlers began to appear. Over time, the white population and the Indians became close neighbors. Even during the Civil War (1861 – 1865), different Indian tribes fought on different sides of the front. Despite this, subsequently most of their territories passed to the United States, and in 1907 Oklahoma officially became the 47th state.


Oklahoma has a population of 3,687,050. The state ranks 28th in the United States in terms of population. Americans living in Oklahoma are 14.5% German, 13.1% American, 11.8% Irish, 9.6% English, 8.1% African American, and 11.4% Native, including nearly 8% Cherokee Indians. In terms of the number of native Americans, Oklahoma ranks second among other US states.

In terms of religious beliefs, Oklahoma is overwhelmingly Christian. There are also about 5,000 Jews and 6,000 adherents of Islam. It is estimated that the total number of organized religious gatherings in Oklahoma reaches 6,000 communities. The geographic center of Oklahoma’s population is located in Lincoln County, near the city of Sparks. By the number of urban residents, most Oklahoma residents live in the capital, Oklahoma City.


Urban residents in Oklahoma make up 63% of the population. But with the exception of the capital Oklahoma City and the city of Tulsa, there are few large settlements. More than half a million people live in Oklahoma City. But this is not what distinguishes the city from its counterparts in the United States. Oklahoma City is the largest city in America in terms of area it occupies – 1614 sq. km. The history of its appearance is also interesting, which is closely connected with the history of the entire state.

For a time, only Indians could settle in Oklahoma. But April 22, 1889year, the United States government issued a government authorization to settle Indian lands. And where Oklahoma City is now located, a huge number of people who wanted to measure out a piece of land immediately appeared. It can be said that, in this way, the boundaries of the future capital were marked by its inhabitants literally within one day.


In Oklahoma, agriculture is in a special position. Here, farmers have to adapt to the conditions of growing crops, choosing the most suitable specialization for a particular area. At the same time, winter wheat is grown in all parts of the state, and there are cotton plantations in the southwest. But most of the attention in the state is paid to animal husbandry. Of the natural resources of Oklahoma, forests are considered the most important, which grow rapidly in a subtropical climate.

This, in turn, affects the development of the forest industry. In the same way, a number of enterprises use other natural resources of the state of Oklahoma in their work: coal, feldspar, gypsum, and lead. Oklahoma once accounted for up to half of the world’s zinc production, but now these figures are much lower. Oil and natural gas production is also developed in the state, in terms of production of which the state occupies 5th place in the United States. Many industrial enterprises are also engaged in these areas.


One of the most famous cultural events in the southern United States of America is the Oklahoma Mozart Festival. This largest classical music event takes place in Bartlesville. In addition, Oklahoma regularly hosts the famous American Arts Festival. The state is also known for its ballet art. The ballet troupe “Five Moons” gained great popularity here. In addition, the Oklahoma Tulsa Ballet is well known in the USA.

There are about 300 museums in Oklahoma with unique exhibits. Some of the most famous are Philbrook Meusem, as well as the Sam Noble Museum of Natural History. Also of interest are the National Cowboy and Western Museum, the Oklahoma City Museum of Art, and the Sherwin Miller Museum of Jewish Art. A wide variety of ethnic shows are presented annually by the Oklahoma State Fair. It is also interesting to visit the music festivals that take place annually in the city of Norman.


One of the most dramatic periods in the state’s history was the 19th century, when the Native Americans were forced out of their eastern lands into Oklahoma. The way to Oklahoma was dubbed the “Road of Tears” by the Indians. Historical chronicles tell that only every third Indian reached a new place of residence, and the rest died on the way. One of these reluctant settlers was a famous Indian named Sequoyah from the Cherokee tribe. He developed an alphabet that allowed his fellow tribesmen to preserve their historical memory.



To Oklahoma City from Russia 8-10 + 1 (America code) + 405 (Oklahoma City code) + subscriber number = 8 10 1 (405) 123-4567 90 003

From Oklahoma City to Russia 011 + 7 + city or mobile operator code (495, 812, 916, etc. ) + subscriber number = 011 7 (495) 123-4567

From Oklahoma City within America or within the city 1 + 3 digit area or mobile operator code + 7 digit subscriber number = 1 (405) 123-4567



Brickshaw, 1 (405) 733-3222,

Water Taxi of Oklah oma, 1 (405) 234-8263,

Royal Limousine Services LLC, 1 (405) 789-9500,

Airports: 9 0003

Will Rogers World Airport, 1 (405) 680-3200,

American Railroads –

Bus Service:

Union Bus Station, 1 (405) 235-6425,

Airport Express Inc, 9006 2 1 (405) 681-3311,

Jefferson Lines, 1 (405) 232-4214, www. branches:

305 NW 5TH ST, OKLAHOMA CITY, OK, 1 (405) 232-2198,,

Mon-Fri 07.00 – 19.00,

Sat 08.00 – 14.00,

Sun closed

101 N BROADWAY AVE STE 1180, OKLAHOMA CITY, OK, 1 (405) 270-7401,,

Mon-Fri 08.30-16.30,

Sat-Sun weekend

1100 N LINDSAY AVE, OKLAHOMA CITY, OK, 9006 2 1 (405) 278-6259,,

Mon-Fri 08.00 -16.45,

Sat – Sun weekend


Phone: 1 (713) 337-3300

Fax: 1 (713) 337-3305

Address: 1333 West Loop South, Ste. 1300, Houston, TX 77027

Working days and hours:

Monday – Friday: 9:00 -12:00

Saturday, Sunday, public holidays – days off


90 002 Website: www.

Address: 121099, Moscow, Novinsky boulevard, 19/23

Phones: 7 (495) 252-24-51, 7 (495) 255-95-55 CHEE

Cash dollar sales rate in Moscow and St. Petersburg –

Time in Oklahoma City is 9 hours behind Moscow time: when it is 2 pm in Oklahoma City, it is 11 pm in Moscow.

Jackson, USA – travel on the map


From the founding of the city to the American Civil War

Prior to white colonization of the region, what is now Jackson was inhabited by the Choctaw Indian tribe. The first Europeans to explore the area were the Spaniards from the expedition of Hernando de Soto in 1540.

The town was founded in 1820 by French Canadian lumberjack Louis LeFleur on the historic Natchez Trace trade route and was originally called Parkville . In 1821, the Mississippi General Assembly, sitting in what was then the capital of Natchez, sent Thomas Hinds (after whom Hinds County is named), James Patton, and William Latimore to study the state’s geographic center area with a view to building a new capital there. As it turned out, the exact geographic center of the state was located in swamps unsuitable for the construction of the city, which forced the group to survey the land around the originally planned area. In their report to the General Assembly, the researchers reported that the Parkville area is best suited for the location of the capital, due to the presence of clean water, dense forests, a navigable river and proximity to the Natchez Trace trade route. On November 28, 1821, the Assembly approved the construction of a new capital at the specified location. The city was named after General Andrew Jackson, later the seventh President of the United States, in recognition of his victory in the Battle of New Orleans.

The urban plan was drawn up in April 1822 by the Dutch-born architect Pieter van Dorn, based on a checkerboard pattern, in which city blocks alternate with parks and other open spaces.

The State General Assembly first met in Jackson on December 23, 1822.

In 1839, Jackson passed the first city law in Mississippi to allow married women to own and manage their own property.

The first railroad connected the city with the rest of the country in 1840. Unlike Vicksburg and Natchez, Jackson is not located on the Mississippi River, and the river trade did not become the basis of its development in the prewar years, the number of citizens grew at a slow pace.

Despite its small population, Jackson became an important manufacturing center for the Confederacy during the Civil War. In 1863, during the campaign to capture Vicksburg, Northern forces under General Sherman captured the city twice (May 13 and July 16), once before the fall of Vicksburg and once after. The second fall of Jackson was preceded by a 3-week siege. In his usual manner, Sherman burned the captured city to the ground, taking revenge on the inhabitants for resisting and for the fact that most of the southerners were able to retreat.

From the 1870s to the present day

The post-war period was marked primarily by violent political conflict between whites and African Americans supported by the occupation administration. In 1875, paramilitary detachments of “Red Shirts” were created by whites to protect the white population from black gangs and forcefully counteract the political machine of the Republicans. The very next year, Democrats regained control of the state legislature. Adopted in 189In 00, the new Mississippi Constitution permanently excluded blacks from participation in political processes, making literacy tests and proof of tax payments mandatory to vote.

Economic recovery after the war was slow, as the abolition of slavery severely undermined the basis of the South’s economy – highly productive commercial agriculture. Nevertheless, the city gradually recovered, in 1871 a horse-drawn tram line was put into operation, replaced by an electric one in 189.9. In 1903, the construction of the new state capitol was completed.

Downtown, 1910

Jackson entered a period of economic growth in the early 20th century, primarily due to its status as an important railroad hub. Streets are being put in order in the city, luxury hotels, modern office and public buildings are being built. Jackson’s economic development accelerated in 1930 due to the discovery of natural gas fields in the vicinity of the city. Oil developments, which began as early as 1920 year. In 1934, 113 oil wells were operating in the vicinity of the city, but by 1955 the deposits were exhausted.

Jackson’s history in the 1960s and 1970s is connected primarily with the struggle of the black population against segregation. The confrontation was accompanied by outbreaks of violence on both sides, it came to the introduction of martial law in the city. By the mid-1970s, the opponents of segregation managed, thanks to the support of the federal government, to achieve their goal, segregation was formally outlawed. From the same time, a massive outflow of the white population began to satellite cities in the north and east of Jackson (the share of whites decreased from 60% in 1970 to 18% in 2010). Along with the whites, business is leaving the city, tax revenues have dropped sharply, and crime has increased.