Log In

Log In to Save

Sign Up to Save

Sign Up to Dismiss

or

The email and password you specified are invalid. Please, try again.

Email and password are mandatory

Forgot Password?

Don't have an account? Sign Up

reset password

Enter your email address and we will send you a link to reset your password.

Back to Log In

Become A Family Nanny

Where do you want to work?

To get started, tell us where you'd like to work.
Sorry, we can't find that. Please try a different city or state.

Working As A Family Nanny

  • Assisting and Caring for Others
  • Communicating with Supervisors, Peers, or Subordinates
  • Getting Information
  • Training and Teaching Others
  • Performing General Physical Activities
  • Deal with People

  • $22,811

    Average Salary

What Does A Family Nanny Do At Philadelphia Nanny Network

* full childcare - scheduling child friendly activities - meals for the children - driving children (nanny to use her own car and be reimbursed for mileage) - tidy children and common areas - laundry for the children - run/empty dishwasher - run errands - grocery shop as needed Who You Are:
* Imaginative and creative personality
* Loves to engage children in all types of activities without TV and electronics
* Willing to spend a lot of time outside
* Instills good nutritional choices
* Must know how to swim
* Must love pets

What Does A Family Nanny Do At Nanny Lane

* Initiate projects, activities, and play at the local park, library etc.
* Keep records of daily activities and health information regarding child.
* Prepare and serve nutritious meals for lunch.
* Family style breakfasts and dinner.
* During naps perform light housekeeping and cleaning duties., laundry, ironing etc.
* Assume full responsibility for household in absence of

What Does A Family Nanny Do At Philadelphia Nanny Network

* Engaging the children in age appropriate activities
* Driving the children (family has a car for the Nanny to use for job duties)
* Tidy the common and children areas
* Run/empty dishwasher
* Children s laundry
* Children's meals
* Help with dinner pre-prep
* Grocery shopping
* Running errands
* Pet care (walking, feeding and letting the dogs out) Who You Are:
* Embraces an environment with animals
* Enjoys care for children who are being raised in that setting
* Spends a lot of time outside with the kids Compensation: - $16 to $20 per hour gross,( BEFORE TAXES), depending on background and experience
* weeks paid vacation (coordinated with family s plans)
* Major holidays paid

Show More

Show Less

How To Become A Family Nanny

Education and training requirements vary by setting, state, and employer. They range from no formal education to a certification in early childhood education.

Education

Childcare workers must meet education and training requirements, which vary by state. Some states require these workers to have a high school diploma, but many states do not have any education requirements for entry-level positions. However, workers with postsecondary education or an early childhood education credential may be qualified for higher level positions.

Employers often prefer to hire workers with at least a high school diploma and, in some cases, some postsecondary education in early childhood education.

Workers in Head Start programs must at least be enrolled in a program in which they will earn a postsecondary degree in early childhood education or a child development credential.

States do not regulate educational requirements for nannies. However, some employers may prefer to hire workers with at least some formal instruction in childhood education or a related field, particularly when they will be hired as full-time nannies.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

Many states require childcare centers, including those in private homes, to be licensed. To qualify for licensure, staff must pass a background check, have a complete record of immunizations, and meet a minimum training requirement. Some states require staff to have certifications in CPR and first aid.

Some states and employers require childcare workers to have a nationally recognized credential. Most often, states require the Child Development Associate (CDA) credential offered by the Council for Professional Recognition. Obtaining the CDA credential requires coursework, experience in the field, and a period during which the applicant is observed while working with children. The CDA credential is valid for 3 years and requires renewal.

Some states recognize the Certified Childcare Professional (CCP) designation offered by the National Early Childhood Program Accreditation. Some of the requirements needed to obtain the CCP are that the candidate must be at least 18 years old, have a high school diploma, have experience in the field, take courses in early childhood education, and pass an exam. The CCP accreditation requires renewal every 2 years through the CCP maintenance process.

The National Association for Family Child Care (NAFCC) offers a nationally recognized accreditation for family childcare providers. This accreditation requires training and experience in the field, as well as a period during which the applicant is observed while working with children.

Training

Many states and employers require providers to complete some training before beginning work. Also, many states require staff in childcare centers to complete a minimum number of hours of training annually. Training may include information about basic care of babies, such as how to warm a bottle, and customer-service skills.

Important Qualities

Communication skills. Childcare workers must be able to talk with parents and colleagues about the progress of the children in their care. They need good speaking skills to provide this information effectively and good listening skills to understand parents’ instructions.

Decisionmaking skills. Good judgment is necessary for childcare workers so they can respond to emergencies or difficult situations.

Instructional skills. Childcare workers need to be able to explain things in terms young children can understand.

Interpersonal skills. Childcare workers need to work well with people to develop good relationships with parents, children, and colleagues.

Patience. Working with children can be frustrating, so childcare workers need to be able to respond to overwhelming and difficult situations calmly.

Physical stamina. Working with children can be physically taxing, so childcare workers should have a lot of energy.

Show More

Show Less

Family Nanny jobs

Add To My Jobs
Job type you want
Full Time
Part Time
Internship
Temporary

Top Skills for A Family Nanny

MealPrepCompleteHomeworkAssignmentsHouseholdChoresLaundryDailyActivitiesSuperviseSafePlayEnvironmentExtra-CurricularActivitiesBedtimeMathematicsChildCareOLDBoyMedicalAppointmentsAppropriateEducationalActivitiesTransportChildrenLightHouseworkCPRHealthySnacksPositiveReinforcementRecreationalActivities

Show More

Top Family Nanny Skills

  1. Meal Prep
  2. Complete Homework Assignments
  3. Household Chores
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Provided comprehensive nanny services for one child, including meal preparation, tutoring, transportation to and from various activities.
  • Helped children complete homework assignments and school projects.
  • Provide transportation to and from school and sporting events, assist with homework, and manage household chores.
  • Perform housekeeping duties, such as laundry, cleaning, dish washing, and changing of linens.
  • Developed daily planner and implemented daily activities to strengthen developmental skills.

Top Family Nanny Employers

Show More