Creative kids day care could be coming to Philadelphia

By JOE DUNCANNEWBERGThe city is on the cusp of getting some of the best-known children’s names from around the world, from Disney characters to Broadway musicals.

But what if there was more to it than that?

It turns out that a new company, Creative Kids, has been working to bring some of those names back.

This past fall, the city announced that it would allow local businesses to license some of these names to Creative Kids.

It also has a name for a new program that will help create the names.

The name Creative Kids day care will be the name of a program that hopes to help children who have special needs, such as autism, learn to communicate with their caregivers.

For the past several years, Creative Kid has been helping families and businesses license creative names for their children.

For the first time, the City of Philadelphia will allow businesses to get creative with the names for these services, which are expected to be available in the fall.

The new program, which will be launched this fall, is the brainchild of Jennifer Apten, a business owner who has owned a home-schooling school in Philadelphia for more than 20 years.

Aptens name, The Home Schoolers, is a trademark of The Home Teachers Association, an organization that works to improve the quality of education for home schoolers.

A new name for the program is Creative Kids Day Care.

“We want to make it easy for businesses and schools to create creative services for kids that are already on the market,” Apteens said.

“The Home School Teachers Association is working with the City to make this a reality, and we’re very excited to bring it to the Philadelphia area.”

The city’s plan is to provide a list of approved creative names, which include names such as: the Little Mermaid, the Disney movie Frozen, and the Broadway musical Hamilton.

The names are expected be approved by the city and the Business and Industry Licensing Board, which oversees the licensing process for businesses.

Apten said that she is excited to see the names being used in homeschooling programs across the country, including a program called Learning Together for Kids, where parents bring their children to the school.

The program provides a variety of programs for students, from the basics of reading and math to more advanced topics.

“It’s really exciting for kids to be able to have the name that they want, without it being a complicated thing,” she said.

A list of the approved names for the city’s program is available at

The program will be available to residents of the Philadelphia, Philadelphia suburbs, and surrounding communities.

It is expected to cost $25 for a month of the program.

According to Aptes, CreativeKids is also planning to expand the program to other cities.

“There’s a lot of kids that don’t have a home education program,” Atones said.

“We’re hoping to get the word out to parents and businesses in other cities that they should be doing creative services with their kids.”

The City of Harrisburg also has recently started to license creative name ideas for a number of services, including preschool.

A program called The Harrisburg Learning Center is a program for homeschoolers, where families bring their kids to a Learning Center.

For every $500,000 in revenue the program brings in, the program will receive $100,000.

The city of Washington D.C. recently announced that the first of its creative naming services, called the Creative Arts Academy, will launch in 2018.

The Creative Arts Academies, which is being run by the National Museum of American Art, will include a variety in-home learning services.

The agency will license a variety and unique creative names.

The agency is also working with artists and creatives to produce an interactive app for the service that will include names, images and videos from the artists.

For example, the app will include the names of the people who created the works of art on display in the National Art Museum.

“This is going to be a really great way for people to find the artists and see how they are making their work and share it with others,” said Jennifer DeYoung, a senior program officer with the museum.

For more information on the creative arts and creativity services, visit