Having kids during the teen years raises the risk of poverty. Latinos in the United States are particularly vulnerable in this regard. They experience high rates of poverty and—not coincidently—they experience relatively high rates of teen childbearing, despite recent declines. We know from research that delaying childbearing can reduce the risk of poverty, especially when delays are accompanied by increased educational attainment. Accordingly, to reduce poverty among Latinos, it seems vital to reduce teen childbearing. This important insight underscores the need to expand the number of effective teen pregnancy prevention programs designed specifically for Latinos. To address this need, an interdisciplinary team of social scientists at Child Trends used multiple research methods to identify promising approaches to reduce early childbearing among Latino adolescents. This work included a review of research studies, a scan of intervention programs, focus groups with adolescents, interviews with parents and with program designers and program staff, as well as analyses of national databases. In this issue brief, we synthesize the results across these various research methods to identify major findings and implications for teen pregnancy prevention efforts for Latinos.