We helped to generate a report that describes the essential elements for effective infant and toddler early care and education programs.
We serve as the external evaluator for the Infant Toddler Specialist Network, an initiative led by the Center for Inclusive Child Care at Concordia University.
Our new center, funded by the Lynne & Andrew Redleaf Foundation, provides education and support for reflective practice.
We lead a national group of researchers in defining and operationalizing reflective supervision through the development of a measure: the Reflective Interaction Observation Scale.
In partnership with the Center for Advanced Studies in Child Welfare, we’ve developed and launched a pilot training program in “Understanding Infant and Early Childhood Mental Health.”
We’re exploring how reflective supervision can support early interventionists, decrease burnout, and increase the skills necessary to work with diverse families.
We partner with the Center for Advanced Studies in Child Welfare to offer online training and reflective consultation, publications, and events that apply child development research to the child welfare system.