Congratulations to researchers funded through the Mental Health in the Early Years Implementation Science Team Grants competition!
IHDCYH is pleased to announce the recipients of the Mental Health in the Early Years Implementation Science Team Grants:
- Dr. Nicole Letourneau, University of Calgary: Attachment and Child Health (ATTACH™) Online: Implementation Across Alberta to Promote Healthy Parent-Child Relationships and Mental Health and Development of Children Affected by Early Adversity
- Dr. Nicole Racine, University of Ottawa: Optimizing Mental Health for Infants Exposed to Early Adversity: A Comparative Effectiveness and Implementation Study of the "Breaking the Cycle" Program
- Dr. James Reynolds, Queens University: Leading the Way: Leveraging community strengths to optimally support infant and early mental health (IEMH) through Implementation of IEMH Care Pathways into existing systems that work with young children and their families
- Dr. Leslie Roos, University of Manitoba: Implementing BEAM: An mHealth Tool to Prevent Mental Health Problems and Improve Developmental Outcomes in Young Children
- Dr. Melissa Tremblay, University of Alberta: Implementing Processes and Tools for Indigenous Children's Mental Health: A Community-Grounded Implementation Science Project
IHDCYH is also pleased to announce support for the Knowledge Development and Exchange Hub for Mental Health in the Early Years Program, led by Scientific Co-Directors Dr. Colleen McMillan and Dr. Alice Schmidt Hanbidge. The KDE Hub will provide dedicated, coordinated and complementary knowledge mobilization, networking and evaluation support to the MHITEY Teams.
- Dr. Colleen McMillan, University of Waterloo: Knowledge Development and Exchange Hub for Mental Health in the Early Years Program
The goal of the Mental Health in the Early Years (MHITEY) Implementation Science Team Grants funding opportunity is to fund implementation science research that enhances our understanding of how to improve the systematic and equitable implementation of evidence-based interventions for young children (i.e., girls, boys and gender diverse children ages 0-5) and their caregivers.
Congratulations to the teams funded in this initiative!
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