World Association for Infant Mental Health
The World Association for Infant Mental Health (WAIMH) is an organization for scientific and educational professionals which aims to promote the mental wellbeing and healthy development of infants throughout the world, taking into account cultural, regional, and environmental variations, and to generate and disseminate scientific knowledge.
Alliance for the Advancement of Infant Mental Health
The Alliance for the Advancement of Infant Mental Health® is a global organization that includes those states and countries whose infant mental health associations have licensed the use of the workforce development tools, Competency Guidelines®and Endorsement for Culturally Sensitive, Relationship-Focused Practice Promoting Infant & Early Childhood Mental Health®, under their associations’ names.
Diversity-Informed Tenets for Work with Infants, Children and Families
Developed and disseminated by the Tenets Initiative, the Diversity-Informed Tenets for Work with Infants, Children and Families (Tenets) are a set of ten strategies and tools for strengthening the commitment and capacity of professionals, organizations and systems that serve infants, children and families to embed diversity, inclusion and equity principles into their work. The Tenets are rooted in the following core concepts and the ways in which they are interwoven with one another: Diversity-Informed Practice, Equity, Intersectionality, Privilege, Reflective Capacity, and Social Justice.
Center for Prevention & Early Intervention Policy at Florida State University
The FSU Center for Prevention & Early Intervention Policy (CPEIP) focuses on vulnerable infants and toddlers who can be positively affected through nurturing relationships, strong maternal and child health, and quality early childhood care and education.
National Child Traumatic Stress Network
The National Child Traumatic Stress Network (NCTSN) is a collaboration of frontline providers, researchers, and families committed to raising the standard of care while increasing access to services, combining knowledge of child development, expertise in the full range of child traumatic experiences, and dedication to evidence-based practices.