February 17, 2019

Childhood-Trauma Learning Collaborative (C-TLC)

Mental Health Resources for New England Educators

Yale University’s Program for Recovery and Community Health (PRCH), in partnership with CEI, designed the Childhood-Trauma Learning Collaborative (C-TLC) to strengthen mental health supports that address the needs of children who have experienced/are at risk of experiencing significant trauma.

C-TLC provides technical assistance on school-based mental health services.  Our goals are to:

  • Foster alliances to address the needs of children and youth who have experienced or are at risk of experiencing significant trauma.
  • Provide publicly available, free training, and technical assistance to elementary and secondary teachers, principals, school psychologists, and other school staff.
  • Accelerate adoption and implementation of mental health evidence-based practices.

C-TLC is recruiting schools from Region One:
Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont
Participating schools will get access to C-TLC webinars and resources as well as the School Compassionate Culture Analytic Tool for Educators (S-CCATE), a nationally validated tool to enhance social emotional learning. Applications are due on April 15, 2019.

To apply: Submit our C-TLC School Application and review the related FAQs. For more information, email cmason@edimprovement.org.

For more information: View the General C-TLC Flyer and the New England Region S-CCATE Flyer.


MEETING ARCHIVE: View our recent presentation on the C-TLC Fellows Program and the S-CCATE Online Assessment.
Presenters describe opportunities that are available In New England with the Childhood-Trauma Learning Collaborative to fellows selected for the program.
Dr. Martha Staeheli, Associate Research Scientist, Yale University Program for Recovery and Community Health
Dr. Christine Mason, Executive Director, Center for Educational Improvement

NE-MHTTC Logo

This project is funded by the Substance Abuse Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) and is part of the New England – Mental Health Technology Transfer Center (NE-MHTTC) Network.