Julie Ribaudo is a Clinical Professor of Social Work at the University of Michigan. Before joining U-M in 2006, her career focused on parent-infant relational health; she practiced in a wide range of community-based programs, including community mental health, education and child welfare.
In addition to her teaching, Ribaudo is a reflective supervisor/consultant for individuals and groups who provide services to parents and their young children. She is involved in research as a faculty member of Zero to Thrive, through the Department of Psychiatry at U-M She is also a doctoral student at Wayne State University.
Professor Ribaudo was the 2013 recipient of the Selma Fraiberg Award for outstanding contributions to Michigan infants and their families, awarded by the Michigan Association for Infant Mental Health, and the 2011 and 2015 Professor of the Year, awarded by the U-M School of Social Work Student Union.
Psychotherapy, community mental health, child welfare, public health, early intervention, challenging infants, mental health, infant mental health, clinical supervision
|(734) firstname.lastname@example.org||2710 SSWB||University of Michigan|
School of Social Work
1080 S. University
Ann Arbor, MI 48109
|1984||MSW||Children & Youth||University of Georgia|
|2000||Post Graduate Certificate||Infant Mental Health||Wayne State University, Detroit,, MI|
|1982||BS||Criminology/Criminal Justice||Eastern Michigan University, Ypsilanti|
|Infant Mental Health Home Visiting Coding Project, FY18 Amend||Rosenblum, Katherine (PI)
Julie Ribaudo (Co-I)
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Infant Mental Health Home Visiting Coding Project, FY18 Amend
July 2018 - September 2018
Rigorous evaluation of the Infant Mental Health Home Visiting (IMH-HV) program includes assessment of program impact on parenting and the parent-child relationship. As part of the IMH-HV evaluation we will collect an anticipated 1080 video files for coding parent-child interaction, and an equivalent number of audio files for coding parent narratives about the child. The goal of this project is to code and analyze video and narrative data collected as part of the Infant Mental Health Home Visiting (IMH-HV) evaluation in order to establish this model as an evidence-based practice. Specifically in this year of the project we will: a) collect and code video and narrative data collected as part of the IMH-HV evaluation, b) ensure that the IMH-HV model is being delivered with fidelity through provision of qualified reflective consultation and regular supervision, and c) analyze the video and narrative data.
University of Michigan
School of Social Work
1080 South University Avenue
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1106