The Building Resiliency in Young Children (BRYC) program at Baystate Medical Center has the overarching goal of improving access to and quality of trauma-informed services for all children 0-5 years old, prioritizing Latino children, who show early signs of or who have been diagnosed with mental illness due to adverse life experience, including neglect secondary to parental substance misuse or multigenerational trauma, and their caregivers. BRYC will achieve this goal in the following overlapping phases: 1. Increase community-level outreach and engagement in order to raise awareness of early childhood trauma and improve identification of children 0-5 y/o exhibiting early signs of mental health needs. This will be done by collaborating with existing infant and early childhood systems of care already in existence to provide educational opportunities and sharing of resources. 2. Expand access to and coordination of trauma-informed early childhood mental health services for children 0-5y/o and their caregivers by providing trauma-informed mental health assessments (450 assessments over the course of the project), evidence-based trauma-informed therapy (400 children and families served over the course of the project), and psychoeducation groups for foster parents and biological caregivers, in order to promote resilience within the natural support system. Additionally, BRYC will ensure that all children receiving a needs assessment are referred to appropriate services (410 children over the course of the project). 3. Build the capacity of child-serving service systems to identify, respond effectively to, and prevent trauma in children 0-5y/o who are at risk for or have experienced trauma and their caregivers. BRYC will use NCTSN developed trauma-informed curriculum to increase the trauma-informed practice within early childhood child-serving systems. Additionally, consultation in specialty topics ensuring cultural competent care of Latino children and families after trauma, working with caregivers recovering from substance misuse, and supporting resilience in young children will be provided to improve competence of professionals working with the target population (800 total professionals will receive this support). Lastly, to support sustainability in the child serving workforce, interventions will be provided regarding secondary traumatic stress and vicarious trauma. During the course of this project 1260 children will be served with trauma-informed evidence-based practices.