Noelle Hause is the Senior Manager, Infant and Early Childhood Mental Health, for ZERO TO THREE’s Professional Development and Workforce Innovations Department.
In her role, she works with a team to support the delivery of ZERO TO THREE’s professional development products and services. Specifically, Noelle leads and coordinates the delivery of DC:05TM Diagnostic Classification of Mental Health and Developmental Disorders of Infancy and Early Childhood (DC:0–5™) and other Infant and Early Childhood Mental Health related national and international professional development offerings. Noelle, a licensed clinical provider, completed a postdoctoral Irving Harris Child Development and Infant Mental Health Fellowship in 2011. Her training includes multiple evidence-based interventions: Child Parent Psychotherapy (CPP), Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (TF-CBT), Incredible Years Parent Group Facilitator (IY), Incredible Years Small Children’s Group Therapy, Parent Child Interactional Therapy (PCIT), Promoting Maternal Mental Health (NCAST) and Trauma Informed Care. Noelle holds an Infant Mental Health Mentor - Clinical endorsement (Endorsement® for Culturally Sensitive, Relationship-Focused Practice Promoting Infant Mental Health - IMH-E ®).
In addition to her clinical work, Noelle brings experience in reflective supervision and consultation, and infant mental health endorsement. Her experience in developing training for professionals and student learning through higher education (in-person and virtual), focuses on growing capacity for families, professionals, and systems to support infant and early mental health. She has provided consultation across the early childhood field including home visiting, nursing, perinatal mental health, judicial, child welfare and fostering, and more.
Noelle is passionate about identifying opportunities for improving the capacity of caregivers, early childhood professionals, organizations, communities, and systems to provide quality mental health supports and early childhood education for infants and young children. She is committed to translating research into practice and using practice to inform research.