Rose Reyes, BA

Research Assistant
206-616-6723
Box 354920 / Office 120D
  • Biography
  • Projects
  • Publications

Rose Reyes has a BA in psychology from the University of Washington. Prior to working at the Smart center her research focused on harm reduction treatments within marginalized communities and understanding how to better implement opioid disposal to pediatric patients and their parents. Overall Rose’s passion lies in understanding effective mental health interventions for marginalized communities, community-based research and seeking resources to eradicate the school to prison pipeline. During her free time, Rose enjoys being outdoors, photography, exploring art museums, and spending time with family & friends.

The goal of this study is to adapt and test the feasibility and potential efficacy of a theory-driven pre-implementation intervention to address individual-level barriers to evidence-based practice (EBP) implementation – Beliefs and Attitudes for Successful Implementation in Schools (BASIS) – designed to improve school-based mental health providers’ implementation of EBP. The BASIS-T project will develop a teacher-focused pre-implementation motivation enhancement intervention that will be tested in the context of universal social, emotional, and behavioral program implementation.
(Training & Technical Assistance) As a key component of this mission, UW SMART has developed strategies and related infrastructure for providing training and technical assistance to state and local education agencies as well as individual school districts. The SMART Center’s “TACore” provides: 1) Training and consultation/coaching focused on developing workforce capacity (among school staff and community partners) to deliver research-based strategies, policies, and practice models relevant to the education context, 2) Technical assistance focused on building evidence-based, multi-tiered systems of school-based behavioral health, using collaborative decision-making processes guided by local data as well as research evidence, and 3) Program evaluation focused on collecting and analyzing existing (e.g., administrative datasets) and novel (e.g., surveys, focus groups) quantitative and qualitative data to determine the impact of new or existing programs, practices, and policies.