Babes-Bolyai University is an academic educational public institution aiming to promote and sustain the development of specific cultural components within the local, regional, national and international community. Babes-Bolyai University has become a modern institution, acquiring remarkable fame by its long-time achievements at national and international levels. The project is implemented within the International Institute for the Advanced Studies of Psychotherapy and Applied Mental Health (International Institute) (www.psychotherapy.ro) – an excellence postdoctoral and research Institute of the Babes-Bolyai University (UBB), located in Cluj-Napoca, Transylvania-Romania. The International Institute for the Advanced Studies of Psychotherapy and Applied Mental Health is the spearhead – an academic spin-off – of the Department of Clinical Psychology and Psychotherapy of the Babes-Bolyai University, at the international level. The Institute has two world-class research Platforms: (1) Robotherapy and Virtual Reality Therapy Platform (the Matrix Platform) and (2) The Platform for Advanced Imaging – MRI/EEG – in Clinical Cognitive Sciences (the SkyRa Platform) and an advanced Clinical Research Unit. The International Institute aims to promote advanced study and scholarship in psychotherapy and applied mental health by postdoctoral training and research, following a scientist-practitioner paradigm. It offers training and conduct research in personalized evidence-based psychotherapies and other mental health applications. UBB ensure the access to all the psychological therapy facilities required by SPASD. Researchers and psychologists from this department have expertise in running clinical trials. UBB has performed research towards the use of robots for ASD. UBB is the leading Romanian group in the field of autism therapy and has introduced/adapted ADI and ADOS in Romania (with Prof. Daniel David as the PI and the principal author of the adaptation) and they have trained over 400 Romanian professionals all over the country in evidence-based intervention for autism.