Describes the purpose and function of supervision of mental health professionals providing treatment through a CAC. This fact sheet provides information on how a CAC can establish and monitor different types of supervision, as well as the role the CAC Director has in clinical supervison.
All NCTSN Resources
The following resources on child trauma were developed by the NCTSN. To find a specific topic or resource, enter keywords in the search box, or filter by resource type, trauma type, language, or audience.
Details the results of a nationwide survey of probation officers. This survey looks at what probation officers know about trauma, how best to collaborate with them, and what products they would like to meet their needs with respect to trauma-informed practices.
Describes the role of a mental health professional on a multi-disciplinary team (MDT) at a CAC.
Offers fundamental information about secondary traumatic stress (STS). This fact sheet gives CAC workers guidance on understanding STS, who is impacted, and what CACs can do to address it.
Focuses on three different and critical components of effective implementation. This series provides information on the framework, readiness preparation, and sustainability as it relates to effective implementation.
Provides child welfare attorneys with knowledge about trauma, practice tips for incorporating trauma-informed practices into legal representation, and resources to assist in the representation of clients with histories of trauma.
Offers information about complex trauma, how it can impact youth, both good and harmful coping strategies, and ways to improve.
Explores the importance of knowing the difference between appropriate and inappropriate school staff behavior with students.
Includes an overview of the breadth of the Network’s accomplishments since its inception. Among those featured are the extensive work of the NCTSN Child Sexual Abuse Committee, the NCTSN Affiliate program, and the new Trauma-Informed Systems Collaborative Group.
Details how NCTSN researchers and practitioners and their partners established complex trauma in children as an eligible condition for health home coverage.
Discusses how families living in racially and economically segregated communities must also cope with the effects of historical trauma and intergenerational racism.
Outlines with use of data for discovering best practices for reaching and helping traumatized refugee children involves collaborations between mental health providers and communities.