Is a list of publications from the NCTSN Core Data Set. This comprehensive list gives readers the reference information for each publication.
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.
Offers information for teens about common reactions to mass violence, as well as tips for taking care of themselves and connecting with others.
Provides policymakers and other stakeholders with an overview of how substance use and trauma effects children, adolescents, and families; substance use-related impaired caregiving; and the impact of the opioid crisis on children and families.
Provides information for college students on how to cope afte the recent shooting. This fact sheet offers insight into what college students could be experiencing in light of the recent shooting, as well as types of reactions and what they can do for themselves.
Offers guidance on how to talk to your child after a parent or caregiver dies.
Answers frequently asked questions about the NCTSN Core Curriculum on Childhood Trauma.
Provides an introduction and overview to the NCTSN Core Curriculum on Childhood Trauma (CCCT). This fact sheet offers information on the CCCT including its strengths-based approach, learning objectives, its elements, and its case studies.
Provides external resources related to working with military-connected children and families.
Provides external resources related to National Homeless Youth Awareness Month.
Offers simple facts on bullying. This infographic outlines the different types of bullying.
Provides juvenile defense attorneys with knowledge about trauma, the definition of trauma-informed legal advocacy, the impact of trauma exposure on child development, and effects of trauma on the attorney-client relationship. This guide aides in how to consider the benefits and dangers of sharin
Offers facts about bullying and trauma. This infographic provides facts about the relationship between bullying and trauma, as well as how being bullied can lead to PTSD.