Provides an understanding of trauma, traumatic stress, and toxic stress within the context of integrated healthcare.
The NCTSN has produced dozens of webinar series, comprised of virtual presentations by expert researchers and practitioners, on various topics in the field of child traumatic stress. Most webinars are from 60 to 90 minutes in length and are available for continuing education credit.
Describes the connections between intimate partner violence and substance use.
Describes 10 key concepts for providing competent and effective services to military families.
Reviews key points from the webinars within the Enhancing Multidisciplinary Responses to Polyvictimization: Complex Trauma Speaker Series and answers participants' questions.
Provides an overview of the CANS-Trauma and FANS-Trauma tools in relation to trauma-informed assessment, treatment and service planning, and caregiver/family engagement. This webinar series shows the use of these assessment strategies.
Describes using the FANS-Trauma to assess a family's needs and strengths. This webinar discusses treatment planning upon completing the FANS-Trauma.
Discusses the complex issues of human trafficking. This webinar offers information on how human trafficking transects with both polyvictimization and complex trauma and how to serve survivors.
Outlines how to work with LGBTQ youth. This webinar describes the clinical competencies needed to provide a safe space for LGTBQ youth who are dealing with trauma.
Includes an overview of trauma-informed integrated healthcare by defining what it is (and what it is not), its goals and advantages, as well as benefits and challenges across four different integration models.
Discusses the potential impact of opiates on the developing fetus and the baby.
Highlights changes in the DSM-5, particularly in the area of Trauma and Stress Related Disorders, including special considerations for clinicians working with young children and their families.
Discusses the implications of the changes in the DSM-5 as they relate to young children.