Acquaints clinicians and researchers with issues relevant to working with children who have experienced multiple traumatic events.
Outlines the major issues associated with the assessment of trauma in children and adolescents.
When a child feels intensely threatened by an event he or she is involved in or witnesses, we call that event a trauma. There is a range of traumatic events or trauma types to which children and adolescents can be exposed.
Many refugees, especially children, have experienced trauma related to war or persecution that may affect their mental and physical health long after the events have occurred.
The dissemination of standardized, effective, trauma-informed clinical interventions is a central means by which the NCTSN seeks to advance the standard of care for traumatized children.
Pediatric medical traumatic stress refers to a set of psychological and physiological responses of children and their families to single or multiple medical events.
Complex trauma describes both children’s exposure to multiple traumatic events—often of an invasive, interpersonal nature—and the wide-ranging, long-term effects of this exposure.
To limit the spread of a public health outbreak, individuals will be encouraged to keep their distance from others and avoid interacting if there are any signs of illness.
Describes the effects of complex trauma on families. This webinar discusses family exposure to trauma in the context of family life events, adverse life events and trauma.
Introduces a concept of trauma and offers a framework for becoming a trauma-informed organization, system, or service sector.