Explores trauma-informed, culturally-responsive strategies for serving separated children who have migrated to the US from countries in Latin America. They will discuss policies and practices relevant to the protection and best interests of unaccompanied and separated immigrant children.
The following resources on Culture and Trauma were developed by the NCTSN.
Provides mental health clinicians and professional interpreters with information about a trauma-informed approach to mental health interpretation that is socio-culturally and linguistically- responsive to the needs of children and families receiving services.
DIscusses the intersection of complex trauma, development, and culture creates a foundation for effective case planning, treatment, and intervention.
Discusses Islamophobia and hate-based violence against Muslims with children.
Offers a glimpse into the diverse work that our Network members do. In this vein, we profile one of our long-time members, Alicia F. Lieberman, PhD, a child mental health pioneer, as well as Rebecca Frances Hoffmann, an active Affiliate member.
Outlines different considerations that primary care providers need to take into account when working with refugee youth and their families.
Outlines different considerations that school personnel need to take into account when working with refugee youth and their families. This fact sheet describes the school, classroom, individual, and family considerations that school staff should understand when working with this population.
Helps educators understand how they might address the interplay of race and trauma and its effects on students in the classroom. The guide outlines recommendations for educators and offers a list of supplemental resources.
Offers information about refugee arrivals in the U.S. and refugee mental health needs and best practices.
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.
Affirms the importance of addressing the impact of historical trauma, including slavery, in the lives of African Americans in the U.S.