Explores both the historical and current causes for disproportionality.
The following resources on Culture and Trauma were developed by the NCTSN.
Addresses the mental health needs of immigrant minors during their resettlement process and integration into American schools. This is part 2 in a series of the Spotlight on Culture that provides information about the trauma and the mental health needs of immigrant minors.
Provides an overview of working with unaccompanied minors and the unique nature of the trauma they may have experienced. This resource describes symptoms or behaviors unaccompanied minors may display, cultural considerations for providers, and additional resources.
Offers information on the delivery of trauma-informed services to immigrant children who cross the border into the United States unaccompanied by parents or protective adults.
Offers concrete strategies and recommendations for providers working with LGBTQ youth who have experienced trauma. This webinar series discusses how to increase access to services, create a safe environment for care, and work with families and schools.
Explores the experience of survivors of the Jewish Holocaust, the Japanese American WWII camps, and key events affecting Hawaiians and Pacific Islanders.
Describes racial disparities in the juvenile justice system.
Highlights best practices in screening and assessment for refugee youth.
Discusses the impact, as well as historical and societal context, of polyvictimization in urban communities of color.
Outlines the historical context of racial disparities and highlights how systems can move forward to reduce these racial disparities, including by framing the issue so that practical and pro-active discussion can move beyond assigning blame.
Outlines how historical trauma has impacted African Americans who are descendants of enslaved Africans.
Provides participants with information about many levels of cultural competence when working with LGBTQ Youth. This webinar discusses the coming out process, as well as gender as a continuum rather than a binary concept.