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.
The following resources on Refugee Trauma were developed by the NCTSN. Information and resources are available for multiple audiences including mental health professionals, healthcare providers, school personnel, policy makers, and more. To identify resources tailored for a particular audience, click on the “Audience” filter below and select an option. Some NCTSN materials also indicate “related resources” that might be of particular interest to different audiences.
DIscusses the intersection of complex trauma, development, and culture creates a foundation for effective case planning, treatment, and intervention.
Provides information about refugee trauma for those working in or with the child welfare system.
Provides a basic overview of the intersection of early childhood development (0-5), attachment and trauma in young migrant children.
Defines traumatic separation and grief and outlines the developmental impacts on youth. Additionally, participants will learn how to be responsive to the cultural and linguistic needs of youth.
Para los niños migrantes pequeños, la separación de los padres, puede peligrosamente agravar y exacerbar estresores traumáticos previos y tener efectos devastadores a corto y largo plazopara ellos.
Define la separación traumática y el duelo traumático y describe el impacto en el desarrollo en los jóvenes y niños. Además, los participantes aprenderán cómo responder a las necesidades culturales y lingüísticas de los jóvenes.
Offers foundational information related to the intersection of culture, the migration journey, trauma and assessment.
Covers the impact of trauma on children during all phases of their migration journey.
Describes developmental, cultural, and clinical aspects of Childhood Traumatic Separation; similarities and differences between Childhood Traumatic Separation and Childhood Traumatic Grief (CTG); and how evidence-based trauma treatments for CTG can be applied for children with Childhood Traumatic