PLEASE NOTE: No CE or certificate are available for this free course.
Addressing trauma is now the expectation, not the exception, in behavioral health organizations. Given this difficult time, It is equally vital that we understand and build resilience in conjunction with understanding the impact of trauma. The combination of an individual’s experience of trauma and resilience impacts every area of human functioning — physical, mental, behavioral, social, and spiritual. The good news is that trauma is treatable and organizations can become trauma-informed and resilience-oriented in order to best meet the needs of the those they serve and those they serve with. This training teaches participants about trauma, its prevalence, and impact, including the latest information on trauma and the brain. It will explore the connection between behavior and trauma and identifies resilience-oriented trauma-informed ways to intervene with all those we serve. Participants learn what being trauma-informed looks like and key strategies for implementing this approach as well as highlighting the need for self-care when doing this work.
Public health and behavioral health professionals
- Define trauma and resilience
- Understand the prevalence and impact of trauma, including understanding findings from the ACE study
- Explain the connection between behavior and trauma and ways to intervene with those we serve in a trauma-informed, resilience-oriented manner
Amelia Roeschlein, DSW, MA, LMFT, Consultant, Trauma Informed Services, National Council for Behavioral Health
This webinar was provided by the National Council for Behavioral Health on behalf of the Health Resources and Services Administration and the Region V Public Health Training Center.
The Region V Public Health Training Center is supported by the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) under grant number UB6HP31684 Public Health Training Centers ($924,899). This information or content and conclusions are those of the author and should not be construed as the official position or policy of, nor should any endorsements be inferred by Region V PHTC, HRSA, HHS or the U.S. Government.
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