Trauma Informed Care: Addressing Trauma Related to School Shootings in Children, Youth, and the Community
Understanding the Impact of Trauma
- Issue Brief 52: Supporting Young Children Who Have Experienced Trauma
- An Asteroid Did Not Fall From the Sky
- Parent Guidelines for Helping Youth after the Recent Shooting
- Restoring a Sense of Safety in the Aftermath of a Mass Shooting: Tips for Parents and Professionals
- Talking to Children About the Shooting
- Mass Shooting and Violence Resources
- Active Shooter, How to Respond
Creating Trauma-Informed Provider Organizations
Trauma-Informed Child-Serving Systems
- Why and How Teachers Can Become Better Prepared for Childhood Trauma in Schools
- What can schools do to build resilience in their students?
What's Next? The New Frontier for Research and Practice in Trauma Informed Care
Trauma Informed Care: Pediatric/Children’s Disaster Resilience Group Call, JBSInternational.com
This presentation provides general information about the impact of trauma at the individual and systemic level. It also provides information about evidence based practices for working with individuals who have experienced trauma and demonstrated how these practices can be applied following an environmental or man-made disaster.Download Presentation
Trauma Informed Care: Perspectives and Resources
A comprehensive web-based, video-enhanced resource tool
Many resources, actions, and lessons learned from entities that have become trauma informed, are necessary to help child-serving systems and provider organizations on their journey to becoming trauma informed. The National Technical Assistance Center for Children’s Mental Health at Georgetown University and JBS International created this web-based tool to support leaders and decision makers at all levels (national, state, tribal, territorial, and local) in taking steps on their journey.
This tool comprised of issue briefs, video interviews, and resource lists tells a story of implementation of trauma informed services and offers guidance and resources to help you on your implementation journey. The video interviews are of national, state, tribal, and local leaders in many child-serving systems; developers of evidence-based treatments and practices; physicians; researchers; administrators of provider organizations; clinicians; youth and young adults; families; and advocates who share lessons learned and identify remaining gaps. Youth and their families provide client perspectives on the need for trauma-informed practices and the impact of trauma-informed care on their lives. Stakeholders in selected states share lessons learned over a 1-year period of intensive efforts to become more trauma informed. The issue briefs provide an introduction and overview for each of the tool’s eight modules. The comprehensive resources lists support users in understanding how to build trauma-informed systems and organizations.
What Trauma-Informed Care Means
What does it mean to be trauma informed? What is trauma-informed care? Why does it matter? This video presents individuals from the field who answer these and other questions.
The focus of this resource tool is primarily on children, youth, and young adults and their families, including foster and kinship families. Many of the insights and resources provided are also applicable to adults. Anyone interested in learning about trauma and trauma-informed care should explore this tool. Additional information on adult populations exposed to trauma is available from:
- JBS International
- National Association of State Mental Health Program Directors
- National Center for Trauma Informed Care
- National Council for Behavioral Health
- Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration
- U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs: National Center for PTSD