Key Ingredients for Successful Trauma-Informed Care ...
Trauma-Informed Care Implementation April 2016 | By Christopher Menschner and Alexandra Maul, Center for Health Care Strategies IN BRIEF Because of the potentially long-lasting negative impact of trauma on physical and mental health, ways to address patients’ history of trauma are drawing the attention of health care policymakers and providers
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experienced trauma, numerous studies have documented a correlation between trauma exposure and substance abuse in adolescents: n In the National Survey of Adolescents, teens who had experienced physical or sexual abuse/assault were three times more likely to report past or current substance abuse than those without a history of trauma
out, as Herman has done in Trauma and Recovery (1992), the “for-gotten history” of psychological trauma, emphasizing the starts and stops of clinical study throughout the century as interest ebbed and flowed. Other critics such as Deborah Horvitz, Laurie Vickroy, and Elaine Showalter have also contributed to the notion of cultural resis-
HISTORICAL TRAUMA - 2 • Historical Trauma is an example of intergenerational trauma. It’s caused by events that target a group of people. Thus, even family members who have not directly experienced the trauma can feel the effects of the event generations later. • Dr. Maria Yellow Horse Brave Heart, PhD, conceptualized historical trauma in the