shopping cart
nothing in cart
 
browse by subject
new releases
best sellers
sale books
browse by author
browse by publisher
home
about us
upcoming events
Jun 9th - Hack Your Mind for Better Health [MAGentix]
Jun 10th - Tips, Tricks and Techniques for Online Therapy with Children - live 2-hour webinar [SickKids CCMH Learning Institute]
Jun 12th - It’s the Law: What You Need to Know about Consent, Negligence, Confidentiality and more! - webinar [Leading Edge Seminars]
Jun 12th - *postponed to 2021* Trauma Talks 2020 - Intergenerational Trauma: Hope and Healing Through Trauma-Informed Care [Women's College Hospital]
Jun 15th - Emotionally Focused Individual Therapy: Applying Attachment Theory in Clinical Settings - webinar [Leading Edge Seminars]
schools agencies and other institutional orders (click here)
Free shipping across Canada, until June 8th. Please read our Covid-19 statement here.
Join our mailing list! Click here to sign up.
Creating Cultures of Trauma-Informed Care (CCTIC)
Fallot, Roger D., Ph.D. and Maxine Harris, Ph.D.
Community Connections Inc / Coil or Looseleaf / 2011-11-01 / X81811
Trauma
price: $21.95
60 pages
In Stock (Ships within one business day)

• Self-Assessment and Planning Protocol
• Services Implementation Plan
• Program Self-Assessment Scale

The Creating Cultures of Trauma-Informed Care (CCTIC) model engages the system or organization in a culture change, emphasizing core values of safety, trustworthiness, choice, collaboration, and empowerment in every facet of program activities, physical settings, and relationships. Implementing cultural shifts of this scope requires the full participation of administrators; supervisory, direct service, and support staff: and consumers. CCTIC begins with individualized consultation to ensure adequate system-wide support and to tailor the change process to the specific organization(s). Agencies then designate a workgroup, with staff and consumer representatives, to coordinate the change process. The workgroup, along with others from the organization, then attend a formal training in trauma-informed care, with interactive exercises designed to stimulate ideas and priorities for systemic change. From a menu of educational modules, including one focused on staff support and care, the workgroup chooses those most relevant for their particular programs. Follow-along consultation addresses plans for, and obstacles to, implementing trauma-informed changes.

Creating Cultures of Trauma-Informed Care, developed over the last ten years by Community Connections, draws substantially on Using Trauma Theory to Design Service Systems, a small (103 pp.) book edited by Maxine Harris, Ph.D., and Roger Fallot, Ph.D. (2001). Used by state service systems and provider organizations, this work presents a step-by-step model for state mental health, substance abuse, and other public human service systems, public and private provider agencies, and individual services and programs to become “trauma-informed.” The model provides guidelines for evaluating and modifying all system and service components in light of a basic understanding of the role that violence plays in the lives of people seeking mental health and addictions services, most of whom have been traumatically impacted by unaddressed histories of sexual and physical abuse and other violence.

The authors and their colleagues have developed materials to accompany the book: 1) a “Trauma-Informed Services Self-assessment and Planning Protocol;” 2) a “Trauma-Informed Self-assessment Checklist;” and 3) a “Trauma-Informed Services Implementation Form.” The protocol provides a structured model for programs to review and set priorities for change in three services-level domains (informal and formal service procedures; formal service policies; and trauma screening, assessment, and service planning) and in three administrative-level domains (administrative support for trauma-informed change; trauma training and education; and human resources practices). The checklist is used by programs as part of their initial review and then as a tool for monitoring their progress toward more trauma-informed service settings. The implementation form guides the specific changes each program establishes as its priorities. Throughout the review and planning process, the guiding principles of a trauma-informed service system—safety, trustworthiness, choice, collaboration, and empowerment—are highlighted.

For more information about consultation and/or training in Community Connections' approach: Creating Cultures of Trauma-Informed Care, please contact Rebecca Wolfson Berley, MSW, Director of Trauma Education at (202) 608-4735 or [email protected]

from http://communityconnectionsdc.org/web/page/673/interior.html

Caversham Booksellers
98 Harbord St, Toronto, ON M5S 1G6 Canada
(click for map and directions)
All prices in $cdn
Copyright 2020

Phone toll-free (800) 361-6120
Tel (416) 944-0962 | Fax (416) 944-0963
E-mail [email protected]
Hours: 9-6 Mon-Sat / Closed Sunday (EST)

search
Click here to read previous issues.
related events
skccmh Trauma
authors
Beyer, Lori
Fallot, Roger D
Harris, Maxine
other lists
Community Connections Inc
Trauma