This webinar is hosted by National Indigenous Women's Resource Center
This timely and important webinar will define and look at burn out versus moral injury. The term “burnout” is a relatively new term, first coined in 1974 by Herbert Freudenberger, in his book, Burnout: The High Cost of High Achievement. He originally defined burnout as, “the extinction of motivation or incentive, especially where one's devotion to a cause or relationship fails to produce the desired results.” The term burn out, quite often does not accurately describe what’s going on with regard to domestic violence advocates. Burn out suggests a failure of resourcefulness and resilience. This webinar will help us understand the critical difference between burn out and moral injury. It will help us see how burn out in and of itself is a symptom of something larger. It will guide us in strengthening our resilience and more accurately understand the impact of the work we are doing on our well-being as advocates.
The Florida Coalition Against Domestic Violence will host six free multi-track Child Welfare Regional Training Institutes for local child welfare professionals, domestic violence advocates, and community partners.
Training topics include:
Working Together to Create Collaboration, Accountability, and Systemic Change & The Prosecution of Domestic Violence Cases through the Eyes of a Child
This webinar is hosted by Mental Health Training and Technical Assistance
The suicide rates for Black children ages 5 to 11 has exceeded that of any other ethnic group, according to new research by Dr. Michael Lindsey. He will present this data along with the disparate health outcomes between Blacks and Whites tied to socioeconomic issues, poverty, nutrition, violence, and racism. This webinar will review signs and symptoms of depression, suicide and anxiety in Black children. It will also explore the importance of access to care, particularly school mental health services, as well as preventive measures.
This webinar is hosted by Early Childhood Investigations
Trauma in young children is much more pervasive—and much more destructive—than we ever thought. The research on trauma has made it clear that children’s challenging behavior is not intentional, but is instead driven by fear and a protective strategy for coping with their experience. Working with children with challenging behavior and especially those who’ve experienced trauma is probably the most stressful aspect of the teaching profession which can result in secondary traumatic stress (STS), the symptoms of which can mimic those of post-traumatic stress disorder.
In this webinar you will:
Develop an understanding of trauma and how it affects behavior
Learn ways to support children who have been traumatized