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Trauma Informed Care

Trauma informed care is an organizational structure and treatment framework that involves understanding, recognizing, and responding to the effects of all types of trauma. Trauma informed care also emphasizes physical, psychological and emotional safety for both consumers and providers, and helps survivors rebuild a sense of control and empowerment.

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Trauma Informed Care

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1

Become a Family Peer Advocate (FPA)

Family Peer Advocates are valuable professionals within the child serving system. They are uniquely qualified to work with families based on their first-hand experience as the parent/caregiver of a young person with a social, emotional, behavioral, health, or developmental disability. This experience, combined with additional Parent Empowerment (PEP) training, allows them to provide peer support to parents of children with similar challenges.

2

Behavioral Health Treatment Services Locator Map

The SAMHSA Behavioral Health Treatment Locator Map provides location and contact information for the following issues:

  • Substance Abuse
  • Mental Health
  • Substance Abuse & Mental Health
  • Health Care Centers
  • Veteran's Affairs

This map allows users to filter by location, distance and type of program.

3

Child Mind Institute

The Child Mind Institute contains a wide variety of useful information resources for families and educators. The site explores concerns and challenges faced by parents, family members and educators. Learn how to effectively respond to emotional, behavioral and learning challenges. This website also contains many personal story videos.

4

Collaborative and Proactive Solutions

Whether you're a parent or teacher...whether a child is behaviorally challenging or not...collaboration is the key to improved relationships, better communication, and solving problems. This website contains a ton of free resources to help you move in that direction. The goals of this website is to help to ensure that kids everywhere are treated in ways that are compassionate, informed, and effective.

5

NYS Foster Parent Manual

This manual was designed for foster parents to use in their day-to-day life with children and youth in their care. It provides practical information on topics like medical care, payments, and the role of court and also provides guidance on areas like welcoming a child, discipline, and parent visits. Throughout the manual, emphasis is placed on the role of foster parents working together with caseworkers and birth parents to help achieve permanency.

6

NYS Office of Victim Services Hotline

The Office of Victim Services (OVS) provides the following victim services:

  • Compensation
  • Direct Services to Victims
  • Medical Provider Forensic Rape Examination (FRE) Direct Reimbursement Program
  • Advocate for Innocent Victims Rights and Benefits
  • Education and Outreach

7

NYS Success - Systems of Care

The Systems of Care (SOC) Framework is a coordinated network of services and supports that are organized to meet the physical, mental, social, emotional, education, and developmental needs of children and their families.

This site contains information on:

  • Cultural Competence
  • Juvenile Justice
  • LGBTQ
  • Systems of Care
  • Trauma
  • Youth and Family
  • Schools
  • Evaluation

It also provides access to many training opportunities, as well as current news and events.

8

NYS Systems of Care

The Systems of Care (SOC) Framework is a coordinated network of services and supports that are organized to meet the physical, mental, social, emotional, education, and developmental needs of children and their families.

Building Systems of Care, by its own designation as “systems” and not “system,” requires cross-system partnerships with the common goal of developing a broad array and continuum of services and supports that are infused with the values of:

  • Family Driven & Youth Guided
  • Community-Based
  • Cultural & Linguistic Competence

Systems of Care refer to the collaborative, coordinated infrastructure within a community to meet the needs of children and families so they can achieve their own definition of success and equitable outcomes.

Systems of Care are implemented at both the systems level (policy, financing, management) and the service/support delivery level.

9

NYSTART

NYSTART is a community-based program that provides crisis prevention and response services to individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities who present with complex behavioral and mental health needs, and to their families and others in the community who provide support. NYSTART is not a separate system and does not replace existing services.

The NYSTART program offers training, consultation, therapeutic services and technical assistance to enhance the ability of the community to support eligible individuals and focuses on establishing integrated services with providers.  Providing supports that help individuals to remain in their home or community placement is NYSTART’s first priority. 

10

Social/Emotional Development and Learning (SEDL)

This website provides information on making schools safe and maintaining a caring school climate; facilitating students' holistic developing; and enhancing student motivation, self-expectations and high achievement.

The tenants of optimal social/emotional health include the following goals:

  • Each student enters school healthy and learns about and practices a healthy lifestyle.
  • Each student learns in an intellectually challenging environment that is physically and emotionally safe for students and adults.
  • Each student is actively engaged in learning and is connected to the school and broader community.
  • Each student has access to personalized learning and is supported by qualified, caring adults.
  • Each graduate is challenged by a well-balanced curriculum and is prepared for success in college or further study and for employment in a global environment.

Social Emotional Development and Learning (SEDL) begins at home and is facilitated through supportive school and classroom environments; school, family and community connections; skills acquired pre-K to 12 through instruction and mentoring; after school, extra-curricular and service learning programs; school and community prevention and intervention services; and professional development for all staff.

Developed by the Council on Children and Families and Funded by the Developmental Disabilities Planning Council