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Statewide Comprehensive IPV Training DAY 5

Statewide Comprehensive IPV Training DAY 5

This Statewide Comprehensive Training provides professionals with in-depth information about working in the field of domestic violence. The training emphasizes victim safety, victim empowerment, abuser accountability, and a comprehensive system’s response to intimate partner violence. MNADV emphasizes partnering with local domestic violence programs and utilizes local experts to present throughout the training. MNADV developed this training for professionals from a variety of different fields who encounter domestic violence in their work.

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lucane lafortune
PRO

March 24, 2021
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Transcript

  1. MNADV’s 5-Day Comprehensive Intimate Partner Violence Training Day 5: Survivor

    Panel, Organizational Trauma & Selfcare
  2. Meet the Team Angel Campbell Darrell Holly K-Tony Korol Evans

    Lucane LaFortune Jenn Pollitt Hill Melanie Shapiro Training & LAP Administrator Statewide Trainer Deputy Director Interim Executive Policy Director Technical Assistant Director
  3. Housekeeping • Certificates and CEUs • Cancellations • Attendance •

    Accessing Materials • All attendees will be MUTED except during breakout sessions. • Use the chat box to ask questions or engage in dialogue • Evaluations
  4. Review/Debrief of Day 4 Survivor Panel BREAK Vicarious Trauma &

    Resiliency LUNCH Feminist in Cellblock Y BREAK Feminist in Cellblock Y Discussion BREAK Selfcare, Reflections, Evals & Wrap-up
  5. Our Workshop Agreements ❑ Active listening ❑ Be open ❑

    Be present: silence that internal chatter ❑ Push through growing edge ❑ Respectfully challenge each other ❑ Continue to have these conversations ❑ Remember why we’re all here
  6. Day 4 Reflections • What were your overall thoughts on

    the day? • What did you learn? • What surprised you? • What do you want to learn more about? • How will you do your work differently? 6
  7. Survivor Stories Part 1 7

  8. None
  9. Survivor Stories Part 2 9

  10. None
  11. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency What is Vicarious Trauma? Mentimeter

  12. The transformation that takes place within us as a result

    of exposure to the suffering of other living beings or the planet. Trauma Stewardship by Laura van Dernoot Lipsky and Connie Burk
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  14. Vicarious Trauma Signs • Feeling helpless and hopeless • A

    sense that one can never do enough • Hypervigilance • Diminished creativity • Inability to embrace complexity Laura van Dernoot Lipsky, 2007
  15. Vicarious Trauma Signs • Minimizing • Chronic exhaustion/physical ailments •

    Inability to listen/deliberate avoidance • Dissociative Moments • Sense of persecution • Guilt van Dernoot Lipsky, 2007
  16. Vicarious Trauma Signs • Fear • Anger and cynicism •

    Inability to empathize/numb • Addictions • Grandiosity • Inflated sense of importance related to one’s work van Dernoot Lipsky, 2007
  17. Clip: Side Effects

  18. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Have You Experienced…? Mentimeter

  19. Clip: VT in Victim Service

  20. Recognizing Signs

  21. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency What are Ways You’ve Offered Support?

    Mentimeter
  22. What is Resilience? Resilience is the human ability to adapt

    in the face of tragedy, trauma, adversity, hardship, and ongoing significant life stressors. American Psychological Association
  23. Resiliency is a Critical Ingredient to Recovery and Healing Resilience:

    Capacity for successful adaptation despite challenging or threatening circumstances McLewin & Muller 2006; Waller 2001; Bell 2006 “I have come to the conclusion that human beings are born with an innate capacity to triumph over trauma. I believe not only that trauma is curable, but that the healing process can be a catalyst for profound awakening - a portal opening to emotional and genuine spiritual transformation." -Dr. Peter Levine
  24. Vicarious Resilience Creating Safety for Yourself • Cleansing your chakras

    • Spirituality • Acupuncture • Aroma therapy • Movement • Take breaks • Visualization/Imagination • More mindfulness • ASMR/Soothing sounds
  25. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency How are You Resilient? Mentimeter

  26. None
  27. LUNCH

  28. Breakout Room Zoom Café

  29. None
  30. Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere. -MLK Jr.

  31. Breakout Room Discussions

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  33. Self-Care

  34. Self-care is an ethical responsibility • The World Health Organization

    has finally declared burnout a real syndrome with medical consequences (June 2019). • A meta-analysis of 82 studies including 210,669 healthcare providers found that ”greater burnout among healthcare providers was associated with poorer-quality healthcare and reduced safety for patients.”1 • Burned-out physicians have been linked to more medical errors and higher malpractice risks, and to suboptimal care. 2 • A study of 358 Dutch police officers found that burnout is “positively related to attitudes towards use of violence and the use of violence during the officers’ duty.3 1 The Relationship Between Professional Burnout and Quality and Safety in Healthcare: A Meta-Analysis Michelle P. Salyers, 2017 2 Shanafelt TD, Balch CM, Bechamps G, et al. Burnout and medical errors among American surgeons. Ann Surg. 2010 3 Kop, et al. (1999) Burnout, job stress and violent behaviour among Dutch police officers, Work & Stress “When a professional is burned out, everyone suffers.”
  35. The expectation that we can be immersed in suffering and

    loss daily and not be touched by it is as unrealistic as expecting to be able to walk through water without getting wet. (Rachel Naomi Remen, 2006)
  36. Protective Factors • The ability to attract and maintain social

    support (personal and professional) • Feeling that one has a personal calling to the field • Personality traits: • Optimism, faith, flexibility, sense of meaning, self-efficacy, impulse control, empathy, spirituality, effective problem solving • Regular use of deliberate healthy coping strategies (aka self-care) Collins-Camargo, 2012
  37. Self-Care at Work

  38. Leaving work at work • Before leaving work: • Make

    list of things accomplished • Make a to-do list for the next day • Clean up desk • Water plants • Stretch • On your way home: • Walk or bike home from work through a beautiful neighborhood or park • Read a novel while taking the bus or metro • Listen to an audiobook, podcast, or music on the drive home • Right away at home • Changing out of work clothes as soon as you get home • Taking a 5- or 10-minute period to be quiet or meditate • Exercising • Playing with your pet or child
  39. Strategies • What is your Stress Index Point? • What

    are your go-to resources at work? • What can you control in your work? What can you let go of? • How do you measure success in your work? • What are some boundaries you already have in place? Are there any you can add? • How can you better acknowledge your strengths?
  40. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency What is Your Stress Point Index?

    Mentimeter
  41. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency What are your go-to resources at

    work? Mentimeter
  42. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Name 1 thing you can control

    in your work & 1 thing you can let go of.? Mentimeter
  43. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency What is your definition of success

    at work? Mentimeter
  44. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency List up to three boundaries you

    have in place. Mentimeter
  45. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency List a boundary you can add.

    Mentimeter
  46. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency How can you better acknowledge your

    strengths? Mentimeter
  47. Self-Care Outside of Work

  48. Personal Self-Care Strategies • Finding Peace • Examine personal traumatic

    experiences and assess triggers • Community engagement in social justice issues • Practice saying no • Practicing gratitude • Find a creative outlet • Connecting to your “people” • Listening Adapted from Kerri True-Funk Trauma That is Not Their Own: Rape Crisis Center Staff and Vicarious Trauma
  49. Therapy

  50. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Which Personal Self-Care Strategies do You

    Use? Mentimeter
  51. Creating Change Fogg’s Six Elements of Simplicity: 1. Time: Start

    with making small changes that don’t take much time. 2. Money: If you don’t have money to spend, pick something that is free. 3. Physical Effort: Start with relatively easy changes. 4. Mental Effort: The beauty of self-care is that it doesn’t take a lot of mental energy! 5. Social Deviance: Enlist a friend. 6. Non-Routine: Find a way to make it part of your regular routine, instead of an add-on that can be skipped
  52. Sustainability Tips • Keep your written self-care plan visible, somewhere

    where you will see it every day. • Share your plan with a friend or coworker. • Don’t expect changes overnight • Don’t compare your self-care plan to others’. • Reassess • Be gentle with yourself. The Happy Healthy Nonprofit (Kanter & Sherman, 2017)
  53. There’s an App for That! Apps for Habit Change •

    Habit List • This app motivates you, helps you stay focused, and keeps you on track. • Coach.me • Goal Tracking, Habit Building & Motivational Coaching Support • Strides • Helps you stay motivated and on track with reminders and charts. • Way of Life 3 • Invest less than a minute daily to track, identify and change your habits. Apps for Mindfulness and Gratitude • Headspace • Meditation made simple. Learn online, when you want, wherever you are, in just 10 minutes a day. • Calm • Meditation that will bring more clarity, joy, and peace of mind into your life. • Happier • Helps you identify those moments of joy, kindness, and meaning in your life to share with others. • Tiny Buddha • Helps you stay motivated, inspired and positive throughout the day. The Happy Healthy Nonprofit (Kanter & Sherman, 2017)
  54. Self-Care for Advocates Created just four years ago, this space

    is growing daily. It’s filled with a ton of cool kids and you and your teams are welcome to join. www.Facebook.com/Groups/Selfcareforadvocates
  55. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency List 3 Things You Can Do

    THIS WEEK for Self-Care Mentimeter
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  57. Evaluations Note: • We read every evaluation and use the

    comments to improve on our trainings. • They’re a grant requirement for providing this training. Questions to think about: • What did you learn that you’re going to take with you back to your work? • Is there something you wanted to learn about that wasn’t addressed, or wanted more time spent on it? • Was there something that you didn’t find helpful?
  58. Stay Connected

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