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Statewide Comprehensive IPV Training Round 2-DAY 5

Statewide Comprehensive IPV Training Round 2-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

May 22, 2021
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Transcript

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

    Panel, ACEs, Organizational Trauma & Selfcare
  2. Meet the Team Angel Campbell Training & Technical Assistant Darrell

    Holly LAP Administrator Jenn Pollitt Hill Interim Executive Director K-Tony Korol Evans Statewide Trainer Lucane LaFortune Deputy Director Chimere Jackson Communications Specialist Mariesa Robinson Prevention Coordinator Melanie Shapiro Policy Director Renee Wells Operations Manager Lina Jaramillo Prevention Coordinator
  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 Aces LUNCH Feminist

    in Cellblock Y BREAK Feminist in Cellblock Y Discussion BREAK Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency 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. Survivor Stories Part 2 8

  9. ACES Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs)

  10. •We are often working with co-occurring and past trauma in

    addition to domestic violence •Has expanded our understanding of trauma and resilience •Self-understanding is a key step for healing Why Talk About Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) research? * “It’s not about what’s wrong with me; it’s about understanding what happened to me” Key observation from the original ACEs Study. Linda Chamberlain PhD, MPH
  11. Clip: Experiences Build Brain Architecture

  12. Every Sense Ways Children Experience IPV

  13. Children’s Power & Control Wheel

  14. Impact of Experience on Brain Development • Brain development requires

    stimulation • Experience stimulates certain brain pathways • Those consistently stimulated are strengthened and those that aren’t fade • Genes and experience work together but play different roles • Genes provide the basic wiring plan • Experience fine-tunes brain architecture Civitas and Wurman, 2002; Center on the Developing Child at Harvard
  15. The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) Study

  16. Clip: Dr. Nadine Burke Harris 16 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=95ovIJ3dsNk

  17. Based on Robert Wood Johnson Info-graphic at: http://www.rwjf.org/en/about- rwjf/newsroom/newsroom-content/2013/05/Infographic-The-Truth-About-ACEs.html What

    Are Adverse Childhood Experiences? Positive answer to any question for each type of ACE counts as one to create the ACE Score.
  18. IT DEPENDS! • Frequency & severity of and proximity to

    event(s) • Age & developmental stage at which exposure begins • Multiple forms of violence (child abuse, community violence, exposure to IPV) Continuum of Exposure How Negatively are Children Effected by Exposure to IPV?
  19. • In a nationally representative sample, ACEs were predictive of

    physical dating violence, accounting for more than one half of dating violence victimization (53%) and perpetration (56%). Dating Violence and ACEs Artwork by Victoria Robustello Miller et al, 2011; Linda Chamberlain PhD, MPH
  20. • 95% probability that a child growing up with domestic

    violence will be exposed to at least one other adverse childhood experience (ACE). • More than one-third (36%) of children exposed to domestic violence have 4 or more other ACEs. 20 Intersection Between IPV & ACEs Dube et al, 2002; Linda Chamberlain PhD, MPH 95 5 36 74
  21. Continuum of Exposure to IPV Number of children who experience

    Severity of Violence Serious injuries Fatal assaults Physical assault Threats with weapons or of suicide/homicide Controlling behavior Threats, intimidation, Destruction of property Partner conflict, arguing, yelling
  22. Statistics • Approximately 2/3 of non-fatal intimate partner victimizations of

    women occur at home. • Nearly half of mothers experiencing IPV self-reported that their children had witnessed it. • Children exposed to maternal IPV were 40% more likely than their peers to have behavioral problems. Location of Non-Fatal IPV Home Other OJJDP National Survey on Children Exposed to Violence (2009)
  23. How Resilient are Children? Depends on presence or absence of

    the following: • Loving & supportive parents • Opportunities for healing & success • Supportive community • Child’s individual temperament/ innate resources Intelligence Sense of Optimism Problem-solving Skills Future Goal Setting
  24. • Deep breathing • Drumming circle • Playing flashlight tag

    • Popping bubbles with 1 hand • Red Light – Green Light • Simon Says • Zip-Zap-Zop Why do these tools promote self-regulation? Self-Regulation: Tools & Games
  25. Menti: What are some ways to help teach problem-solving skills?

  26. Goals & Beyond… Self-regulation + Problem-Solving Skills = Ability to

    Set Future Goals Meeting Goals Attaining Self-Agency Sense of Optimism
  27. Lunch Time

  28. Feminist on Cellblock Y

  29. Breakout Rooms

  30. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency

  31. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Menti: What is Vicarious Trauma?

  32. An occupational challenge for people working and volunteering in the

    fields of victim services, law enforcement, emergency medical services, fire services, & other allied professions, due to their continuous exposure to victims of trauma and violence. Office for Victims of Crime
  33. Secondary Traumatization Refers to the natural consequent behaviors and emotions

    that often result from knowing about a traumatizing event experienced by another and the stress resulting from helping, or wanting to help, a traumatized or suffering person. Symptoms can mimic PTSD.
  34. Compassion Fatigue Is a combination of physical, emotional, and spiritual

    depletion associated with caring for others who are in significant emotional pain and physical distress.
  35. Indicators of Types of Vicarious Trauma Secondary Traumatization • Avoidance

    • Hypervigilance • Intimacy issues • Irritability • Re-experiencing the trauma • Withdrawal Compassion Fatigue • Constant exhaustion • Easily distracted • Inability to empathize • Isolation • Numbness • Pessimistic world view
  36. Is a state of physical, emotional, and mental exhaustion caused

    by long-term involvement in emotionally demanding situations. Both secondary traumatization and compassion fatigue contribute to burnout. Comes from Chronic interpersonal stressors Leads to Complete lack of efficacy Burnout
  37. Systemic Oppression & Vicarious Trauma

  38. Clip: Side Effects

  39. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Menti: Which Indicators of VT Have

    You Experienced?
  40. Clip: VT in Victim Service

  41. Recognizing Signs

  42. Menti: What are Ways You’ve Offered Support?

  43. What is Resilience? The human ability to adapt in the

    face of tragedy, trauma, adversity, hardship, and ongoing significant life stressors. American Psychological Association
  44. Vicarious Resilience Creating Safety for Yourself • Acupuncture • Aroma

    therapy • ASMR/Soothing sounds • Cleansing your chakras • Mindfulness • Movement • Spirituality • Take breaks • Visualization/Imagination
  45. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Menti: How are You Resilient?

  46. Menti: What Are 2 Ways You Feel Your Work Has

    Had a Positive Influence on the World, Yourself, or What Matters to You?
  47. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Menti: What do You Find Especially

    Rewarding About Working in this Field?
  48. None
  49. Self-Care: Personal Change Plan

  50. Protective Factors 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
  51. Be a Rock…Not a Sponge

  52. 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: • Regular use of deliberate & healthy coping strategies (aka self-care) Collins-Camargo, 2012
  53. Menti: What are two communities that are important to you?

  54. Menti: What brought you to the field?

  55. Menti: Which Personality Traits do you have?

  56. Menti: What self-care strategies do you use?

  57. Creating Change: Adapting Fogg’s 6 Elements of Simplicity https://bigthink.com/wikimind/models-to-know-fogg-behavior-model

  58. 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)
  59. There’s an App for That! 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. The Happy Healthy Nonprofit (Kanter & Sherman, 2017) Habit Change Mindfulness & Gratitude Headspace • Meditation made simple. Learn online, in just 10 minutes a day. Calm • Meditation that will bring more clarity, joy, & peace of mind Happier • Helps you identify those moments of joy, kindness, & meaning in your life to share with others Tiny Buddha • Helps you stay motivated, inspired & positive throughout the day.
  60. Self-Care for Advocates Created just four years ago, this space

    is growing daily. It is filled with a ton of cool kids, and you and your teams are welcome to join. https://www.facebook.com/groups/Selfcareforadvocates
  61. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Menti: I will know my plan

    is working if…
  62. Menti: Some things that could interfere with my plan are…

  63. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Menti: If my plan is not

    working, I will…
  64. Self-Care Change Chart This Week This Month This Quarter Physical

    Emotional Psychological Spiritual Professional/ Workplace Social/ Relationship
  65. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Menti: List one physical self-care thing

    you will commit to doing by the end of this quarter.
  66. Menti: List one emotional self-care thing you will commit to

    doing by the end of this quarter.
  67. Vicarious Trauma & Resiliency Menti: List one professional self-care thing

    you will commit to doing by the end of this quarter.
  68. Menti: List one spiritual self-care thing you will commit to

    doing by the end of this quarter.
  69. Menti: List one social self-care thing you will commit to

    doing by the end of this quarter
  70. Wrapping Up Reflection Questions End-of-Day Self-Care Exercise Evaluations Questions

  71. Reflection Question #1: Poll Time Would you prefer: 1. More

    Breakout Rooms 2. Less Breakout Rooms 3. Same Amount of Breakout Rooms
  72. Would you prefer: 1. 1 hour for lunch & keep

    breaks the same. 2. 45 minutes for lunch with a few extra breaks throughout the day. 3. 30 minutes for lunch with a few extra breaks throughout the day?. Reflection Question #2: Poll Time
  73. Self-Care Moment: Celebration You Did It!

  74. Menti: What will you do for self-care TONIGHT & THIS

    WEEKEND to celebrate your achievement?
  75. Evaluations 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 can be improved for next time? https://md.coalitionmanager.org/formmanager/formsubmission/create?formId=123
  76. Questions???

  77. Stay Connected

  78. None