Martha Teater – ACEs: What You Need to Know TODAY About the Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study
- Martha Teater
- 1 Hour 14 Minutes
- Audio and Video
- Jul 07, 2016
The consequences of childhood trauma can be severe and life-long. We know that toxic stress damages a child’s developing brain. All too often we see intergenerational transmission, where adults with unresolved childhood trauma pass on its negative impact to their children.
Join us and discover solid research into what constitutes an adverse childhood experience (ACE) and measurable ways to track the effect of that trauma. There are clear and dramatic ways that ACEs harm people, not just during childhood, but well into adulthood. It has been said that ACEs cause much of chronic disease, most mental illness, and are at the root of most violence.
The costs are profound; physically, psychologically, and behaviorally, economically, and emotionally. Consequences can be profound in the areas of social, emotional, and cognitive impairment; adoption of high-risk behaviors; disease, disability, and social problems, and early death.
You will learn about the innovative approaches that organizations and communities are taking to address these issues.
|Manual – ACEs: What You Need to Know TODAY (2.40 MB)||31 Pages||Available after Purchase|
- What is an ACE?
- The 10 ACE questions
- Why ACEs matter
- Biomedical considerations
- Becoming trauma-informed
- Resilience survey
Martha Teater, MA, LMFT, LCAS, LPC Related seminars and products: 6
Martha Teater, MA, LMFT, LCAS, LPC, is a Diplomate with the Academy for Cognitive Therapy and is a practicing cognitive-behavioral therapist. She has maintained a private practice since 1990 and has worked in primary care settings, free clinics, and medication-assisted treatment programs. Martha is a Red Cross disaster mental health manager and has been on many national disaster deployments where she provides support to traumatized people. She is also involved with the Red Cross Service to the Armed Forces to develop programs to support military and veteran families.
She has provided trainings in the United States and internationally on topics such as evidence-based treatments for trauma, DSM-5®, compassion fatigue, and behavioral treatment of chronic pain. A prolific writer, Martha has published over 175 articles in newspapers and magazines, including Psychotherapy Networker and Family Therapy Magazine. Martha is the co-author (with John Ludgate) of Overcoming Compassion Fatigue: A Practical Resilience Workbook (PESI, 2014) and (with Don Teater) Treating Chronic Pain: Pill-Free Approaches to Move People from Hurt to Hope (PESI, 2017).
Financial: Martha Teater maintains a private practice. She receives a speaking honorarium from PESI, Inc.
Non-financial: Martha Teater is a Clinical Member of the American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy.