Trauma creates strong neurological pathways in a child’s brain that surge with impulses to fight, flee or freeze. Trauma-informed care helps caregivers, from teachers to parents and beyond, understand a child’s behavior, identify triggers and learn how to help form new and more positive associative pathways in the child’s brain.
Trauma creates strong neurological pathways in a child’s brain that surge with impulses to fight, flee or freeze. Trauma-informed care helps caregivers, from teachers to parents and beyond, understand a child’s behavior, identify triggers and learn how to help form new and more positive associative pathways in the child’s brain. Neil Nakahodo The Kansas City Star
Trauma creates strong neurological pathways in a child’s brain that surge with impulses to fight, flee or freeze. Trauma-informed care helps caregivers, from teachers to parents and beyond, understand a child’s behavior, identify triggers and learn how to help form new and more positive associative pathways in the child’s brain. Neil Nakahodo The Kansas City Star

Informed care picks up the pieces left by trauma

February 28, 2015 04:51 PM

UPDATED February 28, 2015 05:47 PM

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