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Mehr wissen, besser verstehen,bewusster handeln

Schweizerisches Rotes Kreuz, (2018)

Information für hauptamtliche und freiwillige Mitarbeitende,die mit traumatisierten Geflüchteten zusammentreffen. Das Ambulatorium für Folter- und Kriegsopfer SRK hat in Zusammenarbeit mit dem Bayerischen Roten Kreuz eine Informationsbroschüre für hauptamtliche oder freiwillige Personen erstellt, die mit traumatisierten Geflüchteten zusammentreffen. Der Informationsbedarf zu Trauma und Traumafolgestörungen hat in den letzten Jahren stark zugenommen. Die neue Broschüre beschreibt in einer verständlichen Sprache die Entstehung von Traumafolgestörungen und gibt Tipps und Hinweise zum Umgang mit traumatisierten Geflüchteten. Sie soll helfen, für die Hintergründe von Traumata und für uns allenfalls unübliche Verhaltensweisen traumatisierter Personen zu verstehen und einzuordnen und unser eigenes Verhalten entsprechend anzupassen. Die Broschüre ist eine Ergänzung zur 2012 erstmals aufgelegten Broschüre „Wenn das Vergessen nicht gelingt“. Diese richtet sich an Betroffene mit posttraumatischer Belastungsstörung (PTBS oder PTSD) und deren Angehörige.

Психосоциальная поддержка в кризисной ситуации

Сергей Богданов, Оксана Залесская , Eds.: Детский фонд ООН UNICEF, Всеукраинский союз молодежных общественных организаций,«Христианская ассоциация молодых людей Украины» (YMCA Украины, (2015)

В книге представлены теоретические и практические материалы о детских реакциях на травматические события, пути помощи ученикам в рамках образовательного процесса. Материалы рассчитаны на психологов, социальных педагогов и учителей.

Understanding Refugee Trauma: For School Personnel

The National Child Traumatic Stress Network, Eds.: NCTSN, (2003)

Trauma can affect a refugee child on an individual, classroom, school, and family level. However, just because a student is a refugee, it does not mean he or she has experienced trauma and/or will exhibit symptoms related to trauma. Many refugee children adjust very well to new school settings and often quickly pick up language and cultural norms in the school setting.

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (Web-page: Resource Centre on PTSD)

Kelty Mental Health Resource Centre, Eds.: BC Children's hospital , (2019)

Accessed online Feburary 2019 | Website providing information about PTSD including: What is it? | How do I know? Signs and Symptoms | What can be done? Getting help | Where to from here?

Post Traumatic Stress Disorder

New York State Office of Mental Health, (2018)

Information booklet on Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. What is Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)? Who develops PTSD? What are the symptoms of PTSD? Why do some people develop PTSD and other people do not? How is PTSD Treated? How can I hep a friend or relative who has PTSD? How can I help myself? Where can I go for help? What if I know someone in crisis? Next Steps for PTSD Research.

KidsHealth / for Parents / Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) (Web-page info sheet)

Shirin Hasan, Eds.: KidsHealth, (2018)

Webpage providing information about Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) for parents


The South African Depression and Anxiety Group (SADAG), (2014)

Brochure on PTSD: If you are like many South Africans and have been the victim of violent crime, abuse, accidents, loss, or illness, you may be suffering from a very real illness – Post Traumatic Stress Disorder or PTSD. Many victims of trauma in South Africa don’t get help because they feel embarrassed, they think that acting brave and tough is the ‘manly’ thing to do, they have seen so much violence that they feel ‘numb’, or they refuse to believe what happened.

8 Symptoms of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder in Children and Teens (Web-page post)

Jolene Philo, Eds.: Friendship Circle, (2013)

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) is a much more common condition in children and teens than most adults want to believe. But, the facts and figures compiled at the government’s National Child Traumatic Stress Network (NCTSN) show that a significant percentage of children have been exposed to trauma and later developed PTSD. How can parents and other adults help children and teens living with undiagnosed, untreated PTSD find the help they need? An understanding of the symptoms of PTSD is a good place to start. Some of the symptoms in children and teens are the same as those for babies and toddlers. These include hypervigilance, emotional distress when reminded of the initial trauma, fear or avoidance of places that remind them of the event, nightmares, and other sleep issues. But other symptoms are more common in children over the age of 3 and into the teen years. This article focuses on those symptoms.

10 Causes Of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder In Children (web-page post)

Jolene Philo, Eds.: Friendship Circle, (2013)

No one wants the words “post-traumatic stress disorder” and “children” to appear in the same sentence. But recent events like the Sandy Hook elementary school shooting are reminders that children as well as adults can be exposed to events that cause this debilitating but highly treatable mental illness.Previous posts in this series explained why I advocate for children with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), explored 5 myths and misconceptions about PTSD in children, and defined both trauma and PTSD from a child’s point of view. This post explores some of the causes of PTSD in kids.

Children's Services PRACTICE NOTES - For North Carolina's Child Welfare Workers

North Carolina Division of Social Services and the Family and Children’s Resource Program, (2005)

Volume 10, Number 3 June 2005 - IN THIS ISSUE: POST-TRAUMATIC STRESS DISORDER - Children’s Services Practice Notes is a publication for child welfare workers produced four times a year by the North Carolina Division of Social Services and the Family and Children’s Resource Program, part of the Jordan Institute for Families and the School of Social Work at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. In summarizing recent research, we try to give you new ideas for refining your practice. However, this publication is not intended to replace child welfare training, regular supervision, or peer consultation—only to enhance them.

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