$20.99 Or MEMBER PLAN (Starting at $12.99 a month/viewer)
Nathan is the Managing Director of ACHIEVE’s partner organization, Crisis & Trauma Resource Institute (CTRI). He holds a Master of Social Work degree and is a Registered Social Worker. Prior to working with CTRI and ACHIEVE, Nathan coordinated service delivery and rehabilitation planning for repeat offenders with a diagnosis. He has refined skills in risk management and collaborative treatment planning for people in conflict with the law. In addition, Nathan possesses specialty in the areas of disability services, case management, and working with people with Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder. He is passionate about sharing the message of the importance of trauma-informed care. Nathan is co-author of A Little Book About Trauma-Informed Workplaces. He believes that any service delivery requires the promotion of a sense of safety, trust, and choice for individuals and an approach of compassion and collaboration. Nathan is an engaging presenter who uses an interactive style to maximize the learning potential of participants.
Trauma is prevalent in our world and has an impact on many of the people we interact with, including our colleagues and those who engage with our organizations. A compassionate and trauma-informed approach is essential for creating healthy workplace cultures. Based on our book, A Little Book About Trauma-Informed Workplaces, this webinar explores five key principles to integrate a trauma-informed approach throughout the organization. By embracing these principles, participants can better contribute to the positive transformation of individuals and relationships affected by trauma. Every organization, from any sector, can benefit from becoming trauma-informed.
Learning ObjectivesUpon completion of this webinar participants should be able to:
- Discuss the prevalence and impact of trauma on individuals and organizations
- List five key trauma-informed principles
- Describe practical strategies for implementing each of the five trauma-informed principles