Check out my three part Ed Week series on student trauma.
This is a “companion” piece to The Best Resources On Helping To Build Empathy In The Classroom – Help Me Find More, and I’m posting it a few weeks before a series on the topic will appear in my Education Week Teacher column.
You might also be interested in:
This is just the beginning of a list, and I hope readers will suggest more in the comments or on Twitter:
How Teachers Help Students Who’ve Survived Trauma is by Jessica Lahey.
How Childhood Trauma Could Be Mistaken for ADHD is from The Atlantic.
How to Help a Traumatized Child in the Classroom is from The Greater Good Center.
Resources for Responding to Trauma and Tragedy is from Edutopia.
Resources for Schools to Help Students Affected by Trauma is a useful list from The Wisconsin Supt. of Public Instruction.
Immigrant Minors From Central America Bring Hope, Past Trauma to U.S. Schools is from The Hechinger Report.
Resources for Parents following Traumatic Events is from The U.S. Department Of Education.
How childhood trauma affects health across a lifetime is a TED-Talk from Nadine Burke Harris.
Schools across St. Louis learning how past trauma hurts learning and affects behavior is from The St. Louis Post Dispatch.
— Pete Hall (@educationhall) November 11, 2016
Ed Week has published a special report: Student Trauma: How School Leaders Can Respond.
Traumatic stress changes brains of boys, girls differently is from Science Daily.
A Practitioner’s Guide to Educating Traumatized Children is from Education Northwest.
— Cornelius Minor (@MisterMinor) April 28, 2017
Trauma, Adverse Experiences and Mindset is from Mindset Works.
Finding what’s right with children who grow up in high-stress environments is from Eureka Alert.
Sesame Street launches tools to help children who experience trauma, from hurricanes to violence at home is from The Washington Post.
Supporting Students With Chronic Trauma is from Edutopia.
A ‘Trauma-Informed Classroom Is a Safe and Secure Place’ is the headline of one of my Education Week Teacher columns.
Supporting Students with Adverse Childhood Experiences is the theme of the summer issue of the American Educator.
Some FAQs for Educators on Children’s Trauma is from Ed Week.
“Research has found that asking students to relive traumatic events or emotional moments during the school day can exacerbate a problem.”
— Kelly Wickham Hurst (@mochamomma) August 28, 2019
Important thread https://t.co/BYjOWO41xr
— Larry Ferlazzo (@Larryferlazzo) August 27, 2019
Sharing Social Emotional Learning #SEL resources especially in cases where the student has suffered any kind of trauma. I quoted from each (except those in Arabic) to ensure that #immersivereader can be used for translation, etc. https://t.co/1zRlQZ3aqr @wakelet @MicrosoftEDU pic.twitter.com/qSfuQ8NblC
— Ilene Winokur Alzaid, Ed.D. (@IleneWinokur) August 23, 2019
there’s no such thing as trauma-informed education without active work in dismantling the systemic traumatization of oppressed people. that’s the equivalent of putting a band aid on a bullet wound and calling yourself a doctor. anyone who says different is selling something.
— dulce-marie is back (mostly) (@DulceFlecha) October 28, 2019
Research Matters / A “Write” Way to Address Trauma is from ASCD.
A Trauma-Informed Approach to Teaching the Colonization of the Americas is from Edutopia.