Acknowledging the Pain—Incorporating Trauma-Informed Care into Your Practice - Frankly Speaking EP 229Guest: Susan Feeney, DNP, FNP-BC, NP-C
Music Credit: Richard Onorato
Ample evidence shows that adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) and trauma in adulthood may lead to poor health outcomes, such as cardiovascular disease and other chronic diseases. These traumas may also affect a person’s inclination to seek care and participate in plans of care. As a provider, it is important to consider this history and ensure the psychological and physical safety of these affected individuals. Join us to learn proven strategies to help you practice trauma-informed care, including how to recognize trauma and offer effective interventions to help patients dealing with these issues.
Episode resource links:
- ACOG Committee Decision: Caring for Patients who have Experienced Trauma. Obstetrics and Gynecology. VOL. 37, NO. 4. April 2021. https://www.acog.org/clinical/clinical-guidance/committee-opinion/articles/2021/04/caring-for-patients-who-have-experienced-trauma
- Dicola, D. & Spaar, E. Intimate Partner Violence. American Family Physician. October 15, 2016, VOL. 94, NO. 8. www.aafp.org/afp
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- Define trauma-informed care and recognize its effect on patient well-being
- Apply strategies to incorporate trauma-informed care into practice
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