One in Ten

Mending the Tears of Violence

February 14, 2020 National Children's Alliance Season 2 Episode 4
One in Ten
Mending the Tears of Violence
Chapters
00:01:39
Adversity and violence in the lives of children
00:06:58
Poly-victimization and the dose response
00:12:06
Resilience is far more common than we give credit for
00:16:11
Poly-strengths
00:20:16
Relief from symptoms is not the same as well-being
00:22:46
The most important strengths
00:29:53
Recovering positive affect
00:35:09
Teacher engagement matters
00:39:34
The top things to do to help kids
00:47:13
Our next episode
One in Ten
Mending the Tears of Violence
Feb 14, 2020 Season 2 Episode 4
National Children's Alliance

Episode 204, “Mending the Tears of Violence.”  Adversity and violence are common in kid's lives. The cumulative burden creates a lifelong vulnerability to physical and psychological issues. So how do we help kids thrive? What strengths are most important in overcoming adversity? Sherry Hamby, research professor of psychology at the University of the South, discussed trauma's cumulative impact and how teachers, parents, and child advocates can help kids.

Topics:

  • Adversity and violence in children's lives (1:39)
  • Poly-victimization and the dose response (6:58)
  • Resilience (12:06)
  • Poly-strengths (16:11)
  • Symptom relief is not well-being (20:16)
  • The most important strengths (22:46)
  • Teacher engagement; how to help kids (35:09)
  • How to help kids (39:34))
  • Our next episode (47:13)

Links:

Sherry Hamby, Ph.D.Life Paths Research Center director and ResilienceCon founder

ACE study

David Finkelhor, Heather A. Turner

National Survey of Children’s Exposure to Violence 

Polyvictimization: Children’s Exposure to Multiple Types of Violence, Crime, and Abuse

Juvenile Victimization Questionnaire

Ann S. Masten, Ordinary Magic: Resilience in Development

Sense of Purpose—The Most Important Strength?

From Poly-Victimization to Poly-Strengths: Understanding the Web of Violence Can Transform Research on Youth Violence and Illuminate the Path to Prevention and Resilience” 

Poly-victimization, Trauma, and Resilience: Exploring Strengths That Promote Thriving After Adversity” (article in press at interview time)

Health-related quality of life among adolescents as a function of victimization, other adversities, and strengths

MMPI

Developmental Stage of Onset, Poly-Victimization, and Persistence of Childhood Victimization: Impact on Adult Well-Being in a Rural Community–Based Study” 

Two-by-Ten 

James Pennebaker

For more information about National Children’s Alliance and the work of Children’s Advocacy Centers, visit nationalchildrensalliance.org.

Show Notes Chapter Markers

Episode 204, “Mending the Tears of Violence.”  Adversity and violence are common in kid's lives. The cumulative burden creates a lifelong vulnerability to physical and psychological issues. So how do we help kids thrive? What strengths are most important in overcoming adversity? Sherry Hamby, research professor of psychology at the University of the South, discussed trauma's cumulative impact and how teachers, parents, and child advocates can help kids.

Topics:

  • Adversity and violence in children's lives (1:39)
  • Poly-victimization and the dose response (6:58)
  • Resilience (12:06)
  • Poly-strengths (16:11)
  • Symptom relief is not well-being (20:16)
  • The most important strengths (22:46)
  • Teacher engagement; how to help kids (35:09)
  • How to help kids (39:34))
  • Our next episode (47:13)

Links:

Sherry Hamby, Ph.D.Life Paths Research Center director and ResilienceCon founder

ACE study

David Finkelhor, Heather A. Turner

National Survey of Children’s Exposure to Violence 

Polyvictimization: Children’s Exposure to Multiple Types of Violence, Crime, and Abuse

Juvenile Victimization Questionnaire

Ann S. Masten, Ordinary Magic: Resilience in Development

Sense of Purpose—The Most Important Strength?

From Poly-Victimization to Poly-Strengths: Understanding the Web of Violence Can Transform Research on Youth Violence and Illuminate the Path to Prevention and Resilience” 

Poly-victimization, Trauma, and Resilience: Exploring Strengths That Promote Thriving After Adversity” (article in press at interview time)

Health-related quality of life among adolescents as a function of victimization, other adversities, and strengths

MMPI

Developmental Stage of Onset, Poly-Victimization, and Persistence of Childhood Victimization: Impact on Adult Well-Being in a Rural Community–Based Study” 

Two-by-Ten 

James Pennebaker

For more information about National Children’s Alliance and the work of Children’s Advocacy Centers, visit nationalchildrensalliance.org.

Support the show (https://www.nationalchildrensalliance.org/donate-now/)

Adversity and violence in the lives of children
Poly-victimization and the dose response
Resilience is far more common than we give credit for
Poly-strengths
Relief from symptoms is not the same as well-being
The most important strengths
Recovering positive affect
Teacher engagement matters
The top things to do to help kids
Our next episode