An overview of neurodevelopment focused on the early development aged 0-3 years and how this laying down of neurological patterns and pathways can impact on all aspects of development up to and into adulthood. There is a particular emphasis on the trauma caused by mistuned and abusive care giving in the early years and the impact this can have on children ongoingly.
Course material provided will be delivered via description and dialogue by the facilitator supported by power point slides. There is a strong emphasis on practice skills and development and group participation is encouraged throughout and essential to participant learning. This will include video clips, group and small group exercises and examples from and for practice development.
1 day (6 hours with 15 minute break and 30 minutes for lunch)
Any appropriately sized room with a projector, screen and flip chart
Minimum group size 6. Can be taught to up to 30 at one time. Can be offered as a conference presentation for larger groups.
This training day is really interesting and helpful to anyone working with children and young people. Particularly vulnerable and hard to reach populations.
No previous knowledge of neurodevelopment and trauma is required but this course can be offered at a variety of levels including those with some previous knowledge and training.
To understand the impact of early misattuned care or abusive care giving on the neurodevelopment of young children and how this can be carried through into older childhood and adulthood. This will help professionals, staff and carers make better sense of behaviours and presentations and to enable them to work with traumatised children and young people in a more informed way.
The power point presentation will be made available after the training
A list of readings and resources will be provided at the end of the power point
MA level professionally qualified practitioners with a wide variety of skills as trainers, lecturers and educators. They offer extensive theory to practice knowledge and experience of attachment theory and include psychotherapists, consultant nurses and social workers, psychologists and related health professionals.