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Historical Trauma, Social Justice and Intersectionality: Clinical Strategies for Mental Health Professionals


Total Credits: 2 including 2 APA Credit, 2 California Board of Registered Nurses, 2 California CLE, 2 California Association of Alcoholism & Drug Abuse Counselors

Average Rating:
   21
Category:
Historical Trauma, Systemic Trauma, and Marginalized Populations |  Trauma in General
Faculty:
Loren M. Hill, Ph.D.
Course Levels:
Advanced
Duration:
2 Hours
Format:
Audio and Video
License:
Access for 6 month(s) after purchase.



Description

*This is an advanced training appropriate for professionals who have been in the field for 7+ years.*

Effective treatment begins with considering the complex cultural composition of clients and how social justice issues further intersect with their lives. When working with marginalized populations, clinicians may feel ill-equipped to support clients who have been adversely affected by historical trauma. They may also feel overwhelmed when trying to support the various aspects of intersectionality. The presentation will cover the origins, impact, transmission, and manifestation of historical trauma and how marginalized populations are impacted. Intersectionality, cultural trauma, and oppression also be discussed. Practical and innovative techniques for assessing clients, avoiding cultural misunderstanding, building a therapeutic alliance, correcting mistakes, and treatment recommendations will be offered.

Objectives:

  1. Understand the basics of the HIPP theory (Historical, Inter-generational, Persistent institutional, Personal) of radicalized trauma.
  2. Understand the basics of the Intersectionality, cultural trauma, and oppression.
  3. Identify the basics of at least one inclusionary approach. 

Handouts

Faculty

Loren M. Hill, Ph.D.'s Profile

Loren M. Hill, Ph.D. Related seminars and products

Psychologist

Acclivity


Dr. Loren M. Hill is a licensed clinical psychologist in private practice and an experienced academician. She has held several positions in academia. She recently joined Union Institute and University's newly created division of Transformation and Strategic Alliances as their first faculty hire. She has been tasked with developing and managing Union's continuing education courses and workshops. Previously she held the position of Director of the Forensic Psychology Post-Baccalaureate Certificates Program at Fielding Graduate University. Before that appointment, Dr. Hill was the Department Chair and Director of the Forensic Training Institute in the Clinical Forensic Department at The Chicago School of Professional Psychology, Los Angeles Campus. During her tenure, she oversaw mental health training, research, and community outreach in clinical forensic psychology. Additionally, she identified and built relationships to provide underserved and under-resourced community members with information about the importance of mental health and mental wellness. 


Dr. Hill has over two decades of experience in the field of mental health. She is a cultural evaluator, and her areas of interest include history and systems of psychology and trauma. She has memberships with the American Psychological Association (APA), California Psychological Association (CPA), and Los Angeles County Psychological Association (LACPA), and she serves as a member of the LACPA Ethics Committee. She also holds memberships with the Los Angeles Child and Adolescent Suicide Review Team, National Partnership to End Interpersonal Violence Across the Lifespan Think Tank, Psi Chi National Psychological Honor Society, Society of Psychologist In Management (SPIM), and the Society of STEM Women of Color. Dr. Hill is the principal of Acclivity, a consultancy that advises clients in executive coaching, psychoeducation, organizational and program management, and evaluation.


References

Brave Heart, PhD, M. Y. H. (n.d.). The Return to the Sacred Path: Reflections on the Development of Historical Trauma Healing [Slide show; PDF]. www.ihs.gov.

Burnette, C. (2015). Historical Oppression and Intimate Partner Violence Experienced by Indigenous Women in the United States: Understanding Connections. Social Service Review, 89(3), 531–563. https://doi.org/10.1086/683336

Corey, G., Corey, M. S., & Corey, C. (2018). Issues and Ethics in the Helping Professions: Vol. Chapter 13 Community and Social Justice Perspective (10th ed.). Cengage Learning.

DeAngelis, T. (2019, February 1). The legacy of trauma. Monitor on Psychology50(2). https://www.apa.org/monitor/2019/02/legacy-trauma

Evans-Campbell, T. (2008). Historical Trauma in American Indian/Native Alaska Communities: A Multilevel Framework for Exploring Impacts on Individuals, Families, and Communities. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 23(3), 316–338. https://doi.org/10.1177/0886260507312290

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Gone, J. P., Hartmann, W. E., Pomerville, A., Wendt, D. C., Klem, S. H., & Burrage, R. L. (2019). The impact of historical trauma on health outcomes for indigenous populations in the USA and Canada: A systematic review. American Psychologist, 74(1), 20–35. https://doi.org/10.1037/amp0000338

Johnson, MSW, LCSW, M. C. (n.d.). Cultural Trauma Speaking the Unspoken [Slide show; PDF]. University of North Carolina, School of Social Work.

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Jung, C. (2016). Psychological Types (Routledge Classics) (1st ed.). Routledge.

Kirmayer, L. J., Gone, J. P., & Moses, J. (2014). Rethinking Historical Trauma. Transcultural Psychiatry, 51(3), 299–319.

Lipscomb, A. E., & Ashley, W. (2020). Surviving Being Black and a Clinician During a Dual Pandemic: Personal and Professional Challenges in a Disease and Racial Crisis. Smith College Studies in Social Work (Taylor & Francis Ltd), 90(4), 221–236.

Nesterak, M. (2022, January 6). The 1950s plan to erase Indian Country. Uprooted | APM Reports. https://www.apmreports.org/episode/2019/11/01/uprooted-the-1950s-plan-to-erase-indian-country

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O'Neill, L., Fraser, T., Kitchenham, A., & McDonald, V. (2016). Hidden Burdens: a Review of Intergenerational, Historical and Complex Trauma, Implications for Indigenous Families. Journal of child & adolescent trauma11(2), 173–186. https://doi.org/10.1007/s40653-016-0117-9

Schneiderman, N., Ironson, G., & Siegel, S. D. (2005). Stress and Health: Psychological, Behavioral, and Biological Determinants. Annual Review of Clinical Psychology, 1(1), 607–628. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev.clinpsy.1.102803.144141

Sherman, S. (2021, July 6). Why aren't there more Native American restaurants? TED Talks. https://www.ted.com/talks/sean_sherman_why_aren_t_there_more_native_american_restaurants

Sotero, M. (2009, February 27). A Conceptual Model of Historical Trauma: Implications for Public Health Practice and Research. https://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=1350062

Sue, D. W. (2003). Overcoming our racism: The journey to liberation. Jossey-Bass. https://doi.org/10.1002/9780787979690

Thordardottir, E. B., Yin, L., Hauksdottir, A., Mittendorfer-Rutz, E., Hollander, A. C., Hultman, C. M., Lichtenstein, P., Ye, W., Arnberg, F. K., Fang, F., Holmes, E. A., & Valdimarsdottir, U. A. (2020). Mortality and major disease risk among migrants of the 1991–2001 Balkan wars to Sweden: A register-based cohort study. PLOS Medicine, 17(12), e1003392. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pmed.1003392

Weingarten, Kaethe. (2003). Common shock: Witnessing violence every day: How we are harmed, how we can heal.

Yang, J. C., Roman-Urrestarazu, A., McKee, M., & Brayne, C. (2019). Demographic, socioeconomic, and health correlates of unmet need for mental health treatment in the United States, 2002-16: evidence from the national surveys on drug use and health. International Journal for Equity in Health, 18(1). https://doi-org.proxy.myunion.edu/10.1186/s12939-019-1026-y

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