The iSOSY ACEs Literature Review was revised into an easy-to-use collection of graphic slideshows. These slides highlight the role of ACEs in the lives of migratory students and introduce some strategies that can be used by service providers to help.
Helpful Websites Related to ACEs
This “community of practice” focuses on trauma-informed, resilience-building practices to prevent ACEs. It includes a multitude of news, resources and social networking opportunities.
This site focuses on what we can do about ACEs and how to increase resiliency. The toolkit includes a number of great resources for individuals, families, communities, and professionals.
Includes general information about ACEs, numerous resources and resources on ACEs and child abuse prevention, and trauma-informed practices.
This section on the SAMHSA website includes information about the Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) study, the relationship of ACEs to substance use and behavioral health problems and how to incorporate efforts between these fields, and other resources.
Includes information about child maltreatment violence prevention, risk and protective factors, details about the ACE study, and statistics.
Provides a multitude of resources on child abuse prevention, strengthening families, and evidence-based practices.
Provides information about various topics about trauma including types, culture and trauma, economic stress, evidence-based treatment and services, and tips on creating trauma-informed systems.
This project from the American Academy of Pediatrics offers healthcare providers tools they can use to better identify, treat and refer children and youth impacted by ACEs. It also includes tools for communities, families, children and parents.
Includes an overview of trauma-informed care, resources on trauma-informed consulting and the infographic, How to Manage Trauma.
This information is presented for educational purposes only. It is not a substitute for informed medical advice or training. Do not use this information to diagnose or treat a health problem without consulting a qualified health or mental health care provider. If you or someone you know is suicidal or in emotional distress, contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (8255) or Live Online Chat. Trained crisis workers are available to talk 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Your confidential and toll-free call goes to the nearest crisis center in the Lifeline national network. These centers provide crisis counseling and mental health referrals. You may also call 1-800-662-4357 to reach the National Helpline.