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Historical Trauma: Healing Approaches in Native American Communities [Conference Video].

Historical Trauma in Native American Communities [Conference Video]. University of California, San Francisco, Department of Psychiatry (CA/AZ Node), July 1, 2008.

In addition to high rates of alcohol and drug use, Native Americans have high rates of suicide, homicide, and accidental death. These problems may be the result of "historical trauma," according to many clinicians and researchers in the Native American community. In July of 2008, the California-Arizona Node of the National Drug Abuse Treatment Clinical Trials Network (CTN) hosted a day-long conference titled, "Historical Trauma: Healing Approaches in Native American Communities." The conference was funded by a supplement from NIDA and featured presentations covering both theoretical discussions and research findings on historical trauma, as well as clinical approaches by frontline clinicians. Nearly 170 participants attended from across the western states, including California, Oregon, Washington, Arizona, and New Mexico.

Presentations from this event can be streamed online using the View Online links below (wmv format). For viewing on iPods and other portable media devices (mp4 format), right-click on "Download" and select "Save Link As" (Firefox) or "Save Target As" (Internet Explorer). (Video, Video, English, 2008)

  1. Introduction & Welcome (3:12)
    Carmen L. Masson, PhD and James L. Sorensen, PhD, University of California, San Francisco (CA/AZ Node)
    View online | Download (right click & save)
  2. Healing the Historical Trauma Response (61:00)
    Maria Yellow Horse Brave Heart, PhD, Columbia University School of Social Work, Takini Network
    View online | Download(right click & save)
  3. Holistic System of Care for Native Americans in an Urban Environment (30:01) Ethan Nebelkopf, PhD, San Francisco Family & Child Guidance Clinic, Native American Health Center, Oakland, CA
    View online | Download (right click & save)
  4. Afflictions of Firewater and The Sword: Implications of Historical Trauma in Urban Native American Communities (24:24)
    Michele Maas, MSW, San Francisco Family & Child Guidance Clinic, Native American Health Center, Oakland, CA
    View online | Download (right click & save)
  5. Historical Trauma and Indigenist Stress-Coping Processes: Preliminary Research Findings from the HONOR Project (43:28)
    Karina Walters, PhD, MSW, University of Washington School of Social Work, Indigenous Wellness Research Center.
    View online | Download (right click & save)
  6. Cultural and Traditional Healing Approaches for Urban Native Americans (42:45)
    Nelson Jim, MFT, San Francisco Department of Public Health
    View online | Download (right click & save)
  7. The Four Generation Solution (26:15)
    Theda New Breast, MPH, New Breast Consultants, Babb, Montana
    View online | Download (right click & save)
  8. Re-Viewing Historical Trauma: Bridging Scientific Skepticism & Colloquial Claims (39:19)
    Joseph P. Gone, PhD, University of Michigan, Department of Psychology
    View online | Download (right click & save)
  9. Developing Evidence-Based Substance Abuse Treatments for Native American Communities: The Role of Historical Trauma (37:47)
    Panel Discussion
    View online | Download (right click & save)

Keywords: Evidence-based treatment | Historical trauma | Minority groups | Native Americans | Religion and spirituality | Historical Trauma in Native American Communities conference, 2008

Document No: 335

Submitted by Michael Shopshire, PhD, Steve Martino, PhD, and Harold Perl, PhD.

 

 

AUTHORS SEARCH LINK
Brave Heart, Maria Yellow Horse search mail
Gone, Joseph P. search mail
Jim, Nelson search
Maas, Michele search
Masson, Carmen L. search mail
Nebelkopf, Ethan search mail
New Breast, Theda search
Sorensen, James L. search mail
Walters, Karina L. search mail
NODES & CTPs
Western States (formerly California/Arizona) search www

Supported by a grant from the National Institute on Drug Abuse to the University of Washington Alcohol and Drug Abuse Institute.
The materials on this site have neither been created nor reviewed by NIDA.
Updated 4/2009 -- http://ctndisseminationlibrary.org/display/335.htm
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