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  • Book
    Veronica Ades, editor.
    Digital : Springer2020
    Intro -- Preface -- Why This Book Is Needed -- A Word About Terminology -- Women and LGBTQ -- FGM/FGC -- Trauma-Informed Care -- Summary -- References -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- Contributors -- Assistant Editors -- Authors -- Part I: Defining Trauma -- 1: What Is Psychological Trauma? -- Introduction -- What Is Psychological Trauma? -- Sexual and Gender-Based Violence -- Characteristics of Sexual and Gender-Based Violence -- Reactions to Sexual and Gender-Based Violence -- Mental Health Reactions to Trauma -- Cognitive Reactions to Trauma -- Social Reactions to Trauma Physical Health Reactions to Trauma -- The Trauma Survivor as a Patient -- Conclusion -- References -- 2: Psychoeducation: Discussing Trauma with Patients -- Introduction -- Basic Trauma Themes -- Theme 1: Fight, Flight, and *Freeze* (Table 2.1) -- Theme 2: The Response to Trauma is Automatic -- Theme 3: Body Responses Connect to Survival, Both During and After -- Theme 4: Trauma is About the Experience, not the Exposure -- Theme 5: Symptoms of Hyper- and Hypo-arousal are Normal -- Themes on the Patient-Provider Interaction -- Theme 6: Messages of Guilt, Shame, and Fault are Common Theme 7: Messages of Self-blame and Shame Can and Should Be Addressed Within the Provider/Patient Relationship -- Stance and Approach -- Basic Principles of Psychoeducation -- Reduction of Shame -- Titration of Information -- Use the Language of the Patient, Not of Pathology or Disorder -- Think About Diagnoses Within a Frame of Helpfulness (or not) with the Patient -- If You Make a Mistake, Apologize and Mindfully Move Along -- If the Patient Closes off (Shift in Body Language, Affect, Speech, or Contact), Notice and Discuss -- Embolden Curiosity Minimize Surprise Within the Provider/Patient Relationship -- Consider the Patient as a Whole Person, Not Only a Survivor -- Working with Patient Reactions in the Moment -- Ways to Explain Trauma Therapy and Provide a Referral -- References -- Part II: Context-Specific Trauma -- 3: Intimate Partner Violence and the Training of Healthcare Providers -- Background -- SAIF Curriculum Content -- Screen -- Framing Statements -- Limits of Confidentiality -- Screening Questions -- How Often, When, Where -- Assess -- Negative Response (Does Not Endorse IPV Situation) -- Unclear Response Positive Response -- Intervene -- Safety Planning -- Follow-Up -- Documentation -- SAIF Curriculum Design and Implementation -- Evaluation of the Workshop -- Conclusion -- References -- 4: Reducing Barriers to Medical Care for Survivors of Commercial Sexual Exploitation -- Introduction -- Definitions -- How Trafficking Works -- Working with Survivors -- Epidemiology of Sex Trafficking -- Identifying Survivors -- Physical Needs of Survivors -- Trauma-Informed Intake and Pace -- Building Healing Patient-Provider Relationships -- Nonjudgmental and Strength-Based Language