Project Making Medicine Training
Training in Treatment of Child Physical and Sexual Abuse
Honoring Children, Mending the Circle
A cultural adaptation of Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (TF-CBT)
This project is funded by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services,
Administration for Children, Youth and Families’ Children's Bureau
|Daes for 2016 coming soon!
No Registration Fee -- Each training limited to 16 participants
Attend only one session
All completed applications must be received no later than 3 weeks prior to training
All applications must be submitted as a complete packet
Participants are responsible for airfare and lodging expenses. Lodging is $149 per night plus taxes. Application must be received 3 weeks prior to training. If application is accepted later than 3 weeks prior to training, room rate increases to $189 per night plus taxes. Full breakfast is included.
Training will be held at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center campus.
Use this link to view Project Making Medicine Eligibility
Use this link for the Project Making Medicine Registration Form
Use this link for the Project Making Medicine Registration Requirements
Indian Country Child Trauma Center (ICCTC) has adapted four (4) trauma-related treatment protocols, outreach materials, and service delivery guidelines specifically adapted and designed for AI/AN children and their families. The treatment protocols, outreach materials and service delivery guidelines developed by ICCTC incorporates both common and tribal-specific Native cultural perspectives and traditions; focuses on principles of current evidence-based models; and will accommodate the substantial individual-to-individual variability in cultural identity among AI/AN people. For a fee, ICCTC provides training in the different models developed.
Click this link for details of training for a fee.
The four models include:
Honoring Children, Mending the Circle - cultural adaptation of Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy. Honoring Children, Mending the Circle is the clinical application of the healing process in a traditional framework that supports the belief of American Indians and Native Alaskan culture of spiritual renewal leading to healing and recovery. Training involves a four-day intensive session, follow-up weekly case consultation, web-based training and resources.
Honoring Children, Respectful Ways - cultural adaptation of Treatment for Children with Sexual Behavior Problems. This model was developed for American Indian/Alaska Native children with sexual behavior problems and is designed to honor children and promote their self-respect as well as respect for others, for their elders, and for all living things.
Honoring Children, Making Relatives - cultural adaptation of Parent Child Interaction Therapy. ICCTC has incorporated American Indian/Native Alaskan teachings, practices, rituals, traditions, and cultural orientation into PCIT while maintaining the guiding principles and theory of this specialized treatment in Honoring Children, Making Relatives.
Honoring Children, Honoring the Future - revision of the American Indian Life Skills Development Curriculum. The American Indian Life Skills Development Curriculum (AILSDC) developed by LaFromboise (1995) used risk and protective factors specific to AI/AN youth to inform the development of prevention strategies, provided details of how culture-specific factors are related to an increased risk of suicidal behavior, and contained material for work with students at risk for suicidal behaviors as well as students in general. Revisions from high school to middle school age students have been made.
The Indian Country Child Trauma Center is co-sponsoring the 29th Annual Research and Policy Conference on Child, Adolescent, and Young Adult Behavioral Health on March 13-16, 2016 in Tampa, FL.
Please use this link for the conference call for papers.
Attorney General's Advisory Committee on American Indian and Alaska Native Children Exposed to Violence has released their 120 page report which has been published in the Washington Post. November 17, 2014.