Trauma-Informed Integrative Care for Marginalized Populations, A CDTC Event
Hosted by Lifeline Connections
Who should attend?
Mental Health and Addiction Treatment Providers, Administrators, program directors, supervisors, counselors, case managers, social workers, interns and probation officers.
NAADAC CEUs are accepted by a majority of credentialing boards.
Goal of Training
The aim of this presentation is to increase awareness and understanding of the varied and nuanced experiences of individuals with marginalized characteristics, and the implications of their access to trauma-informed integrative behavioral health care. Attendees will learn terminology and history relating to sexual and gender identities, and will deepen their awareness of historic and intersectional oppression of those with identities that migrate from societal norms. The presenter and attendees will review recent statistics and relevant current events relating to care for marginalized populations.
Attendees will be provided with practical tools and historical, relevant content to apply to their own behavioral health practice. This presentation will offer the consideration of the Ecological model, the concept of gender and sexuality as a spectrum, and will provide examples of integrative service offerings within a community-based wellness setting. Relating to professional and ethical responsibilities, the presentation will review components of ethics for counselors, and identify relevant ethical skills to embody when working with marginalized individuals. Relating to addictions treatment, the presentation will address factors including attachment, connectivity, self-regulation, and coping challenges for those who have experienced complex and intersectional trauma who are navigating substance abuse and dependency.
This training will provide participants with the ability to:
- Define the concepts of privilege, systemic oppression, and marginalization.
- Describe the levels of Brofenbrenners Bioecological Model, and their relevance to integrative behavioral health care.
- Review the definition of recovery per OAR #98 and its relevance to integrative behavioral health care and professional and ethical responsibilities.
- Define the concept of intersectionality, as described by Olena Hankivsky, PhD , and
- Discuss the implications of integrative behavioral health care relating to gender and sexual norms as social constructs.
This course has been approved by CDTC as a NAADAC Approved Education Provider, for educational credits. NAADAC Provider #100385. CDTC is responsible for all aspects of their programing. Course provides 6 CEU hours for certified and licensed professionals.
9:00 - 9:10 CDTC Staff Announcements and Introductions
9:10 - 10:00 Privilege, Systemic Oppression, & Marginalization
10:00 - 10:15 Break
10:15 - Noon Brofenbrenner's Bioecological Model and Case Conceptualization
Noon - 1:00 Lunch ***On Your Own***
1:00 - 2:15 Gender and Sexuality as Social Constructs
2:15 - 2:30 Break
2:30 - 4:15 Intersectionality, Ethics, & Challenges
4:15 - 4:30 Q&A - Evaluations
Sarah E. Royer-Stoll, B.S., CADC II, QMHA
Sarah (Sel) has practiced human services for over two decades and strives to continually consider intersectional dynamics of power and privilege and how these impact communities we collectively serve. Sel has been an ESL tutor for adult students from multiple countries, as well as a youth mentor for refugee families through Ecumenical Ministries of Oregon. She has volunteered as a trainer and talk line advocate working with folx exploring pregnancy and parenting options, and has served children and adults in Jamaica and Mexico, distributing vital resources, working with folx experiencing physical and cognitive challenges and children navigating complex trauma, and completing construction projects for community-based non-profit organizations. She has been with Quest for over four years as a practicing counselor and has previously served as Clinical Supervisor of Addiction Services. Sel is also a certified facilitator through Amherst Writers and Artists, an empowerment-focused model which encourages writing as an explorative practice to liberate voices which have been historically silenced.
Pre-registration and payment in advance is required.
12-18S Student $50.00 **Proof of Enrollment required.
12-18M Member $50.00 **Must be employed with a CDTC Member Agency
12-18N Non-Member $75.00
CDTC Member Agencies as of September 2018:
Affinity Counseling, LLC
Cowlitz Tribal Treatment
Providence Health and Services
Recovery Village at Ridgefield
Western Psychological & Counseling Services P.C.
The CDTC Refund/Cancellation Policy:
For full refund, cancellation of attendance must be received by the CDTC at least 3 days prior to the event.
Cancellations made in less than 3 days of the event are subject to a $15 handling charge. Occasionally, changes are made due to speaker availability or unforeseen circumstances. The CDTC will send out an email announcement to the registration contact and provide an update on our website.
If we are aware of bad weather in the area, the CDTC will extend the full refund deadline to include the morning of the training. The CDTC still must receive notice of cancellation of attendance prior to 10 a.m.
Lunch: There is a one hour lunch break on your own.
Date: December 14th, 2018, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Place: Cowlitz Indian Tribal Treatment
7700 NE 26th Ave.,
Vancouver, WA 98665
Please park at 40 Et 8 Bingo Parlor Parking Lot
Cowlitz Indian Tribal Treatment (View)
7700 NE 26th Ave.
Vancouver, WA 98665
|Minimum Age: 16|
|Kid Friendly: No|
|Dog Friendly: No|
|Wheelchair Accessible: Yes!|