• Resiliency and Young Children: Reaching Out

    Resiliency and Young Children: Reaching Out

    Fact Sheet, 2013


    There are three main abilities that people who are resilient have: relax, reflect, and respond. These can be further broken down into seven resiliency skills. Each skill forms the basis on which others can be built. These include emotional regulation, impulse control, causal analysis, empathy, realistic optimism, self-efficacy, and reaching out. This fact sheet focuses on practical ways that caregivers and frontline workers can help children build skills in the area of reaching out.

    Fact Sheet, 2013


    There are three main abilities that people who are resilient have: relax, reflect, and respond. These can be further broken down into seven resiliency skills. Each skill forms the basis on which others can be built. These include emotional regulation, impulse control, causal analysis, empathy, realistic optimism, self-efficacy, and reaching out. This fact sheet focuses on practical ways that caregivers and frontline workers can help children build skills in the area of reaching out.



    SKU: 8-609
  • We Need to be Safe

    We Need to Be Safe

    Information Card, 2015


    This information card for the general public provides information on how domestic violence affects children.

    Information Card, 2015


    This information card for the general public provides information on how domestic violence affects children.



    SKU: 2-434
  • 2-435: Domestic Violence and Pregnancy

    Domestic Violence and Pregnancy

    Fact Sheet, 2019


    Domestic violence (DV), also referred to as intimate partner violence, includes physical, psychological, verbal, sexual, spiritual, and financial abuse and aggression that is committed by a spouse, common-law partner, or romantic partner. This fact sheet focuses on domestic violence during pregnancy. It provides information about the signs of DV and the effects of DV on the pregnant woman and the fetus. Links are provided to screening tools and resources to help health and allied healthcare providers support pregnant women experiencing DV.

    Fact Sheet, 2019


    Domestic violence (DV), also referred to as intimate partner violence, includes physical, psychological, verbal, sexual, spiritual, and financial abuse and aggression that is committed by a spouse, common-law partner, or romantic partner. This fact sheet focuses on domestic violence during pregnancy. It provides information about the signs of DV and the effects of DV on the pregnant woman and the fetus. Links are provided to screening tools and resources to help health and allied healthcare providers support pregnant women experiencing DV.



    SKU: 2-435
  • Intimate Partner Violence and Young Children

    Domestic Violence and Young Children

    Fact Sheet, 2015


    Intimate partner violence (domestic violence, partner abuse) refers to abuse that occurs within an intimate relationship. Intimate partner violence can happen in any intimate relationship regardless of income, length, living arrangements, marital status, or social status. This fact sheet discusses the impact of witnessing intimate partner violence on young children.

    Fact Sheet, 2015


    Intimate partner violence (domestic violence, partner abuse) refers to abuse that occurs within an intimate relationship. Intimate partner violence can happen in any intimate relationship regardless of income, length, living arrangements, marital status, or social status. This fact sheet discusses the impact of witnessing intimate partner violence on young children.



    SKU: 8-302
  • Helping Young Children Cope with Stress: Developing Resiliency

    Helping Young Children Cope with Stress: Developing Resiliency

    Fact Sheet, 2010


    This fact sheet helps professionals and communities understand their roles in helping young children to develop resiliency. Resilience is the ability to cope with and recover from stressful situations, changes, or problems.

    Fact Sheet, 2010


    This fact sheet helps professionals and communities understand their roles in helping young children to develop resiliency. Resilience is the ability to cope with and recover from stressful situations, changes, or problems.



    SKU: 8-602
  • I Need to be Safe

    I Need to Be Safe

    Information Card, 2015


    This information card for the general public provides information on how domestic violence affects children.

    Information Card, 2015


    This information card for the general public provides information on how domestic violence affects children.



    SKU: 2-432
  • Trauma, Stress, and Young Children

    Trauma, Stress, and Young Children

    Fact Sheet, 2010


    Many people believe that young children are not affected by stress and trauma. Unfortunately, this is not the case. Brain development, attachment, and emotional regulation can all be impacted by stress and trauma. This fact sheet outlines the differences between positive and negative stress as well as tolerable and toxic trauma. Professionals are given practical tips for working with children who have been traumatized.

    Fact Sheet, 2010


    Many people believe that young children are not affected by stress and trauma. Unfortunately, this is not the case. Brain development, attachment, and emotional regulation can all be impacted by stress and trauma. This fact sheet outlines the differences between positive and negative stress as well as tolerable and toxic trauma. Professionals are given practical tips for working with children who have been traumatized.



    SKU: 8-502