Next 5-Week Course Starts Thursday Night, January 6th, 2022 @ 7:00pm
A unique and innovative, evidence-based approach for understanding and working with children and adolescents, as well as transition-aged youth, adults, and typically developing children, that is strengths-based and neurobiologically grounded.
An approach designed to work with children and adolescents across a wide variety of settings such as:
A way of operationalizing trauma-informed, inclusive, social-emotional care on a large scale (i.e, system-wide, state-wide, province-wide) through the framework of a common philosophy and language used in a structured relational process.
WHO CAN BENEFIT FROM TRANING IN CPS?
WHAT'S TO BE GAINED BY LEARNING THE CPS APPROACH?
WHAT'S THE PREMISE OF THE CPS APPROACH?
SOUNDS LIKE A LOT OF TRAINING AND EFFORT?
WHAT MAKES CPS WORTH THIS INVESTMENT?
Brain research supports the use of CPS: Research by Dr. Bruce Perry (a leading neuroscientist who studies brain impacts of childhood trauma) among others, indicates that numerous aspects of the CPS process referred to as Plan B provide components that are critical in order for the brain to develop new neurological pathways that can become the new “default template” required to replace challenging behaviors with new, more adaptable behaviors.
Far less time, effort and agony are expended learning and implementing CPS than any of the following:
CPS offers outcomes that are rarely, if ever, accomplished by traditional forms of responding to challenging behavior:
SO WHAT KIND OF TRAINING IS AVAILABLE?
HOW DO I GET TRAINING FOR MY ORGAINIZAITON OR SCHOOL?
CPS training typically occurs in 4 phases starting with parent training, and moves to advanced trainings for teachers, administrators, mental health professionals, parents, caregivers and those who wish to become skilled at a level that will promote consistent impact and fidelity (proper implementation, and resulting outcomes):
For more information about trainings contact HBCC at:
Tustin Office: (714) 695-1057
You can also reach out Think:Kids at Massachusetts General Hospital