Clinical Considerations Related to the Behavioral Manifestations of Child Maltreatment
- Robert D. Sege, MD, PhD, FAAPa,b,
- Lisa Amaya-Jackson, MD, MPH, FAACAPc,
- AMERICAN ACADEMY OF PEDIATRICS Committee on Child Abuse and Neglect, Council on Foster Care, Adoption, and Kinship Care; AMERICAN ACADEMY OF CHILD AND ADOLESCENT PSYCHIATRY Committee on Child Maltreatment and Violence; NATIONAL CENTER FOR CHILD TRAUMATIC STRESS
- aHealth Resources in Action, Boston, Massachusetts;
- bCenter for the Study of Social Policy, Washington District of Columbia; and
- cDepartment of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, UCLA-Duke National Center for Child Traumatic Stress, Center for Child & Family Health, Duke University School of Medicine, Durham, North Carolina
This brief listing of the 12 Core Concepts (with abbreviated accompanying commentaries) is derived for illustrative purposes only and is used with permission from the National Child Traumatic Stress Network, Core Curriculum on Childhood Trauma Task Force. The 12 Core Concepts: Concepts for Understanding Traumatic Stress Responses in Children and Families. Los Angeles, CA, and Durham, NC: UCLA-Duke University National Center for Child Traumatic Stress; 2012. Please use the official (complete) 12 Core Concepts and their full commentaries in training and other publications, available at www.nctsn.org/resources/audiences/parents-caregivers/what-iscts/12-core-concepts. A PDF version is available from the NCTSN Learning Center for Child and Adolescent Trauma at http://learn.nctsn.org).
Drs Sege and Amaya-Jackson were each responsible for all aspects of writing and editing the document and reviewing and responding to questions and comments from committee members, reviewers, and the Board of Directors.