Self-care in trauma-informed organisations

Introduction

It is common for people working  with vulnerable children | tamariki to experience stress and at times secondary trauma, vicarious trauma, compassion fatigue or burnout. This online course is about how to safeguard you wellbeing.

It aims to help you understand how trauma can affect people who support, protect and serve vulnerable children | tamariki and families | whānau. It offers you, your families/whānau, leadership teams and organisations practical steps to manage the impact of trauma and improve wellbeing.

Learning outcomes

  • Understand the types of trauma and responses to ongoing stress that can impact the children’s | tamariki workforce.
  • Recognise the importance of self-care | kaimahi ora as the responsibility of both the organisation and individual.
  • Consider self-care | kaimahi ora from a Māori perspective.
  • Develop your own self-care | oranga plan.
  • Learn ways to look after yourself and your colleagues

Personal trauma

We all bring our own history and experience to our work. This can include a personal history of trauma, e.g. childhood abuse or intimate partner violence.

For Māori as Tangata Whenua (indigenous peoples) this can include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression. Likewise, for some Tauiwi (non-indigenous) groups, such as Pasifika practitioners this can also include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression.

It is important and healthy to recognise personal traumas. If you believe your personal trauma may affect your ability to practice effectively we strongly recommend you seek support, such as through Employee Assistance Programmes (EAP), supervision or cultural supervision.

Queries

If you have any concerns or issues please email coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz

Note: If you have already registered for this course then log back in here.

Introduction

It is common for people working  with vulnerable children | tamariki to experience stress and at times secondary trauma, vicarious trauma, compassion fatigue or burnout. This online course is about how to safeguard you wellbeing.

It aims to help you understand how trauma can affect people who support, protect and serve vulnerable children | tamariki and families | whānau. It offers you, your families/whānau, leadership teams and organisations practical steps to manage the impact of trauma and improve wellbeing.

Learning outcomes

  • Understand the types of trauma and responses to ongoing stress that can impact the children’s | tamariki workforce.
  • Recognise the importance of self-care | kaimahi ora as the responsibility of both the organisation and individual.
  • Consider self-care | kaimahi ora from a Māori perspective.
  • Develop your own self-care | oranga plan.
  • Learn ways to look after yourself and your colleagues

Personal trauma

We all bring our own history and experience to our work. This can include a personal history of trauma, e.g. childhood abuse or intimate partner violence.

For Māori as Tangata Whenua (indigenous peoples) this can include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression. Likewise, for some Tauiwi (non-indigenous) groups, such as Pasifika practitioners this can also include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression.

It is important and healthy to recognise personal traumas. If you believe your personal trauma may affect your ability to practice effectively we strongly recommend you seek support, such as through Employee Assistance Programmes (EAP), supervision or cultural supervision.

Queries

If you have any concerns or issues please email coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz

Note: If you have already registered for this course then log back in here.

Introduction

It is common for people working  with vulnerable children | tamariki to experience stress and at times secondary trauma, vicarious trauma, compassion fatigue or burnout. This online course is about how to safeguard you wellbeing.

It aims to help you understand how trauma can affect people who support, protect and serve vulnerable children | tamariki and families | whānau. It offers you, your families/whānau, leadership teams and organisations practical steps to manage the impact of trauma and improve wellbeing.

Learning outcomes

  • Understand the types of trauma and responses to ongoing stress that can impact the children’s | tamariki workforce.
  • Recognise the importance of self-care | kaimahi ora as the responsibility of both the organisation and individual.
  • Consider self-care | kaimahi ora from a Māori perspective.
  • Develop your own self-care | oranga plan.
  • Learn ways to look after yourself and your colleagues

Personal trauma

We all bring our own history and experience to our work. This can include a personal history of trauma, e.g. childhood abuse or intimate partner violence.

For Māori as Tangata Whenua (indigenous peoples) this can include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression. Likewise, for some Tauiwi (non-indigenous) groups, such as Pasifika practitioners this can also include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression.

It is important and healthy to recognise personal traumas. If you believe your personal trauma may affect your ability to practice effectively we strongly recommend you seek support, such as through Employee Assistance Programmes (EAP), supervision or cultural supervision.

Queries

If you have any concerns or issues please email coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz

Note: If you have already registered for this course then log back in here.

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One and a half hours
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Introduction

It is common for people working  with vulnerable children | tamariki to experience stress and at times secondary trauma, vicarious trauma, compassion fatigue or burnout. This online course is about how to safeguard you wellbeing.

It aims to help you understand how trauma can affect people who support, protect and serve vulnerable children | tamariki and families | whānau. It offers you, your families/whānau, leadership teams and organisations practical steps to manage the impact of trauma and improve wellbeing.

Learning outcomes

  • Understand the types of trauma and responses to ongoing stress that can impact the children’s | tamariki workforce.
  • Recognise the importance of self-care | kaimahi ora as the responsibility of both the organisation and individual.
  • Consider self-care | kaimahi ora from a Māori perspective.
  • Develop your own self-care | oranga plan.
  • Learn ways to look after yourself and your colleagues

Personal trauma

We all bring our own history and experience to our work. This can include a personal history of trauma, e.g. childhood abuse or intimate partner violence.

For Māori as Tangata Whenua (indigenous peoples) this can include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression. Likewise, for some Tauiwi (non-indigenous) groups, such as Pasifika practitioners this can also include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression.

It is important and healthy to recognise personal traumas. If you believe your personal trauma may affect your ability to practice effectively we strongly recommend you seek support, such as through Employee Assistance Programmes (EAP), supervision or cultural supervision.

Queries

If you have any concerns or issues please email coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz

Note: If you have already registered for this course then log back in here.

Introduction

It is common for people working  with vulnerable children | tamariki to experience stress and at times secondary trauma, vicarious trauma, compassion fatigue or burnout. This online course is about how to safeguard you wellbeing.

It aims to help you understand how trauma can affect people who support, protect and serve vulnerable children | tamariki and families | whānau. It offers you, your families/whānau, leadership teams and organisations practical steps to manage the impact of trauma and improve wellbeing.

Learning outcomes

  • Understand the types of trauma and responses to ongoing stress that can impact the children’s | tamariki workforce.
  • Recognise the importance of self-care | kaimahi ora as the responsibility of both the organisation and individual.
  • Consider self-care | kaimahi ora from a Māori perspective.
  • Develop your own self-care | oranga plan.
  • Learn ways to look after yourself and your colleagues

Personal trauma

We all bring our own history and experience to our work. This can include a personal history of trauma, e.g. childhood abuse or intimate partner violence.

For Māori as Tangata Whenua (indigenous peoples) this can include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression. Likewise, for some Tauiwi (non-indigenous) groups, such as Pasifika practitioners this can also include a personal and family experience of colonisation and oppression.

It is important and healthy to recognise personal traumas. If you believe your personal trauma may affect your ability to practice effectively we strongly recommend you seek support, such as through Employee Assistance Programmes (EAP), supervision or cultural supervision.

Queries

If you have any concerns or issues please email coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz

Note: If you have already registered for this course then log back in here.

Speakers

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Frequently asked questions

Is there a cost to attending an event / training or to do an online course?

Whāraurau is funded by the  Government to provide training, however as we have limited funds it is important to let us know if you aren't able to attend. This also allows us to offer your place to someone else. Note: we do not cover the cost of travel or accommodation.

The event or training is face-to-face however the location has yet to be confirmed.

As we like to get things in people’s diaries early, we sometimes open up registrations prior to confirming the exact physical location.  As soon as it is confirmed we’ll let everyone know.

I haven’t received a confirmation email or a Zoom link to the training / event.

Please email coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz outlining the issue you’re having, and we’ll get back to you.

I’m unsure if I meet the pre-requisites noted or that this is the right course for my level of knowledge?

Please send us an email coordinator@whāraurau.org.nz outlining what course you’re interested in and we’ll come back to you.

Will the session(s) be recorded?

We do record some of our trainings/events and if this is the case we will make this clear at the start of the session. If it has been recorded, and you wish to receive a copy please email coordinator@whāraurau.org.nz

I’ve been waitlisted for an event, so when will I find out if I’m attending or not?

We’ll let you know as soon as we can and within time for you to make travel arrangements.

Why do you require my manager’s email?

There may be times where a manager’s consent is required to attend a training, and also if you don’t turn up, we may message them to find out if you’re okay.

What if I can’t make it on the day?

There is a cost to putting on a training or event and so it’s really important we know in advance that you won’t be able to make it.It also means we can offer your place to someone else. So please email coordinator@whāraurau.org.nz.

Will I get a certificate of attendance?

We only provide a certificate of attendance /completion for some of our training courses.

How do I register for a training or event?

Use the ‘Register’ button on the course page that you want to attend. You will be directed to the event page on Eventbrite and click on Reserve a spot.

Are training/events repeated?

If the demand is high enough we'll consider repeating an event/training. We record training/events and a link is available on request. Email: coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz

Are training/events/online courses only for those people working in specific services/organisations?

The majority of our training/events/online courses are open to anyone working with rangatahi | young people who are experiencing mental health or addiction issues. If there is a restriction on who can attend, this will be made clear on the information we provide.

Is there a cost to attending an event/training or to do an online course?

Whāraurau is funded by the  Government to provide training, however as we have limited funds it is important to let us know if you aren't able to attend. This also allows us to offer your place to someone else. Note: we do not cover the cost of travel or accommodation.

Frequently asked questions

How do I access online modules?

Ifyou don’t have an account with Whāraurau then create one by clicking onRegister at the bottom of the home / training / event / online course page. Ifyou have an account, then click on the link to the online course you wish to doand follow the steps.

What do you with the information I provide when I register to do an online course?

This information is stored in a secure database. We use it to help us report back to our funders, as well as to send you information on other training/events/online courses that may be of interest to you. Please view our Privacy Policy for more information.

What if I sign up but don’t complete the online course?

We know things can get busy and so if you need to take a break that’s fine. We’ll send out a reminder so you don’t forget to come back at a time that’s more convenient.

What do I do if I’ve lost my login or password to the learning management system?

Please email coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz and we’ll help get you back in.

Will I receive a completion certificate?

Yes, at the end of each online course you will receive a completion certificate.

What if I need help?

Email us on coordinator@wharaurau.org.nz outlining the problem and we’ll get back to you.

What happens if I can’t finish the online course / module in one go?

That is fine – our online courses are meant to be self-paced, and you can complete it when you have the time.

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