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King County – Trauma Informed Peer Supervision Training
December 3 @ 8:00 am - December 4 @ 5:00 pm
CONTINUING EDUCATION WORKSHOP
The purpose of this training is to help participating organizations effectively integrate, implement, and sustain peer supports and recovery coach workers using a trauma-informed approach as part of a broader effort to become a trauma-informed organization, with a focus on best practices in supervision of persons in peer and recovery coach roles.
This one-day, interactive training for supervisors of peer supports and recovery coach workers will include:
- Review of peer specialist and recovery coach roles and core competencies
- Myths and misconceptions about the peer and recovery coach workforce
- Characteristics of trauma-informed supervision
- Co-reflection – what is it and how to practice it
- Special considerations when supervising persons in peer and recovery coach roles
At the conclusion of this training, participants will be able to:
- Identify what does and does not fall within the peer and recovery coach role
- Name key myths and misconceptions about the peer and recovery coach workforce
- Describe what “trauma-informed” supervision looks like
- Define “co-reflection” and how it differs from traditional supervision
- Discuss special considerations when supervising persons in peer and recovery coach roles.
This workshop is a required prerequisite for the learning collaborate.
Reminder, this workshop is only eligible for people who work in King County.
- ABOUT THE SPEAKER:
Leah Harris, M.A., is a mother, advocate, and storyteller who has written and spoken widely about her lived experiences of trauma, addiction, mental health challenges, and healing/resilience. She is passionate about promoting trauma-informed approaches across systems, sectors, and communities, and is a national lead trainer in the Trauma-Informed Peer Support curriculum developed for SAMHSA’s National Center for Trauma-Informed Care. She is also a suicide attempt survivor who works to help change our national approach to suicide prevention and intervention to be more trauma-responsive and informed by the lived experience of attempt and loss survivors. Leah is also devoted to sharing mind-body resilience skills and creative expressive arts, including theatre and storytelling, as vehicles for trauma resolution and personal and collective healing and empowerment. To learn more about her and her work visit leahidaharris.com.
Lunch will not be provided.
Registered peers will be responsible for their own travel and lodging accommodations.
Seating is limited, pre-registration is required. This workshop is only eligible for people who work in King County.
Brought to you by:
Behavioral Health and Recovery Division (BHRD) – King County & Holding the Hope
Please note, by registering for this workshop you agree to be added to our mailing list for notification of future events/trainings/workshops.