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Resources: Recovery

Resources: Resilience

  • Center for the Study of Social Policy – CSSP promotes public policies that strengthen families and protect and lift children from poverty; mobilizes a national network to promote optimal development of young children and to prevent child abuse; and provides tools and resources so community leaders, schools and other health and human service agencies can help parents secure jobs and achieve economic stability and ensure that young children are healthy and succeed in school.
  • Hermann H et al. (2011, May). What is resilience? The Canadian Journal of Psychiatry, v. 56(5).
  • Center on the Developing Child at Harvard University. (2015). Supportive relationships and active skill-building strengthen the foundations of resilience. Working paper 13.
  • Resilence Trumps ACEs The Children’s Resilience Initiative™ (CRI) is a community response to Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE), which are significant childhood traumas that result in actual changes in brain development that affect a person’s physical and emotional health throughout life. This site offers 42 ways to build resilience and strengthen families.
  • SAMHSA’s Partners for Recovery Initiative, Resilience Annotated Bibliography. (2013, March). This paper includes a review of the research related to resiliency, and risk and protective factors of mental and substance use disorders, that have been published in peer-reviewed journals and government publications since 2000.
  • Strengthening Families is a research-informed approach to increase family strengths, enhance child development and reduce the likelihood of child abuse and neglect. It is based on engaging families, programs and communities in building protective factors.
  • Building Resilience in Young Children: Booklet for Parents of Children from Birth to Six Years (2012) – Produced by Best Start Resource Center in Canada, this booklet offers parents information, tips, parent stories and links to other resources.