Upcoming Live Webinars:
Child Sexual Abuse 101
Thursday, September 27, 2018 at 1:00 p.m. - 2:00 p.m. CT
Presented by: Andra Chamberlin, MA
Child sexual abuse involves any sexual activity perpetrated against a minor by threat, force, intimidation or manipulation and includes both contact and non-contact abuse. The array of sexual activities include fondling, touching a child sexually, making a child touch a person sexually, intercourse, sexual assault, rape, incest, sodomy, exhibitionism, or involving a child in sexual exploitation or trafficking.
This presentation is designed for persons working with children in any capacity – whether as childcare staff, law enforcement or child protective workers new to the field, persons in the ministry, school personnel, youth-serving organization staff, etc.
The presentation topics include an introductory examination of sexual abuse dynamics; the disclosure process and what prevents children from disclosing; how trauma affects brain development and results in life-long challenges for children; how offenders manipulate/groom children, families, and the community; and how to listen to and assist a child who discloses maltreatment.
- Participants will be able to identify the underlying dynamics within a family when child sexual abuse occurs.
- Participants will be able to articulate strategies for managing children’s disclosures of child sexual abuse.
- Participants will be able to recognize offender’s manipulation/grooming behaviors.
Register is now closed. The Webinar will be recorded and available on the NCACvtc two weeks after live presentation.
Please Note: Training Certificate are not available for webinars.
Recorded Trainings, Webinars, and "Ask the Expert" session recordings and content are copyrighted by the National Children’s Advocacy Center. It is unlawful to copy or distribute these materials mechanically, electronically, or otherwise without expressed written permission by the National Children’s Advocacy Center.
Supported by Grant No. 2017-CI-FX-K001 awarded by the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, Office of Justice Programs, U.S. Department of Justice. Points of view or opinions in this document are those of the author and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice.