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How to Help a Traumatized Child in the Classroom
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Publisher: Mookind Press , This specific ISBN edition is currently not available. View all copies of this ISBN edition:. The precise mechanism by which traumatic experiences are transmitted from one generation to the next is still not known, but a picture is beginning to emerge.
Yehuda's work establishes low cortisol levels as a risk factor for developing PTSD and, when taken together with the animal studies, suggests that traumatic experiences can leave epigenetic marks that alter the stress response in offspring. Epigenetic factors combined with genetic variations could also explain why some people are more susceptible to stress than others , and why some of those exposed to the World Trade Centre attacks went on to develop PTSD while others did not. In the animal study led by Meaney, the epigenetic modifications and the changes in glucocorticoid receptor expression associated with them were observed in the hippocampus, a brain region that is essential for learning and memory formation.
It is, therefore, possible that epigenetic markers are laid down during the formation of traumatic memories. Last month, researchers from the University of Pennsylvania reported that epigenetic markers can be transmitted through two generations of mice, suggesting that children who inherited the nightmare of the World Trade Centre attack from their mothers while in the womb may in turn pass it on to their own children.
Yehuda, R et al Biological Psychiatry , DOI: Sarapas, C et al Disease Markers , DOI: There was a typo in the first paragraph. References : Yehuda, R et al Topics Genetics Neurophilosophy.
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Medical research Post-traumatic stress disorder Pregnancy blogposts. Reuse this content. Order by newest oldest recommendations. The other thing is that sometimes parents with post-traumatic stress disorder need space.
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They may feel themselves starting to become angry, and this can happen with all parents, but certainly with post-traumatic stress disorder. They may feel themselves starting to become angry with their child's lack of thoughtfulness or not responding and doing what I need them to do as quickly as I need them to do it. And they may need space. They need to explain to their child that sometimes Mommy or Daddy just needs space and needs to calm down for a little bit, and that it's not the fault of the child. Children think often that they're the center of the world and that what happens is because of something they do or they don't do.
So it's very important to establish the kind of bond with a child that you can say to the child, "This is about Mommy or Daddy needing some space right now or needing to work on some things. They become more able to understand that they can feel differently than a parent. The parent with PTSD can feel like they're not safe, but the older child can still feel safe.
Their emotions become less dependent upon the parent's emotions.
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But it's still very important that the parent with PTSD let the child know when they need space. It's also important that when a parent of any sort, with or without PTSD-- and again, certainly with PTSD, makes a mistake, it's very important that the parent be willing to say, "You know what, I made a mistake. I told you, you couldn't go to the mall with your friends, it turns out I was having one of my probability danger meter broken moments.