Responding to Critical Incidents in Schools. A Behavioral Health Plan October 22, 2010 Paul Deignan Department of Health and Human Services. Scenario. You are in your office on a quiet Monday It's early morning. School has just begun for the day.
Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.
Responding to Critical Incidents in Schools
A Behavioral Health Plan
October 22, 2010
Department of Health and Human Services
“Any incident that might impact the emotional functioning of members of the school community:”
“There cannot be a crisis this
My schedule is already full.”
Probability of Event
Youth exposed to violence and trauma have been shown to have:
*Source: Delaney-Black, V., Covington, C., Ondersma, S.J., Nordstrom-Klee, B., Templin, T., Ager, J., Janisse, J., & Sokol, R.J. (2002). Violence exposure, trauma, and IQ and/or reading deficits among urban children. Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, 156 (3), 280-285.
Assessment Tool (Appendix A)
First we have the test
then we have the lesson
Paul Deignan,DBH Coordinator
Cell: 419-0074, Work 271-4462
Mark Lindberg, DBH Liaison
Cell: 991-3366, Work 444-5358
Joan Haskell,DBH Liaison
Cell: 566-3523, Work 889-6147