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Course 5T - Quiz 1

 

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1)
Childhood Traumatic Grief is a normal grieving process that most children experience following the death of a family member, friend, or other important person.
 
True False
 
2)
When a family member, friend, or other important person dies, the normal grieving process in children (including adolescents) includes all but which of the following?
 
Understanding that the person cannot come back.
Sadness and talking about missing the person.
Inability to talk about positive memories of the person, because they fear that it will stir up painful reminders of the death.
Adjusting to changes in life without the person.
Coping with feelings about the person and the death.
 
3)
All EXCEPT which item below applies to children with Childhood Traumatic Grief?
 
Becoming 'stuck' on the traumatic aspects of the death, unable to talk about good memories of the deceased.
Avoid talking or thinking about anything pertaining to the deceased person.
Fears about safety of oneself or others, or self-destructive or risk-taking behaviors (e.g., substance use, suicidal thoughts or behaviors).
Symptoms of Childhood Traumatic Grief respond well to a competent Crisis Intervention approach.
Having intrusive reactions such as upsetting thoughts, images, nightmares, memories, or play about the frightening way the person died.
 
4)
Behavioral health providers should explore with children and caregivers how and what the child learned and knows about the cause of death, and how adults explained the death to the child.
 
True False
 
5)
Behavioral Health Providers should routinely and directly ask children about their experiences with trauma, death, and upsetting or scary events, which assures the child that it is OK to talk about these things.
 
True False
 
6)
If questions to a child about his or her understanding of the death of a loved one worsen the symptoms of Traumatic Grief rather than a normal grief reaction, which action is NOT indicated?
 
Consider that specific trauma-related intervention may be needed.
Address safety concerns, and help the child develop strategies and skills to aid in coping with trauma reminders..
Provide psychoeducation about the interaction of trauma and grief to the child and parent/caregiver, such as parent education found at the NCTSN website, www.NCTSN.org. .
Refer the child to a standard crisis intervention team.
Communicate with school professionals about how Traumatic Grief may affect school performance.
 

 

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