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Course 5T - Quiz 2

 

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1)
MOVING ON TO STUDY GUIDE 2: Which answer below is true, pertaining to traumatic events and young children?
 
A traumatic event is a frightening, dangerous, or violent event that poses a threat to a child’s life or bodily integrity.
A traumatic event is witnessing something that threatens the life or physical security of a friend or loved one.
Witnessing or hearing about a violent or frightening event involving someone to whom he or she is close is traumatic because the child's sense of personal safety is dependant on the perceived safety of the friend of loved one.
all of the above
only the first and second above
 
2)
In children and adolescents, the strong emotions and physical reactions of Childhood Traumatic Grief can persist long after the traumatic event, affecting their daily lives . . .
 
including feelings of terror, helplessness, intense and ongoing emotional upset, depressive symptoms or anxiety, and eating disorders.
including nightmares, physiological reactions such as heart pounding, vomiting, loss of bowel or bladder control, regression or loss of previously acquired skills.
including behavioral changes, academic difficulties, problems relating to others or forming attachments, use of drugs or alcohol, behaving in risky ways, or engaging in unhealthy sexual activity.
All of the above
 
3)
Research shows that child trauma survivors are no more likely to have long-term health problems (e.g., diabetes or heart disease) or to die at an earlier age than are individuals who have not experienced undue trauma in childhood.
 
True False
 
4)
Traumatic experiences in childhood leave a legacy of reminders that may persist for years. Therapeutically addressing the 'reminders' of the trauma and loss is critical to enhancing ongoing adjustment and recovery.
 
True False
 
5)
Following a traumatic event . . .
 
children’s distress, behavior, and functioning often fluctuate in response to reminders of the event.
counselors and therapists must identify and address the child's symptomatic responses to reminders of the trauma and loss.
both of the above
neither of the above
 
6)
Children don’t always develop Traumatic Stress in response to a traumatic event. There can be protective factors that reduce the adverse impact of trauma. What is NOT listed as a potentially positive factor to consider, when assessing a child's risk for the development of Traumatic Stress?
 
Cultural factors, i.e., how do children, their families, and their communities respond, recover, and heal following a traumatic experience?
The caregivers’ reactions, i.e., how well did the caregiver(s) respond to the child’s needs, and how did the caretaker cope with the event themselves?
The child's identity on various social media sites.
The proximity to the event, i.e., was the child actually present at the site when the traumatic event occurred, vs. learning about it from adults talking about it or seeing it on television?
 

 

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