Our Kids in Mind
Understanding trauma and stress with Karen Treisman
In this episode, clinical psychologists, Bettina Hohnen and Jane Gilmour meet the energetic force that is Karen Treisman, who is also a specialist clinical psychologist as well as a trainer, and bestselling author of an expansive tome of Jessica Kingsley books including ‘The Trauma Treasure Deck’ and ‘A Treasure Box for Creating Trauma-Informed Organizations’.
As Bettina and Jane step into a discussion with Karen about trauma-informed practice, they uncover the value of language and how getting wording right can shape or shatter, how an organisation can be dysregulated just like a person can and the meaning of a ‘limbic whisper’. Karen also touches on her books, explaining her need for them to be illustrated, trauma-informed and multisensory in their format, all in this episode around trauma, stress and regulation.
Books mentioned in this episode:
The Incredible Teenage Brain by Bettina Hohnen, Jane Gilmour & Tara Murphy
A Treasure Box for Creating Trauma-Informed Organizations by Karen Treisman
A Therapeutic Treasure Box for Working with Children and Adolescents with Developmental Traumaby Karen Treisman
How to Have Incredible Conversations with your Child by Jane Gilmour & Bettina Hohnen
For a 20% discount on these books, use the code: OKIM-KT at the checkout when you place an order with uk.jkp.com
If you want to hear more about Jessica Kingsley Publishers books, you can sign-up to the JKP mailing list here, follow JKP on Twitter and Instagram @JKPbooks & Facebook @JKPSpecialEducation or share your thoughts and comments about the podcast using the hashtag, #OurKidsInMind.
‘Our Kids, In Mind’ is a brand new podcast where Clinical Psychologists, Bettina Hohnen and Jane Gilmour, co-authors of ‘The Incredible Teenage Brain’ and ‘How To Have Incredible Conversations With Your Child’ invite inspirational fellow authors into the spotlight to discuss their respective books and writing experiences. Listen as they discuss and debate how parents, carers, teachers or youth workers can support young people’s mental health and well-being.