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Roadmap to Resilience


On November 17, 2021, Roadmap to Resilience: Supporting Children Experiencing Stress and Trauma announced its official website launch and release of podcast episodes, short videos, and other digital tools.

Roadmap to Resilience guides the listener through specific, trauma-informed approaches to supporting children and their families. Created by a task force of international child trauma experts, the collection of free resources provides practical, accessible, and timely digital content for all who care for kids.

Hosts, Dr. Julian Ford and Dr. Amanda Zelechoski, bring decades of experience as psychologists and researchers. They’re joined by 16 diverse practitioners and scholars with expertise in the fields of child stress and trauma who share their insight, research, and strategies throughout the 16-episode audio series and 40+ short videos.

Whether you’re a mental health provider, medical or nursing professional, parent, lawyer, social worker, or just a caring member of the community, you can use these tools to advocate for and support the children around you.

The Roadmap to Resilience resources are free and available for immediate download, use, and dissemination at

Produced in 2021, Roadmap to Resilience is a collaboration between Pandemic Parenting and the University of Connecticut School of Medicine Center for the Treatment of Developmental Trauma Disorders, with special thanks to the Inter-Organizational Child Trauma Task Force.

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Many children who are stressed out and traumatized, grow up to be adults who don't recognize that their mental health is impacted by what happened to them when they were young.  Roadmap to Resilience is a valuable new resource for trauma informed clinicians. As a thanatologist, I focus on educating clinicians about grief-informed care. As we help these kids with their stress and trauma, let's also recognize that they may be experiencing grief. Clinicians need the tools and strategies to help them with loss related to suicide, drug overdose death, or COVID. Grief informed care and trauma informed care go hand in hand. So, when you are metaphorically, holding the hand of a child, please keep that in mind.

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