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KIDSta Webinars

The KIDSta project was created to provide training and technical assistance for all members of the multidisciplinary process responding to prepubertal children who have experienced sexual abuse. The KIDSta webinars will endeavor to provide on line training on topics that are contained within the recommendations of the Pediatric SAFE Protocol. 

 

New Webinars for 2017 --- see below -- REGISTER today!

 

  

For more webinars of interest, visit www.safeta.org.

 

Title

      Date
 

A Team Approach: Child Life's Role in Pediatric Sexual Abuse Cases

This webinar will focus on the collaboration between Pediatric Forensic Examiners and Certified Child Life Specialists (CCLS), particularly on the role of Child Life Specialists during the sexual abuse medical forensic exam. As trained medical professionals, Child Life Specialists utilize knowledge of child development, stress and coping theories, and family systems theories to promote positive outcomes during pediatric sexual abuse examinations. Working alongside Pediatric Forensic Examiners, Child Life Specialists are able to promote positive coping through rapport building, preparation, and developmentally appropriate divisional activities. During this webinar, the audience will learn about the role Child Life Specialists play while supporting staff, patients, and families during pediatric medical forensic exams. After the webinar, audiences should be able to: implement basic knowledge of child development theories during medical forensic exams, understand the role of child life, and name three successful outcomes that indicate positive coping during medical forensic exams.

 

   

Live Webinar

Nov. 1, 2017, 2pm ET


REGISTER


 

How Language Helps Shape Our Response to Sexual Violence

When discussing sexual violence, we often use the language of consensual sex to describe assaultive acts or use euphemisms, erotic, or affectionate terms to portray violent acts. This language implies consent and romance, rather than criminal acts. In addition, we tend to describe violence against women in passive terms, which allows the perpetrators of this violence to remain invisible and unaccountable. We also use language that objectifies or blames sexual assault victims. This interactive session will explore the language of sexual assault: how we talk about and write about this crime. We will discuss specific examples of the language we use and explore how to discuss sexual assault in a way that more accurately depicts the crime. This session is applicable to all members of the response team who work with survivors of sexual and domestic violence.

Presented by: Claudia Bayliff, Attorney at Law


   

Archived / On-Demand

August 2017


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Demystifying the Prepubescent Medical Forensic Examination

The Medical Forensic examination is an integral component of the child sexual abuse response and requires coordination of services among multidisciplinary team (MDT) members as they are often the gateway to the child’s access to health care and the exam. While the U.S. Department of Justice, Office on Violence Against Women’s (OVW) National Protocol for Sexual Abuse Medical Forensic Examinations Pediatric (2016) recommends that the urgency of the examination be determined by a health care provider, nonclinical members of the MDT need to understand what the prepubescent medical forensic exam entails, and to be prepared to dispel any misconceptions or fears the child or caregiver may have about the examination. This presentation will highlight key components of the medical forensic examination, and illustrate evidenced based examples of the exam and resources available through the IAFN’s Pediatric Technical Assistance Project and the www.KIDSta.org website.

Presented by: Diane Daiber

   

Archived / On-Demand

June 2017


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Photography in Sexual Assault Care

The National Protocol for Sexual Assault Medical Forensic Examinations Adult/Adolescent 2nd Ed. and new National Protocol for Sexual Abuse Medical Forensic Examinations: Pediatric both include photography as an integral component of the exam. There are many exam and policy considerations that go into incorporating photography and photo-documentation as part of the medical forensic patient evaluation.

Presented by: Jennifer Pierce-Weeks and Kim Day


   

Archived / On-Demand

June 2017


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Supporting Deaf Child Survivors of Sexual Abuse

Research has shown that Deaf children experience abuse and neglect at rates 1.5-3 times higher than hearing children. Compounding this problem, Deaf children experience an array of communication and cultural barriers when getting support from victim services, medical providers, and the criminal justice system. In this training, participants will learn about Deaf culture and communities in the United States and the implications for providing effective services and supports to Deaf survivors. Presenters will share research on the sexual abuse of Deaf children and discuss the many challenges these children face when getting support. Practical skills and resources will be shared to address these barriers and provide services that are culturally and linguistically specific.

Presented by: Nancy Smith, Center on Victimization and Safety, Vera Institute of Justice and Jessalyn Frank, Independent Consultant

   

Archived / On-Demand

May 2017


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Informed Consent for Sexual Assault Exams: It is Not Just a Signature, it’s a Process

Sexual assault victims must provide informed consent for a medical forensic exam. Although the concept of informed consent is a term that healthcare providers are very familiar with, there are additional legal implications associated with consent for the exam that providers need to understand. Victims need relevant information on the impact of participating in or declining each component of the exam.

Presented by: Claudia Bayliff and Kim Day

 

   

Archived / On-Demand

May 2017


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The National Sexual Assault Medical Forensic Exam Response Protocols and Federal Funding (VOCA and VAWA)

 

A resource for Forensic Program Coordinators.

 

The U.S. Department of Justice, Office on Violence Against Women released the, National Protocol for Sexual Assault Medical Forensic Examinations: Adult/Adolescent (SAFE Protocol) originally in 2004, and a second edition in 2013. Additionally the National Protocol for Sexual Abuse Medical Forensic Examinations: Pediatric (Pediatric SAFE Protocol) was released in April 2016. Both documents provide evidence based, best practice recommendations to health care professionals who are completing the sexual assault medical forensic examinations, regardless if the exam is for adults, adolescents or for children and provide guidance for the multidisciplinary team members responding to sexual violence across the lifespan.
Presented by: Marnie Shiels, Attorney Advisor for the Office on Violence Against Women, Joel Hall, Office of Justice Programs, Kim Day, RN, SANE-A, SANE-P, SAFEta Project Director, IAFN, Diane Daiber, RN, SANE-A, SANE-P, Pediatric Training Specialist, IAFN

  Archived / On-Demand

March 2017


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The National Protocol for Sexual Abuse Medical Forensic Examinations: Pediatric

In April, 2016, the U.S. Department of Justice, Office on Violence Against Women (OVW) released the National Protocol for Sexual Abuse Medical Forensic Examinations: Pediatric (Pediatric SAFE Protocol), which was developed in partnership with the International Association of Forensic Nurses (IAFN). During this interactive webinar, the presenter panel will describe for stakeholders the necessity for development of the Pediatric SAFE Protocol, the contributions of both medical and multidisciplinary child sexual abuse experts in shaping the evidence-based practice recommendations within the Pediatric SAFE Protocol, and the recommendations with regard to clinicians caring for child sexual abuse victims. In addition, the presenters will illustrate the pediatric technical assistance project, KIDSta.org that will offer supplemental material useful to the practicing clinician as well as the multidisciplinary team.
Presented by: Marnie Shiels, Attorney Advisor for the Office on Violence Against Women, Dr. Sharon Cooper, CEO of Developmental and Forensic Pediatrics, PA, Diana Schunn, RN, SANE-A, SANE-P, Executive Director of the Child Advocacy Center of Sedgwick County, Kim Day, RN, SANE-A, SANE-P, SAFEta Project Director with IAFN, Diane Daiber, RN, SANE-A, SANE-P, Pediatric Training Specialist, with IAFN 

  Archived / On-Demand

June 2016


VIEW

 

 

   
Archived / On-Demand

2010


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Archived / On-Demand

2010


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Archived / On-Demand

May 2016

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