5:47 PM PT: I found this related video as well:
Over the last 10 years, Dr. Dispenza has lectured in over 17 different countries on six continents educating people about the role and function of the human brain.
Dr. Nadine Burke Harris TED Talk on Trauma and what is the reason we are not treating Trauma?
Nadine Burke Harris‘ healthcare practice focuses on a little-understood, yet very common factor in childhood that can profoundly impact adult-onset disease: …
TED Talk Subtitles and Transcript: Childhood trauma isn’t something you just get … Pediatrician Nadine Burke Harris explains that the repeated stress of abuse, … is that if you’re a doctor and you see 100 kids that all drink from the same well, …
Pediatrician Nadine Burke Harris explains that the repeated stress of abuse, neglect and p… … THIS is the kinda stuff I subscribed to TED for, not that fluffy, … I also like this talk as it talks about the realities of what happens to most people …. I wish I could have met someone like Dr. Harris when I was a child.
Jamaican-American pediatrician Nadine Burke Harris is founder and CEO of Center for Youth Wellness, an initiative seeking to create a clinical model that …
Feb 17, 2015 – Childhood trauma isn’t something you just get over as you grow up. In this 16-minute TED Talk, pediatrician Nadine Burke Harris explains that …
|Nadine Burke Harris|
|Born||1975 (age 39–40)
|Occupation||CEO, Center for Youth Wellness, San Francisco|
|Relatives||Arno Harris (spouse)|
|Specialism||Adverse childhood experiences|
Nadine Jacqueline Burke Harris (born 1975, Vancouver, Canada) is an American pediatrician.Burke Harris is internationally known for linking Adverse Childhood Experiences and toxic stress with harmful effects to health later on in life. She is an advisory council member for Hillary Rodham Clinton’sClinton Foundation Too Small to Fail campaign. Burke Harris is the Founder and chief executive officer of the Center for Youth Wellness. Hailed as a pioneer in the treatment of toxic stress, her work has been featured in Paul Tough‘s book How Children Succeed.
Burke Harris received her medical degree from the University of California, Davis. Following her master’s degree in public health from Harvard. she went on to earn her residency at Stanford in pediatrics.
Her graduate studies were supported by The Paul & Daisy Soros Fellowships for New Americans.
In 2005, Burke Harris joined the California Pacific Medical Center (CPMC) staff, tasked with the goal of developing programs to end health disparities in San Francisco. While at Harvard, Burke Harris identified access to health care as a key component of the health disparity in San Francisco. In 2007, with support from CPMC, Burke Harris became the founding physician of the Bayview Child Health Center and medical director of the new clinic.
In 2008, after reading “The Relationship of Adverse Childhood Experiences to Adult Health: Turning Gold Into Lead,” by Vincent J. Felitti, Burke Harris realized that her patients’ traumatic experiences were having a negative impact on their present and future health.
In 2011, she was appointed by the American Academy of Pediatrics to the Project Advisory Committee for the Resilience Project.
From 2010 to 2012, Burke Harris along with colleagues Daniel Lurie from Tipping Point Foundation, Kamala Harris, Victor G. Carrion, Lenore Anderson, Lisa Pritzker and Katie Albright, came together to create an innovative approach to addressing Adverse Childhood Experiences in theBayview Hunters Point neighborhood in San Francisco. From this effort, the Center for Youth Wellness was created in 2012 to change the standard of pediatric practice by creating a clinical model that recognizes the impact of adverse experiences on health and effectively treats toxic stress in children. The multidisciplinary approach focuses on preventing and undoing the chemical, physiological and neurodevelopmental results of ACEs. The Center for Youth Wellness integrates primary health care, mental health and wellness, research, policy, education, and community and family support services to meet children and families where they are to support them in leading healthier lives.
In 2014, Burke Harris was selected a speaker at a Tedtalks event titled TedMed in San Francisco. Her talk, “How Childhood Trauma Affects Health Across a Lifetime”, has reached over 1.5 million viewers on Tedtalks.com.
Nadine Jacqueline Burke Harris (born 1975, Vancouver, Canada) is an … In 2014, Burke Harris was selected a speaker at a Tedtalks event titled TedMed in San Francisco. Hertalk, “How Childhood Trauma Affects Health Across a Lifetime”, has … Jump up to: Lee, Stephanie M. (February 17, 2015), “Dr. Nadine Burke Harris …
Feb 19, 2015 – Pediatrician Nadine Burke Harris is on a mission to ignite a national movement … In her TEDMED 2014 talk, she discusses the crisis and the growing … the Adverse Childhood Experiences Study conducted by Dr. Vince Felitti …
Feb 17, 2015 – This is a very powerful talk on how childhood traumas can lead to severe health consequences. I will let Dr. Nadine Burke Harris tell you about
This is a very powerful talk on how childhood traumas can lead to severe health consequences.
I will let Dr. Nadine Burke Harris tell you about it. (15:58 Minutes) I tried to embed it but it wouldn’t do it.
What do you think can be done to help prevent these traumas from occurring?
Do you think our healthcare system and how we treat kids needs to be changed to reflect this new insight into how some diseases take off later in life for these kids?
What are any other thoughts you may have pertaining to this?
HAVE YOU EXPERIENCED ANY OF THE SEVERE CHILDHOOD TRAUMAS THAT WERE MENTIONED IN THE VIDEO?NoYes, at least 1Yes, at least 2Yes, at least 3 or 4Yes, 5-7Yes, 7 or moreUnwilling to say
Adverse childhood experiences and hallucinations – Whitfield – Cited by 204Childhood trauma and women’s health outcomes in a … – Messina – Cited by 184… childhood trauma, adolescent problem behaviors, and … – Grella – Cited by 103
Mar 2, 2015 – An ACE score is a tally of different types of abuse, neglect, and other hallmarks of a rough childhood. According to the Adverse Childhood Experiencesstudy, the rougher your childhood, the higher your score is likely to be and the higher your risk for later health problems.http://www.cdc.gov/…/acestudy/Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
May 13, 2014 – The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study is one of the largest investigations ever conducted to assess associations between …hcet.info/wp-content/uploads/2013/08/9.19.12-ACE-Study-Checklist.pdf
The Adverse Childhood Experience (ACE). Checklist: Did any of the followingexperiences occur during your first 18 years of life? Give yourself 1 point for each:.
Los Angeles Symptoms Checklist … ACES Study – “The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study is one of the largest investigations ever conducted to …http://www.integration.s…Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Admini…
Jump to Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE’s), Trauma and Post … – Adverse Childhood … and assessment of trauma is …alamedacountytraumainformedcare.org/caregivers-and…/assessment-tool…
Definition of Trauma-Informed Screening and Assessment … recommends routine screening of all patients for adverse childhood experiences must take place at …http://www.ajpmonline.org/…/AMEP…American Journal of Preventive Medicineby PF Cronholm – 2015
Introduction: Current knowledge of Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) relies on data predominantly …. exposures. Third, the Trauma Symptom Checklist for.
New Brunswick, New Jersey, USA
|Residence||Chapel Hill, North Carolina|
|Institutions||University of North Carolina(professor)|
|Alma mater||Michigan State University, East Lansing, Michigan; USA|
|Known for||The Polyvagal Theory|
Stephen W. Porges is a professor in the department of psychiatry at the University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill in North Carolina. Prior to moving to North Carolina, Professor Porges directed the Brain-Body Center in the department of psychiatry at the University of Illinois at Chicago, where he also held appointments in the departments of psychology, bioEngineering, and worked as an adjunct in the department of neurosocience which he found suited him and it became his priority. Prior to joining the faculty at the University of Illinois at Chicago, Dr. Porges served as chair of the department of human development and director of the institute for child study. He is a former president of the Society forpsychophysiological Research and has been president of the Federation of Behavioral, Psychological and Cognitive Sciences (now called the Federation of Associations in Behavioral & Brain Sciences), a consortium of societies representing approximately twenty-thousand biobehavioral scientists. He was a recipient of a National Institute of Mental Health Research Scientist Development award. He has chaired the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, maternal and child health research committee and was a visiting scientist in the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development Laboratory of Comparative Ethology. He was awarded a patent on a methodology to describe neural regulation of the heart, and today is a lead neuroscientist with particular interests in cranial nerve responses as it relates to both animal and man in which there are specified responses that are physiological in the body. In 1994 he proposed the polyvagal theory providing insight into the mechanism mediating symptoms observed in the brain. The theory has stimulated research and treatments emphasizing the importance of physiological state and behavioral regulation.
Polyvagal introduces perspective relating to autonomic function of behavior including an appreciation of the autonomic nervous system as a system, the identification of neural circuits involved in the regulation of autonomic state and interpretation of autonomic reactivity as adaptive within the context of the phylogeny of the vertebrate autonomic nervous system, explores paradigms, explanations, and conclusions regarding the role that autonomic function has in the regulation of affective states and social behavior. Foremost, the polyvagal perspective emphasizes the importance of phylogenetic changes in the neural structures regulating the heart  and phylogenetic shifts providing insight into the adaptive function of both physiology andbehavior. The theory emphasizes the phylogenetic emergence of two vagal systems: a potentially lethal ancient brain and cord circuits involved in defensive strategies of immobilization (e.g., fainting, freeze, fight) including dissociative states. Polyvagal responses provided a new conceptualization of the autonomic nervous system that emphasize neurophysiological mechanisms and phylogenetic shifts in the neural regulation of the psychological responses from the cranial nerves to the spine, spinal cord and lower aspects of the mammalian brain.
In the advent of 2015 several updates to both the human and animal theories of polyvagal responses have been reported, and for the most part they have been by Stephen Porges,  however Frank M. Corrigan is a leader in the field, and he along with fellow authors of their 2011 text titled,Neurobiology and Treatment of Traumatic Dissociation Toward an Embodied Self have raised the bar by adding flight, feign polyvagal responses to what Porges has already presented. Both identifiers are important since they tag the dissociative disorders in such a way that gave the answers that were needed in order to move the field of psychology from a subjective art to a hard science using tools like PET and fMRI.
Stephen Porges on Polyvagal Theory, healing trauma, and and his own spiritual journey. Attached comments from Elizabeth discuss applicability to mediation.
This item:The Polyvagal Theory: Neurophysiological Foundations of Emotions, Attachment, Communication, and… by Stephen W. Porges Hardcover $40.01.
Visit Amazon.com’s Stephen W. Porges Page and shop for all Stephen W. Porgesbooks and other … See search results for author “Stephen W. Porges” in Books …
Sep 19, 2014 – Neuroscientist Dr. Stephen Porges appeared in my last few blogs; let’s explore his 1994 discovery of the Polyvagal Theory. Dr. Porges runs …
Stephen W. Porges, PhD is Professor of Psychiatry and BioEnginneering and Director of the Brain-Body Center at the University of Illinois at Chicago. His work …
The Early Development of the. Autonomic Nervous System. Provides a Neural Platform for. Social Behavior: A Polyvagal Perspective. Stephen W. Porges, Ph.D.