NMT Training

Submitted on Saturday, 01/18/2020 - 4:39 am

Trauma-Informed Training and Professional development

Hull Services provides training/education in trauma-informed practice for frontline staff, caregivers, schools, agencies, and community partners. Training can be tailored to the specific needs of the organization and training participants in terms of length of training, didactic or interactive, and topic.

Training costs may vary depending on training requirements. Please contact Pathways to Prevention at communications@pathwaystoprevention.ca for more information on training dates and costs or visit their website at pathwaystoprevention.ca

Following more than two years of intensive certification and thousands of personnel hours dedicated to master the core concepts and implement the Neurosequential Model of Therapeutics (NMT) in our clinical setting, Hull Services was invited to become a Flagship Site for the ChildTrauma Academy (CTA) in the Neurosequential Model of Therapeutics (2012-2021).  Now, as a Phase II NMT Certified Site, Hull Services is ready to offer your organization training in this leading edge approach.

What is NMT?

The Neurosequential Model of Therapeutics (NMT) is a developmentally sensitive, neurobiology-informed approach to clinical problem solving. NMT is not a specific therapeutic technique or intervention. It is an approach that integrates core principles of neurodevelopment and traumatology to inform work with children, families and the communities in which they live. The Neurosequential Approach has three key components – training/capacity building, assessment and then, the specific recommendations for the selection and sequencing of therapeutic, educational and enrichment activities that match the needs and strengths of the individual.

Brain Booster

2020 Brain Booster Activity Cards are now available

The Brain Booster activity cards outline a set of enrichment activities that are intended to provide targeted positive activation of key systems in the brain. The four broad categories of activities are matched to the four functional domains of the brain outlined by Dr. Bruce Perry’s Neurosequential Model.

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