Together Everyone Achieves More TEAM. Trauma-Informed Care and First Responders RESPONSE RESILIENCY RECOVERY. July 26-27, 2016 Spokane

Together Everyone Achieves More TEAM Trauma-Informed Care and First Responders RESPONSE | RESILIENCY | RECOVERY July 26-27, 2016 Spokane 2 GENERA...
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Together Everyone Achieves More

TEAM Trauma-Informed Care and First Responders RESPONSE | RESILIENCY | RECOVERY

July 26-27, 2016 Spokane

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GENERAL INFORMATION ACCOMMODATIONS The Davenport Grand Hotel—333 W. Spokane Falls Blvd. Rate: $96 Code: TEAM--Conference Room Block Oxford Suites—115 W. North River Drive www.oxfordsuitesspokane.com (509) 353-9000 Rate: $96 Code: Frontier Behavioral Health Fairfield Inn—311 N. Riverpoint Blvd. www.marriott.com (509) 747-9131 Rate: $96 Code: TEA-R CEU’s & CLE’s An additional charge of $25 will be added for those needing CEU’s and CLE’s. CONFERENCE FEE Registration is $100 plus transaction fees which includes two days of training, two lunches, and a special screening Tuesday evening of the award-winning documentary “Paper Tigers,” one high school’s unlikely story about overcoming trauma. LUNCH Registration includes two lunch tickets that can be redeemed for meals in the Fresh Plate Café located in the Academic Center or at food trucks in the grassy commons area just outside the Academic Center. In addition, a free Continental breakfast will be available Tuesday and Wednesday in the South Campus Facility. PARKING Campus parking is $2.50 a day in the Yellow lots and $4 a day in the Orange lots. REGISTRATION AND INFORMATION A registration and information table will be staffed during the conference in the South Campus Facility. VENDORS Vendor tables are located in the South Campus Facility.

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GENERAL INFORMATION

South Campus Facility Academic Center

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THANK YOU We gratefully acknowledge these generous donors for their conference support:

Dr. George S. Eugster Memorial Medical Lectureship Fund Professional colleagues, friends and family of Dr. George S. “Bud” Eugster established this Memorial Medical Lectureship Fund in 2014 to honor Bud’s leadership achievements that advanced excellence in the field of cardiology in Spokane. Grants will be used to fund lectures that further the professional development of physicians and allied health professionals in our community. A special thanks to Sue Eugster, Bud’s wife, for her support of the conference.

Washington State University Spokane Staff and faculty of the Sleep and Performance Research Center have been instrumental in conference planning. Research from those programs was a catalyst for some of the training being presented during this conference.

Whitworth University Whitworth University is recognized as one of the top regional colleges and universities in the West- with an enrollment of 3,000 students and offers 60 undergraduate and graduate degree programs. The mission to provide “an education of mind and heart” continues to prepare students to meaningfully engage in careers that serve our community.

Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center Staff at Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center have been key partners, supporting and participating in the planning of the conference. Their awareness of the impact of Trauma Informed Care with individuals who have a medical or mental health concern has been key to the development of the theme of the conference.

Frontier Behavioral Health Frontier Behavioral Health is a Trauma Informed agency that has implemented the 7 Domains of Trauma Informed Care. As an original member of the Mental Health Steering Committee,

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THANK YOU FBH is dedicated to the continued collaboration with community partners.

Jim McDevitt, Director of Law Enforcement, Spokane Police Department Mr. McDevitt has professionally and personally supported the efforts of the Mental Health Steering Committee in the planning and promotion of the TEAM Conference. His compassion, understanding, and care for individuals with a mental illness has been influential in shaping and refining the theme of the conference.

The Spokane Police Department would like to thank the following organizations for supporting the ongoing work of the Mental Health Steering Committee:

Division of Developmental Disabilities Eastern State Hospital Empire Health Foundation Excelsior Youth Center Frontier Behavioral Health Mann-Grandstaff VA Medical Center National Alliance on Mental Illness Spokane Northwest Autism Center Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center Spokane County Regional Behavioral Health Organization Spokane Fire Department Spokane Police Department

Spokane Public School District Washington Department of Corrections Washington State University Spokane

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WELCOME Welcome to Spokane! As Mayor of Spokane, I am pleased to extend a warm welcome to the attendees of the TEAM-Conference for first responders and mental health professionals. It is our honor to host this collaborative conference and to discuss how to better assist those in our community with mental illness, chemical dependency, and other issues. First responders are an invaluable part of this and every community. In Spokane, our goal is to be the safest city of our size by continually bettering our police, fire, and other responding departments. When a police call involves a person with a mental illness or disability, training officers to engage in a safe and effective manner becomes paramount. All Spokane Police Department officers receive at least 40 hours of training on how to interact with those who may be experiencing mental illness or other issues. Also, 14 of our officers recently attended the inaugural Enhanced Crisis Intervention Team training. This is the first training of its kind, developed with research provided by Washington State University. These officers received an additional 64 hours of training in crisis communication skills. In addition, the City of Spokane Fire Department added a psychologist to its staff in 2014 and developed its own training plan in order to better serve our community’s mentally ill citizens. The department also participates in the County Mental Health Committee and has developed Alternative Response Units, which handle non-emergency calls while keeping other resources available for other more serious needs. Together, our police and fire departments collaborate on the Hotspotters program, which gets those who most chronically cycle through public services the help and supervision they need to get back on their feet. The pilot program has saved $60,000 per person annually while greatly improving the quality of life for those in need. Spokane is home to world-class conference facilities and offers superior hospitality and personal services to ensure that your conference will be productive and memorable. We are proud to be able to share with you our beautiful and historic Lilac City. Thank you for all that you do to make your community safer for everyone. Please call upon us if we can do anything to make your stay in Spokane more enjoyable. Sincerely, David A. Condon Mayor

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PLENARY SPEAKERS Kristin Souers: Impact of Trauma on First Responders For more than two decades Kristin Souers has dedicated herself to the improvement of people’s lives. As a licensed mental health counselor, she has provided counseling services to individuals, couples, and families. With a history of working in the fields of early learning, law enforcement, education, and mental health, she has been able to develop an extensive knowledge base. This, partnered with her expertise in complex trauma, the impact of violence, crisis management, counseling, and Trauma-Informed Care, has allowed her to partner with professionals around the development of trauma-informed practices in a multitude of settings. As an independent consultant, adjunct faculty member at the Gonzaga University School of Education in the Counselor Education Department, and the Assistant Director of the Washington State University Child and Family Research Unit, Kristin now provides critical professional development, consultation, education, and training services to schools, school districts, and organizations throughout the country. She has presented to hundreds of audiences, facilitated group learning, supervised internships, directed programs, and supported the learning and growth of countless educators, caregiving professionals, and other individuals.

Dave Klinger: Impact of Previous Trauma Dave Klinger is a Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Missouri—St. Louis and a Senior Research Fellow for the Police Foundation. In his career he has written extensively about criminal justice issues, authoring numerous articles for academic journals, government reports, book reviews and other publications. He is the author of “Into the Kill Zone: A Cop’s Eye View of Deadly Force.” As a principal investigator Klinger has been awarded numerous grants to research public safety issues from various organizations including the Bureau of Justice Assistance, the United States Institute of Peace and the National Institute of Justice. In addition to scholarly work, he has been a member of numerous national committees including the Committee to Review Research on Police Policy and Practices, the Committee for Assessment of the Bureau of Reclamation’s Security Program and the National Officer Safety and Wellness Group.

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PLENARY SPEAKERS Alan Basham: What Happens to Our Heroes? The Effect of Trauma on Caregivers and First Responders Alan Basham is a counselor educator at Eastern Washington University, where he has contributed to the training of Mental Health Counselors and School Counselors for more than 20 years. Alan served as a medical evacuation hospital corpsman with the USMC in Vietnam. He understands the psychological effects of protracted trauma, both as a counselor educator and from his own experience. Alan is Past President of the Washington Counseling Association and of the Association for Spiritual, Ethical, and Religious Values in Counseling, a national division of the American Counseling Association. He is a contributing author for both the first and second editions of ACA’s primary text on including client spirituality in the therapeutic dialogue, Integrating Spirituality and Religion into Counseling: A Guide to Competent Practice. He was recently awarded the EWU Board of Trustees Medal in recognition of his excellence in scholarship, teaching, and service to the community.

Barry Jacobs: Recovery After a Critical Incident Barry Jacobs is a retired firefighter/paramedic and a professional counselor/trainer. He began his first responder career in 1976 as a volunteer firefighter/EMT and retired with 25 years of service. He was also a critical incident stress counselor and supported firefighters and their families during his career. While completing his master’s degree he conducted research into the cause of first responder job performance problems, family problems, substance abuse and behavioral health issues associated with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. He is currently offering a series of training programs to support first responders in reducing their risks of developing PTSD and suicide, and to help them maintain their highest professional performance throughout their careers.

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EXECUTIVE TRACK An Executive Track is offered to those who want detailed information about creating specialized community programs.

Tuesday, July 26 1100-1200

Organizational Structure of Trauma-Informed Care Kelli Miller, Frontier Behavioral Health Asst. Chief Brian Schaeffer, Spokane Fire Department

1545-1645

Coordination of Response Dr. Jeff Thomas, Frontier Behavioral Health Dawn Sidell, Northwest Autism Center Asst. Chief Craig Meidl, Spokane Police Department

Wednesday, July 27

1110-1210

Research on Resiliency Dr. Steve James, Washington State University

1530-1630

Compassion Fatigue: Trauma, Burnout and Resilience Dr. Christen Kishel, Washington Developmental Disabilities Administration

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TUESDAY, JULY 26 0730

Registration

0800-0815

About the Conference Cpt. Keith Cummings, Spokane Police Department Jan Dobbs, Frontier Behavioral Health

0815-0830

Welcome to Spokane Mayor David Condon

0830-0915

Plenary: Impact of Trauma on First Responders Kristin Souers, Washington State University

0915-0920

Invitation to the documentary “Paper Tigers” Teri Koski, National Alliance on Mental Illness Spokane

0920-0930

Break

0930-1050

Panel Discussion: Impact of Trauma Facilitator: Ryan Kiely, Excelsior Youth Center Dr. Beck Taylor, Whitworth University Darren Coldiron, Spokane Valley Fire Department Gretchen McDevitt, National Association of Mental Illness Dr. Michael Craw, Los Angeles Police Department

1050-1100

Break

1100-1200

CONCURRENT 60 MINUTE CLASSES: Trauma Executive Track: Organizational Structure of Trauma-Informed Care Kelli Miller, Frontier Behavioral Health Asst. Chief Brian Schaeffer, Spokane Fire Department Kaiser Study and Adverse Childhood Experiences Dr. Dave Crump, Spokane Public Schools Continued on next page

TUESDAY, JULY 2611

Post Traumatic Stress Disorder in Veterans Dawn Gray, Mann-Grandstaff VA Medical Center Managing Vicarious Trauma for First Responders Asst. Chief Brian Schaeffer, Spokane Fire Department Traumatic Stress Reaction in Law Enforcement Personnel: From Identification to Prevention and Treatment Dr. Michael Craw, Los Angeles Police Department Trauma of an Officer-Involved Shooting Dr. Lou Sowers, Washington Department of Corrections Gene Baldwin, Spokane Police Department Sgt. Dan Waters, Spokane Police Department

1200-1300

Lunch

1300-1400

Plenary: Impact of Previous Trauma Dr. Dave Klinger, University of Missouri

1400-1415

Break

1415-1530

Panel Discussion: Seeing Beyond the Broken Record—An Interactive Panel Discussion on a Collaborative Response to Trauma Facilitator: Ryan Kiely, Excelsior Youth Center Sgt. Dan Waters, Spokane Police Department Asst. Chief Brian Schaeffer, Spokane Fire Department Staci Cornwell, Frontier Behavioral Health Andrew Hill, Excelsior Youth Center

1530-1545

Break

1545-1645

CONCURRENT 60 MINUTE CLASSES: Response Executive Track: Coordination of Response Dr. Jeff Thomas, Frontier Behavioral Health Dawn Sidell, Northwest Autism Center Asst. Chief Craig Meidl, Spokane Police Department

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TUESDAY, JULY 26 1545-1645

Alternative Response Programs for Public Safety Asst. Chief Brian Schaeffer, Spokane Fire Department Law Enforcement Partnerships with Schools Dr. Dave Crump, Spokane Public Schools Mark Sterk, Spokane Public Schools Lt. Tracie Meidl, Spokane Police Department Crisis Intervention Team Training and Trauma-Informed Care Staci Cornwell, Frontier Behavioral Health Sgt. Dan Waters, Spokane Police Department Enhanced Crisis Intervention Team Training Dr. Steve James, Washington State University Cpt. Keith Cummings, Spokane Police Department Jan Dobbs, Frontier Behavioral Health Sgt. Chris Crane, Spokane Police Department Police Body Worn Cameras: Evidence, Use, and What the Camera Doesn’t Show Ryan Snider, Spokane Police Department Dr. Natalie Todak, Arizona State University

Social Hour & Networking 4:45-6 p.m. | Saranac Public House 21 W. Main Ave. Followed by special showing of “Paper Tigers”

Magic Lantern Theater 25 W. Main Ave. (Seating limited to 100)

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 27 0815-0830

Welcome Cpt. Keith Cummings, Spokane Police Department Jan Dobbs, Frontier Behavioral Health

0830-0930

Plenary: What Happens to Our Heroes? The Effect of Trauma on Caregivers and First Responders Dr. Alan Basham, Eastern Washington University

0930-0945

Break

0945-1100

Panel Discussion: Resiliency As a Responder and Recipient Facilitator: Dr. Dave Crump, Spokane Public Schools Dr. John Roll, Washington State University Dr. Steve James, Washington State University Joey Frost, Eastern State Hospital Ric Jorge, Palm Beach County Fire Department

1100-1110

Break

1110-1210

CONCURRENT 60 Minute Classes: Resiliency Executive Track: Research on Resiliency Dr. Steve James, Washington State University

Compassion Fatigue, Burnout and Resiliency for Veterans and Law Enforcement Dawn Gray, Mann-Grandstaff VA Medical Center Diversity and Resilience in American Indians/Alaska Natives Dr. Yvette Roubideaux, Washington State University Critical Incident Stress Management Dr. Christen Kishel, Division of Developmental Disabilities Gene Baldwin, Spokane Police Department Cpt. John Griffith, Spokane Fire Department Resiliency of An Individual and the Responding Officer Facilitator: Staci Cornwell, Frontier Behavioral Health Steve Einhaus, Eastern State Hospital Lt. Bart Stevens, Spokane Police Department Resiliency in the Moment Ric Jorge, Palm Beach County Fire Department Barry Jacobs, retired firefighter/paramedic and professional trainer

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 27 1210-1300

Lunch

1300-1350

Plenary: Recovery After a Critical Incident Barry Jacobs, retired firefighter/paramedic and professional trainer

1350-1400

Break

1400-1520

Panel Discussion: Stigma of Being in Recovery Facilitator: Dawn Sidell, Northwest Autism Center Teri Koski, NAMI Spokane Dr. Alan Basham, Eastern Washington University Dr, Matt Layton, Washington State University Ric Jorge, Palm Beach County Fire Department Dina Schultz, Spokane Police Department

1520-1530

Break

1530-1630

CONCURRENT 60 Minute Sessions: How the Professions Maintain Recovery Executive Track: Compassion Fatigue—Trauma, Burnout and Resilience Dr. Christen Kishel, Washington Division of Developmental Disabilities

Recovery: Ongoing Exposure to Trauma Sgt. Dan Waters, Spokane Police Department Sgt. John Gately, Spokane Police Department

The Flow of the Street: Sports Psychology for Street Performance Barry Jacobs, retired firefighter/paramedic and professional counselor/trainer

Empowered Recovery: A Trauma-Sensitive Approach to Yoga Ryan Kiely, Excelsior Youth Center Dr. Philip A. Lenoue, Lenoue integrative Medicine Trauma Exposure and Recovery Dr. Kevin Heid, Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center

Avoiding Compassion Fatigue and Burnout: How Do I Take Care of Myself Dr. Keely Hope, Eastern Washington University

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SESSION DESCRIPTIONS Tuesday, July 26 Plenary: Impact of Trauma on First Responders This opening presentation sets the stage for the conference by examining trauma, its impact on first responders, mental health professionals and medical providers, and how it relates to the 7 Domains of Trauma-Informed Care. Panel Discussion: Impact of Trauma Learn how trauma impacts each individual differently as panelists share their personal stories. You’ll hear how the culture of poverty inflicts trauma, how firefighters and law enforcement officers manage trauma from everyday interactions, and how one mother supports her son who has a mental illness. Executive Track: Organizational Structure of Trauma-Informed Care Increasingly, behavioral healthcare providers and other first responders are integrating Trauma-Informed Care principles into their treatment and response plans because research shows that 51 percent of the general population and 90 percent of those served by the public mental health system have experienced trauma. This class will review the National Council of Behavioral Health’s recommended 7 Domains of Trauma-Informed Care and show you how to integrate TIC into your organization’s culture and practices. Kaiser Study and Adverse Childhood Experiences Much of what is known today about the correlation between childhood trauma and later-life health is the result of a groundbreaking study on Adverse Childhood Experiences conducted in the 1990s by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and Kaiser Permanente. This class will provide participants with an overview of the study’s key findings. Post Traumatic Stress Disorder in Veterans This class will focus on trauma related to veterans and the stressors of deployment, combat, war and readjustment. The speaker will provide an overview of PTSD symptoms that may impact interactions with law enforcement, first responders and mental health professionals, and techniques that may be effective to de-escalate veterans in crisis. Managing Vicarious Trauma for First Responders First responders and mental health professionals are frequently impacted by vicarious trauma—the emotional residue that comes from hearing about and witnessing the trauma of others. This class will explore the influence it has on first responders by reviewing case studies from

numerous high-profile events and lessons learned from the organizations that managed the consequences following those events. Traumatic Stress Reaction in Law Enforcement: From Identification to Prevention and Treatment Learn how to identify the full range of responses to trauma from maladaptive coping to growth, and develop an understanding of how an agency’s response to a crisis can impact the law enforcement officer’s adjustment to traumatic experience. Trauma of an Officer-Involved Shooting This will be a multifaceted approach to show participants the events leading up to and after an officer-involved shooting and how the event can cause trauma to the officer and the agency. The presenters will use audio, body-worn camera video, and firsthand accounts of an officer-involved shooting. Plenary: Impact of Previous Trauma This session will examine the findings from a study in which 218 police officers involved in line-of-duty shootings were interviewed about the physical, emotional, psychological and perceptual reactions they experienced during those events. The presentation will discuss the reactions these officers experienced and address how knowledge of such reactions can frame our understanding of and response to officer-involved shootings.

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SESSION DESCRIPTIONS Panel Discussion: Seeing Beyond the Broken Record—A Collaborative Response to Trauma Participants will explore behavior, perceptions and responses to trauma from behavioral health, law enforcement and emergency response perspectives, and learn how to build community partnerships and a traumainformed response. Executive Track: Coordination of Response Join the discussion on how to create a Mental Health Steering Committee in your own community. Speakers will share information about the creation and evolution of Spokane’s committee and the development and impact of partnerships that have been formed. Hear how the Mental Health Steering Committee creates opportunities for an integrated response with law enforcement, fire, and behavioral health and how those partnerships make a difference in resolving shared issues.

Police Body Worn Cameras: Evidence, Use, and What the Camera Doesn’t Show This information-rich course will present general information on body-worn cameras; results from the Arnold Project, a collaborative research project between the Spokane Police Department and Arizona State University; future research questions the project will answer in the upcoming year, and the challenges

Alternative Response Programs for Public Safety This course will examine the concept of Hotspotting for targeted populations in an urban environment and share lessons learned from Spokane’s collaborative Hotspotter Program with Better Health Together. Law Enforcement Partnership with Schools Presenters will describe the many ways in which Spokane Public Schools and the Spokane Police Department collaborate to keep youth safe both on school campuses and in the community. Crisis Intervention Team Training and Trauma-Informed Care This highly interactive course will demonstrate strategies for incorporating Trauma-Informed Care in Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) training. Current efforts for Response, Recovery and Resiliency from a traumainformed approach will be reviewed. Participants will walk away with a better understanding of ideas and resources that can assist their own community to experienced by the Spokane Police Department in become more trauma informed. implementing a body-worn camera program. Enhanced Crisis Intervention Team Training Using first-hand experience and lessons learned, the instructors will share practical steps for developing Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) and Enhanced Crisis Intervention Team (ECIT) programs in your communities and how to avoid the pitfalls of new program development.

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SESSION DESCRIPTIONS Wednesday, July 27 Plenary: What Happens to Our Heroes? The Effect of Trauma on Our Caregivers and First Responders This plenary addresses the idea that traumatic exposure impacts the human experience in profound ways. Through awareness, hope and practical strategies for healing, people can overcome exposure to trauma. This relevant topic speaks to those individuals whose role in our communities exposes them to difficult experiences. Panel Discussion: Resilience as Responder and Recipient This panel will examine the unique challenges the first responder community faces when confronted with trauma. Panelists will discuss how to build and maintain resiliency within the first responder community and at the organizational level, and deal with the stigma of traumarelated injuries and maladaptive coping mechanisms. Executive Track: Research on Resiliency Learn about current research on resiliency in the first responder community and what we can learn from other occupations. This session will provide executives with an understanding of what steps they can take to build resilience within their organizations and at the individual level. Compassion Fatigue, Burnout and Resiliency for Veterans and Law Enforcement Resiliency is key to surviving compassion fatigue and burnout. This session will focus on the effects of trauma and provide strategies to promote resiliency so first responders maintain compassion, idealism, control and purpose. Diversity and Resilience in American Indians/Alaska Natives Learn about diversity within the American Indian/Alaska Native patient population. Understand strategies to promote resilience and better patient outcomes in American Indians/Alaska Natives. Critical Incident Stress Management Participants will get an overview of the biological, neurological, physical and psychological processes and impacts of critical incidents on emergency responders; learn practical, immediately-applicable strategies to mitigate the impacts of critical incidents and restore and maintain healthy functioning, and the role of CISMtrained peer support teams in emergency response and crisis response agencies.

Resiliency of An Individual and the Responding Officer This is a unique partnership between an individual in recovery and a police officer. Steve Einhaus and Lt. Bart Stevens have presented together for the past several years in an effort to provide insight into mental health and crisis situations, recovery, and resiliency. Steve begins by sharing elements of his life story during a psychotic episode and takes the audience through the ups and downs of his journey to where he is today. Lt. Stevens shares his experience as the responding officer who first encountered Steve during one of his psychotic breaks. Both reflect personal perspectives from that day that undoubtedly changed the course of their lives.

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SESSION DESCRIPTIONS Resiliency in the Moment First responders will review case studies integrated with new information on how the human brain (neurology) and body (physiology) changes when stressed. First responders will explore how stress impairs performance and most importantly develop daily resiliency skills that improve performance at the very moment you need it. Plenary: Recovery After a Critical Incident What happens to your body and mind after a critical incident? This class will examine the psychological and physiological stress on cognitive functioning during high threat, critical and tactical incidents, explore the development of everyday emotional self-regulation, and review the purpose, roles and criteria for psychological debriefings.

are easily adapted to the street and support improvement in critical incident performance skills. Empowered Recovery: A Trauma-Sensitive Approach to Yoga Participants will learn the benefits of integrating mindfulness and yoga principles into their lifestyle and routines. You will learn ways to promote a sense of safety in the body through mind-body practices. Plan on practicing breathing exercises, mindfulness practices, and a few yoga positions. No prior yoga experience needed. You are welcome to wear standard conference-going attire or change into more comfortable clothing.

Trauma Exposure and Recovery Participants will be able to identify the meanings of burnout, trauma response, compassion fatigue and Panel Discussion: Stigma of Being in Recovery vicarious trauma while learning how to identify the ways in Recovery is an individual journey. Whether or not which helpers can experience their own trauma in the someone can be open about recovery after trauma is midst of the helping relationship. Learn about the signs often dictated by stigma and the misperceptions of others. and symptoms of burnout, compassion fatigue and This panel discussion will explore recovery from different vicarious trauma as well as how to identify methods of perspectives and professions. limiting the adverse effects of trauma exposure. Executive Track: Compassion Fatigue—Trauma, Avoiding Compassion Fatigue and Burnout: How Do I Burnout and Resilience This presentation is designed for emergency responders, crisis intervention and mental health specialists, and others who provide direct services. The term “compassion fatigue” refers to the toll their work can take on their bodies, minds and mental well-being over time. The session will provide participants with an understanding of the three cornerstones of compassion fatigue (compassion satisfaction, burnout and trauma/vicarious trauma); allow them to assess their own level of compassion fatigue, and provide specific strategies they can implement immediately to prevent and manage compassion fatigue and build resilience. Recovery: Ongoing exposure to trauma This presentation examines recovery from the perspective of two long-time law enforcement officers, both on the Hostage Negotiation Team and Peer Assistance Team. Hear how they and others have maintained recovery in the face of ongoing exposure to trauma. The Flow of the Street: Sports Psychology for Street Performance This training utilizes the latest sports psychology to improve mental performance during critical incidents. Research has identified simple techniques that take top athletes to Olympic/professional levels. These techniques

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CONFERENCE PLANNING COMMITTEE Staci Cornwell, MHP, CMHS, GMHS, DMHP, LMHC, is Director of Crisis Response Services for Frontier Behavioral Health. [email protected] Dave Crump is Director of Student Services for Spokane Public Schools, the largest school district in Eastern Washington and the second largest in the state. [email protected] Keith Cummings is a Captain with the Spokane Police Department. SPD serves more than 210,000 residents with a commissioned force of approximately 300 officers. [email protected] Jan Dobbs, MHP, CDMHP, LMHC, is Chief Operating Officer of Frontier Behavioral Health, the Lead Service Provider of mental health services within the Spokane County Regional Behavioral Health Organization. [email protected] Andrew Hill, MS, NCC, LMHC, CMHS, RRT, is Chief Executive Officer of Excelsior Youth Center, a nonprofit private agency that provides both inpatient and outpatient programs, and comprehensive behavioral health, medical and education services. [email protected] Stephen James is Associate in Research for the SHOT Laboratory, Sleep & Performance Research Center and Department of Criminal Justice and Criminology at Washington State University Spokane. [email protected] Ryan Kiely, MS, NCC, LMHC, CMHS, is Vice President of Program Operations at Excelsior Youth Center. [email protected] Monica Krentz, is the Executive Assistant and Quality Assurance Coordinator at Excelsior Youth Center. [email protected] Brian Schaeffer is Assistant Fire Chief with the Spokane Fire Department. [email protected] Dawn Sidell, RN, BSN, is Executive Director of the Northwest Autism Center. Formed in 2003, the center exists to support, facilitate and build accessible and comprehensive community-based approaches to helping children and adults with autism spectrum disorders in the Inland Northwest. [email protected] Dan Waters is a Sergeant with the Spokane Police Department. He is a 20-year veteran who currently works in the Community Outreach Unit and also serves as the Team Leader of the department’s Peer Assistance Team and Hostage Negotiation Team. He has been actively involved in Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) training for 15 years. [email protected]

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PRESENTERS Gene Baldwin is a 20-year veteran officer of the Spokane Police Department and has spent most of his career working graveyard patrol. He is the Coordinator for the Field Training Officer Program assigned to the training unit. He has been a Peer Support officer for 12 years and a SWAT Team member for 16 years. He is currently one of the SWAT Team leaders. Alan Basham, MA, is a counselor educator at Eastern Washington University, where he has contributed to the training of Mental Health Counselors and School Counselors for more than 20 years. He is Past President of the Washington Counseling Association and of the Association for Spiritual, Ethical and Religious Values in Counseling, a national division of the American Counseling Association. Theresa Barila, MS, Children’s Resilience Initiative Director. Theresa was involved in the making of the Walla Walla High School Community Resilience story. Darren Coldiron is a Firefighter with Spokane Valley Fire Department and founder of Veteran’s Community Response, a local team of firefighters and veterans that provide community support. Staci Cornwell, MHP, CMHS, GMHS, DMHP, LMHC, is Director of Crisis Response Services for Frontier Behavioral Health. [email protected] Chris Crane is a Sergeant with the Spokane Police Department and a coordinator for Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) training. Michael Craw, PhD ABPP, is Assistant Commanding Officer and a police psychologist in Behavioral Science Services with the Los Angeles Police Department. Dr. Dave Crump is Director of Student Services for Spokane Public Schools, the largest school district in Eastern Washington and the second largest in the state. [email protected] Keith Cummings, MSC, is a Captain with the Spokane Police Department. SPD serves more than 210,000 residents with a commissioned force of approximately 300 officers. [email protected] Jan Dobbs, MHP, DMHP, LMHC, is Chief Operating Officer of Frontier Behavioral Health, the Lead Service Provider of mental health services within the Spokane County Regional Behavioral Health Organization. [email protected] Steve Einhaus is a Peer Support Specialist at Eastern State Hospital. Joey Frost is Director of Organizational Development/Communications at Eastern State Hospital. John Gately is a Sergeant with the Spokane Police Department. Dawn Gray is a Major in the Idaho Army National Guard and serves as their Behavioral Health Officer. John Griffith is a Captain with the Spokane Fire Department. Dr. Kevin Heid is a Psychologist with Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center.

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PRESENTERS Dr. Keely Hope, PhD, is Program Director for the Counselor Education Program at Eastern Washington University, a licensed mental health counselor and an assistant professor. Barry Jacobs is a retired firefighter/paramedic and a counselor with 25 years of professional experience. [email protected] Dr. Stephen James is Associate in Research for the SHOT Laboratory, Sleep & Performance Research Center and Department of Criminal Justice and Criminology at Washington State University Spokane. Ric Jorge is a 23-year career firefighter with Palm Beach County, Fla. He is a national and state certified instructor who has developed and delivered numerous classes nationally and internationally. Ryan Kiely, MS, NCC, LMHC, CMHS, is Vice President of Program Operations at Excelsior Youth Center. Dr. Christen Kishel is a Field Psychologist with Washington’s Developmental Disabilities Administration. Dr. Dave Klinger is a Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Missouri—St. Louis and a Senior Research Fellow for the Police Foundation. Teri Koski is president of National Alliance on Mental Illness Spokane. Dr. Matt Layton is curriculum committee chair in the Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine at Washington State University and medical director of the opioid treatment program at Spokane Regional Health District. Mike Lopez is Spokane Fire Manager for the Spokane Fire Department. [email protected]

Gretchen McDevitt is a member of the National Association of Mental Illness. Craig Meidl is Assistant Chief of the Spokane Police Department. Tracie Meidl is a Lieutenant with the Spokane Police Department. Kelli Miller, MPA, is Director of Compliance and Clinical Support for Frontier Behavioral Health. [email protected] Dr. John Roll, PhD, is Senior Vice Chancellor, WSU Health Sciences Spokane, and Interim Vice Dean for Research in the College of Medicine. [email protected] Dr. Yvette Roubideaux, M.D., M.P.H, is Associate Dean for Diversity, Inclusion and Leadership in the College of Medicine, WSU Health Sciences Spokane. [email protected]

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PRESENTERS Brian Schaeffer is Assistant Fire Chief with the Spokane Fire Department. [email protected] Dina Schultz is a veteran dispatcher with the Spokane Police Department. Dawn Sidell, RN, BSN, is Executive Director of the Northwest Autism Center. Formed in 2003, the center exists to support, facilitate and build accessible and comprehensive community-based approaches to helping children and adults with autism spectrum disorders in the Inland Northwest. [email protected] Ryan Snider is an officer assigned to the Spokane Police Department’s Technical Assistance Response Unit. He is a 16-year member of the Crisis Negotiation Team and the Peer Assistance Team, and manages the department’s body-worn camera program. Kristin Souers, MA, is the Assistant Director of the Washington State University Child and Family Research Unit, an adjunct faculty member at Gonzaga University’s School of Education in the Counselor Education Department, and an independent consultant. [email protected] Dr. Lou Sowers, Ph.D., MBA, is Chief Psychologist – East for the Washington State Department of Corrections (DOC). Mark Sterk is Director of Safety and Transportation for Spokane Public Schools. Bart Stevens is a Lieutenant with the Spokane Police Department. Dr. Beck Taylor is President of Whitworth University. Dr. Jeff Thomas, EdD, is Chief Executive Officer of Frontier Behavioral Health. Natalie Todak is a doctoral candidate in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Arizona State University. [email protected] Dan Waters is a Sergeant assigned to the Spokane Police Department’s Community Outreach Unit and also serves as Team Leader of the department’s Peer Assistance Team and Hostage Negotiation Team.

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NOTES AND CONTACTS

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SAVE THE DATE

2017 TEAM-Conference July 25-26 Spokane

Team-conference.org

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