SORT BY Relevancy
Psychological healing from the shootings at schools in urban, suburban or rural areas is a tremendous challenge for concerned citizens of America and the world! Healing, both physical and psychological healing, is a process of restoring a situation to a balanced or functioning state. Unfortunately, the emotional scars in the healing process are usually seen or felt long after the traumatic situation or damage is over. Repairing or restoring our mental state after experiencing random shootings in public places (i.e. our schools, workplaces, malls,) is far more challenging than fixing the physical wounds. The Student2Teacher show has always focused on "down to earth" topics that will help Adult Students and Veterans succeed in school/college and work, even with mental and physical disabilities. The psychological impact of random shootings and stabbings in our schools/colleges was not expected to hinder success but it has, according to many students , employees and teachers! The innocent lives lost to shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary, Columbine, Virginia Tech, to the recent Oregon school, and so many other "assumed safe" institutions, is a memorable tragedy, whether you were in the line of fire or watching on the news. . Please join Dr. Applewhite, staff at White Apple Institute, and Guests as they discuss ways to start the healing process from the violence in schools. Learn more about how you can support our students and Veterans with disabilities in reaching their education and workforce goals visithttp://whiteappleinstitute.org Click on Radio to listen to episodes of the Student2Teacher ™ show any day of the week.
Schools don't teach skills, thats why employers need to train us,
ethnic study courses are now in schools. Why cant we all just be American?
Baggy Clothes= "Black Folks" Since when is a dress code racist?
Anti-Violence program is being investigated in Chicago. Why do we need this group? I thought The Law was out anti-violence program.
The Aftermath of Violence: Trauma & Abuse
Harris County Precint 7 Domestic Violence Deputy Program
5290 Griggs Road, Houston, TExas 77021
24 hour dispatch 713-643-6602
Victims Services 713-643-66773
On this edition of REAL TALK W/ MVP there have been a lot of shootings over the past month from coast to coast. We are going to see if we can come up with a solution for all these acts of violence. We will also recap Fathers Day by discussing; Should mothers get Fathers Day cards? Joining the show to discuss these topics will be therapist Justin Nutt. We will also have On the Couch, Scripture and Quote of the Day, and the Real Tip of the Day.
7:00 to 8:00pm
Guest Speaker Sharon Bayus with Innovative Alternatives, Inc.
8:00 to 9:00pm
Guest Speaker Robert Lewis Robinson II with ItTakes a VillageY'all and It Takes a Village Y'all to Find our Missing
While we have clear data on murders from gun violence, no one seems to know how many Americans are shot – and survive – every year. In fact, the government’s own numbers seem to conflict on the matter.
How can this be? And why has no one tried to resolve the difference?
Lois Beckett explains that doctors and researchers have been pushing for clear numbers on gun injuries since 1989. “But what’s happened over that time is the politics of gun research, the politics of guns in America, are so divided and so fierce that even the effort to count the number of people injured by guns is incredibly political,” she says.
Operating around the clock, seven days a week, confidential and free of cost, the National Domestic Violence Hotline provides lifesaving tools and immediate support to enable victims to find safety and live lives free of abuse. Callers to the hotline at 1-800-799-SAFE (7233) can expect highly trained experienced advocates to offer compassionate support, crisis intervention information and referral services in over 170 languages and much, much more.
In today's episode of GUC, I am delighted to welcome the president of the National Domestic Violence Hotline and the National Dating Abuse Hotline, Katie Ray-Jones.
Whether you are a teacher, youth worker, parent, community educator, or activist, you have most likely been granted access to young people in an institution that itself reflects and may perpetuate certain forms of injustice. You may be charged with focusing on a particular area of youth behavior that adults have identified —or diagnosed—as a problem. Some of the most commonly identified problems include drug abuse, gangs, bullying, family violence, teen-dating violence and sexual assault, sexuality, media impact on youth, and the umbrella term “youth violence.” Any of these issues can serve as a lens to facilitate social-justice education. But if the focus is on fixing young people and returning them, thus fixed, to institutional environments that are oppressive to them without giving them the information and skills they need to work together to address that oppression, then the work would be better labeled “youth management” than “social justice.”
Real Talk All the Time will be interviewing a young lady by the name of Chitown. She is a motivational speaker, counselor and survivor of child abuse and domesitc violence. Join us as we analyze a cycle of violence. Also we will look at the FAILURE that is the foster care system. Many children are put into the foster care in hopes that they will be cared for only to find out they are suffering horrendous and almost unspeakable abuse. Is the Foster Care system a Haven for pedophiles and rapists? Who will hear the cry of these kids and do something to stop it. Foster Care a wolf in sheeps clothing. As usual we will also have our commentary on Sports, Entertainment, and Politics. Join us Tuesday, July 15th @7:30pm Eastern Time. REAL TALK ALL THE TIME. 100% Real unpolished and unrehearsed, real talk for real people. The call in is 347-637-3010. www.realtalkallthetime.com
AESA EDUCATIONAL SERVICE AGENCIES
THE NEW SCHOOLS INITIATIVE FOR CREATIVITY & LEADERSHIP
AESA President Rich McBride with NCESD Technology Director Pete Phillips and Suzanne Reister, NCESD HR Director
Join hosts Alice Lynch and Sumayya Coleman, and Research Commentator Shasme Jackson as they speak to Zoe Flowers about the importance of supporting survivors in their recovery from domestic and sexual violence, and various methods that may help with the healing process. The show will also discuss vicarious trauma and ways that it impacts those working in the caring professions.
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