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The Tracks of My Tears: Transgenerational Consequences of Maternal Adversity

1.25 CE Hour

Presented By

Recorded On

  • -


  • On Demand
    Sessions will be available On-Demand

To provide a general overview of the lasting impacts of intergenerational trauma on child physiology, biology and neurodevelopmental.

Target Audience
  • Counselors
  • Psychologists
  • Social Workers
Learning Objectives
  • Define the differences between intergenerational and transgenerational transmission of trauma.
  • Describe three different historical traumas that are related to transgenerational risks for developmental psychopathology.
  • Describe three different child health and developmental outcomes associated with intergenerational trauma.
  • Describe two evidence based interventions relevant to intergenerationals trauma.

This program has been approved for 1.25 CE clock hours by the Louisiana Counseling Association as authorized by the Louisiana Professional Counselor Licensing Board of Examiners.


1.25 Clinical Credits – Click here to review AMEDCO Accreditation

1.25 Clinical Credits – Click here to review AMEDCO Accreditation

Social Workers

1.25 Clinical Credits – Click here to review AMEDCO Accreditation

Full Details: AMEDCO Learner Notification

CE Policy and this educator have no conflicts of interest and have not received any commercial support for this program or its contents.
Dr. Stacy Drury

Dr. Drury graduated from the University of Virginia, and received her MD/PhD from LSU. She is a Board certified child and adolescent psychiatrist at Tulane University. Throughout her career Dr. Drury have facilitated research that integrates basic, translational and population-based science to better understand the effects of life course experiences and environmental exposures on health and development. Her federally-funded grants regularly integrate epidemiology, epigenetics, neuroscience, social work, psychology, neurodevelopment, maternal-child health, and health disparities with research projects currently in the United States, Sierra Leone, Suriname, and Romania. Dr. Drury’s research defining the biological and physiologic pathways by which early life adversity is transmitted within and across generations has redefined the importance of a life course perspective in relation to the impact of adversity and violence on persistent health disparities.

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