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CIT Police Training

54 Hours from Concept to Company
by

Brandon Condie

on 30 June 2016

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Transcript of CIT Police Training

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Cerebral Palsy
ABI/TBI
Spinal Bifida
Muscular Dystrophy
Intellectual Disabilities
Down Syndrome
Autism
Brain Injury
What is a Disability?
Disability
Physical
Indicators
Communication
Attention
Escape
Tangibles
Less Likely to report a crime
easily taken advantage of...
Understanding
Behavior
Use short sentences and simplify
Ask questions in different ways
Talk and listen to the person to get a sense of their disability
Don't make assumptions
Vulnerabilites
Automatic
Reinforcement
Understanding the Individual
Intellectual Disability
Residential Providers
Day Providers
Support Coordinators
Division of Services for People Disabilities (DSPD)
Systems of Care
Clear Counseling & Consulting
More Likely to trust others
Brandon Condie, BCBA, LPC
Questions?
Discover a better way to move forward
Crisis Intervention
Understanding and Engaging Individuals with Developmental and Intellectual Disabilities in Crisis
Managers
Direct Support Staff
Role:
Promotes opportunities and provide support for persons with disabilities. Oversee home and community-based services for people who have disabilities. Support includes community living, day services, supported employment services, and support for people with disabilities and their families.
Role: Private officials contracted with the State, who oversee and support individuals through collaborating with day and residential providers in order to assure growth, independence, dignity and respect.
Role: Provide opportunities for increased independence through vocational and work related activities for individuals with disabilities.
Role: Provide and/or support the individual in home, and other sustaining supports for the persons living arrangement, financial needs, recreational desires and other life events.
Role: Watch, organize, and maintain house and individuals needs, follow through individuals plans for independence and growth. Accountable to the providers administration (e.g., associate director).
Role: Oversee, supervise and assure the safety of individuals with developmental disabilities, and provide support for needs that the individual may not be able to provide for themselves.
A disability is characterized by significant limitation in both intellectual functioning and adaptive behavior, which covers many everyday social and practicial skills. The disability originates before the age of 18
Types of Brain Injury
Acquired
Traumatic
Any injury to the
brain that occurs
after birth as a result
of: physical force,
tumors, stokes, violent
acts, infecteous disease.
Any brain injury
from external force:
Vehicle accidents,
gunshot wound, falls,
physical abuse, sports
injuries.
Defining Disability
Significant deficits or difficulties with inhibition and thought process (e.g., itellectual disabilties, brain injuries, fetal alcohol syndrome)
Physical Disability w. or w/o Intellectual Disability
W. Down Syndrome
W/O: Muscular Dystrophy
W. or W/O
Cerebral Palsy & Autism
History of Behavior
Many of individuals with developmental
Disabilties come from poor home enviornments, abuse, neglect and inappropriate modeling.
Most of the individuals are in there own form
of crisis when you become involved, although
you may not outwarding see it.
Many developmentally disabled individuals
are dealing with neurological deficits and abnormalities (e.g., ASD). Sometimes stress reactions are beyond their control.
Biology of Behavior
When you are faced with a crisis, trauma, or
danger
how do you feel?
Heart Races
Butterflies/stomach knots
Shortness of Breath
Mind Races
Defensive
Alert/hypersensitive
HIGH
2 Key Biological Reactions
Amygdala
Sympathetic Nervous System
For any individual, this is a normal bio-physiological reaction to threat, fear stress or anxiety. It is no different for someone with a developmental disability. This difference lies in the ability to cope
with the stressor.
Physical, Sexual, Emotional Abuse, & Neglect
Increase difficulty in their ability to cope with stress, anxiety, anger due nuerological development.
for some may have abnormalities in development causing problems with pain receptors (e.g., Prader-Willie Syndrome)
Many behaviors have resulted in the individuals gaining a desired outcome, learned from previous environments. This is not always a sign of rebellion, or defiance.
In many cases verbal and physical aggression are a means of escape and are not personally directed at you. many do not recognize the person in front of them
When calm the individuals comprehensions levels are high and will understand
the majority of what you are saying.
Considered an easy target and scapegoat
Sensitive to others outward reaction to their disability
Helpful Skills
Patience
Listening
Observation
Kindness
Respectful Communication
Basic knowledge of disabilties
Speech difficulties
Delayed verbal response
Obvious physical indicators
affect
Unsteady gait
Rocking
Low level of eyes contact
Slow.....reaction time
Mobility
Low hygiene
Flat
Frontal Lobe
Parietal Lobe
Temporal Lobe
Occipital Lobe
Cerebellum
Brain Stem
Expressive Language, impulse control, emotional regulation
Visual Perceptions
Memory of new information
Vision
Balance, coordination, advanced motor skills
Attention, concentration
Behavior Traits to Consider
Easily influnced and eager to please
Can become frustrated easily
Difficulty following instructions
Difficulty assessing situations
Impulsive, low inhibitions
Difficulty with new or stressful circumstances
All or some of these traits may be interpreted as the person acting non-compliant, when it could be a manifestation of a disability
Limited Vocabulary
Difficulty communicating
complete ideas
Easily defensive
Speech Difficulties
&
Memory Gaps
Socially inappropriate
Volume
Echolalia
Boundaries
Short attention
&
easily distracted
Difficulty
Understanding
Questions
Prader-Willi
History of Abuse:
Brain Development:
Nervous System:
Conditioned Behaviors:
Aggression:
Comprehension:
Full transcript