Print Page   |   Report Abuse   |   Register
Search

Visit the NEW CSI Store!

Webinar 2016-11-09
Tell a Friend About This EventTell a Friend
Webinar 2016-11-09

While there are an estimated 11 million undocumented immigrants living in the U.S., counselors often know little about the unique and complex experiences of this population. This webinar will explore the challenges undocumented immigrants face, as well as the strengths and pathways for resilience. The presenter and her colleagues have collaborated with undocumented immigrants to conduct research and action that seeks to address systemic marginalization and actualize justice for this community.

11/9/2016
When: Wednesday, November 9, 2016
2:00-3:00 PM EST
Where: Online
United States
Contact: Webinar Coordinator

« Go to Upcoming Event List  

Trauma Series:
Trauma and Resilience Among Undocumented Immigrants

Dr. Rachael D. Goodman, Associate Professor in the Counseling and Development Program, George Mason University, Fairfax, VA

Wednesday, November 9, 2016
2:00-3:00 PM EST

Registration for the live webinar is now closed.  If you are unable to attend the live webinar, you may access the recorded webinar for an NBCC-approved clock hour as well; it will be posted on the Recorded Webinars page within 72 hours after the live event.

Rachael Goodman

While there are an estimated 11 million undocumented immigrants living in the U.S. (MPI, 2016), counselors often know little about the unique and complex experiences of this population. Undocumented immigrants face myriad stressors and constraints, as well as exposure to traumatic events before, during, and after migration.

This webinar will explore the challenges undocumented immigrants face, as well as the strengths and pathways for resilience. Using a community-based participatory research (CBPR) approach, the presenter and her colleagues and partners have collaborated with undocumented immigrants to conduct research and action that seeks to address systemic marginalization and actualize justice for this community.

Participants in the webinar will learn about:

1. the complex and ongoing stress and trauma experienced by undocumented immigrants,
2. the ways in which undocumented immigrants actualize resilience and persist in hostile and constraining circumstances, and
3. the ways in which counselors can actualize social justice ideals through partnerships and advocacy with undocumented immigrant community members.


Rachael D. Goodman, Ph.D., LPC, is an Associate Professor in the Counseling and Development Program at George Mason University. Dr. Goodman’s interests focus on social justice issues in counseling, with an emphasis on trauma counseling, including historical/transgenerational trauma, systemic oppression/marginalization, immigrants and refugees, and disaster response/community outreach. Dr. Goodman served on the Editorial Board for the Journal of Mental Health Counseling (JMHC) and as the Editor for the special issue of JMHC on Trauma Counseling and Interventions. She currently serves on the Editorial Board for the Journal for Social Action in Counseling and Psychology. She is President Elect (2016-2017) of Counselors for Social Justice, a division of the American Counseling Association. Currently, Dr. Goodman is utilizing community-based participatory research (CBPR) approaches with her colleagues, students, and community partners to understand and address the issues impacting local communities, including undocumented immigrants. Using CBPR, a research approach that seeks to work collaboratively to actualize justice and link research with action, Dr. Goodman and her colleagues focus on experiences of trauma, stress, and resilience and the links with policies and systemic issues.

CSI Webinars are free to active members and $39 for guests.

Views expressed by presenters and participants during the webinars and in webinar PowerPoints and other handouts do not necessarily represent the views of Chi Sigma Iota International.

Sign In


Forgot your password?

New Member Registration

FollowCSI

 
 
 
JCLA
  
 
Donate to CSI