TBRI Training Series at Compassion Christian Church - Henderson - Savannah, GA at Compassion Christian Church

[Change Event]

  • Saturday, February 22nd, 2020
  • 9:00AM ET
  • 55 Al Henderson Boulevard, Savannah, GA 31419
  • Childcare available

TBRI stands for "TRUST BASED RELATIONAL DEVELOPMENT". It is a parenting and developmental strategy focuses on understanding and connecting to children who have experienced trauma.

“When you connect to the heart of a child, everything is possible. – Dr. Karyn Purvis

This is a four part training that will equip foster parents, adoptive families, and care givers in three basic principle. 1) Empowerment - Know a child's physical and emotional needs. 2) Connection - Attention to attachment needs. 3) Correction - Attention to behavior needs. These principles help both caregiver and child learn healthy ways of interacting so both are able to play a role in the healing process.

It is led by Tori Bryant, a certified TBRI practitioner with ___ years of experience serving vulnerable children.

Part 1: Saturday, February 22; 9am-2pm
Part 2: Saturday, March 28, 9am-2pm
Part 3: Saturday, September 12, 9am-2pm
Part 4: Saturday, October 17, 9am-2pm

Foster parents will receive up to ____ training hours to be applied to ____.

TBRI is an attachment-based, trauma-informed intervention that is designed to meet the complex needs of vulnerable children. TBRI uses Empowering Principles to address physical needs, Connecting Principles for attachment needs, and Correcting Principles to disarm fear-based behaviors. While the intervention is based on years of attachment, sensory processing, and neuroscience research, the heartbeat of TBRI is connection.

TBRI is designed for children from “hard places” such as abuse, neglect, and/or trauma. Because of their histories, it is often difficult for these children to trust the loving adults in their lives, which often results in perplexing behaviors. TBRI offers practical tools for parents, caregivers, teachers, or anyone who works with children, to see the “whole child” in their care and help that child reach his highest potential.

Because of their histories, children from hard places have changes in their bodies, brains, behaviors, and belief systems. While a variety of parenting strategies may be successful in typical circumstances, children from hard places need caregiving that meets their unique needs and addresses the whole child.

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