Parenting & Adverse Childhood Experiences

Parenting & Adverse Childhood Experiences — The way we parent has a LOT to do with how we were parented, especially for someone with a Significant ACE Score! Included are the most common traits of a Parent with ACEs! Want to find out if you were affected by Adverse Childhood Experiences. I’m including a link to the Free ACE test in the description.

VIDEOS mentioned:
Recovery 3 Part Series
Step 3: Self-Regulation
Step 4: Understanding the Nervous System
Adverse Childhood Experiences Explained

FREE Resources:
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Message the word “PARENTING” to
ACE Pyramid of Lifelong Effects:
Maladaptive Behavior Checklist:
Free Ace Test:

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00:00 Intro
00:24 What are Adverse Childhood Experiences?
00:58 When Do Most Ace’s Occur?
01:21 What is the Attachment Stage?
01:55 What is the ACE Pyramid?
02:09 What is the Developmental Stage?
02:41 What are some of the effects of ACEs?
03:15 What is Transgenerational Trauma?
03:48 Window of Tolerance
04:01 Take The ACE Test
04:54 How babies develop poor attachment
06:08 Physical illnesses caused by ACEs
06:51 Personality Disorders caused by ACEs
07:37 Recovery Series Info
08:09 Traits & Behaviors of Parents with ACEs
09:42 Step 1 AWARENESS
10:52 Step 2 Grief & Trauma Reduction
11:20 Step 3 Regulation & Nurture
11:57 Step 4 Understanding the Nervous System
12:14 Resources Link


ACEs or Adverse Childhood Experiences are the negative things that happened to or around us during our developmental years. Things like Emotional neglect, physical or sexual abuse, violence in the home, mental illness of a caregiver, etc. There are ten listed on the official ACE test, which was created by the Kaiser Institute in the 90’s, but it only includes the ten most common adverse experiences. There are many more. And sadly, most ACEs happen to a child before the age of three, according to studies done since the ACE test was created. ACEs repeatedly trigger a child’s fight-or-flight stress response. This occurs because emotions associated with coping with ACEs, like anger, fear, frustration, shame, humiliation, anxiety, for example, keep triggering the fight-or-flight stress response.
As the child grows up, they often begin to develop social, emotional and cognitive impairments; some are mild, below the radar, and others are severe.
The child develops coping mechanisms, or adaptations, to survive his or her environment. And unfortunately, these adaptations are most often brought into adulthood and remain until a person goes through trauma recovery

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