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Early life experiences greatly influence a person's physical, social, emotional, adaptive, linguistic and cognitive health. In early childhood, responsive and nurturing relationships support social-emotional health and resiliency. Meanwhile, trauma or neglect may cause lifelong negative effects on psychological functioning, academic progress, and physical health.
CPP is for children aged birth through 6 years who have experienced trauma. Trauma can include maltreatment, sexual abuse, sudden loss of a loved one, or exposure to domestic violence.
Since 2014, the Oregon Health Authority and Greater Oregon Behavioral Health, Inc. (GOBHI) have funded CPP training for thirty-one agencies statewide, including:
The central goal of CPP is to support and strengthen the child-parent relationship. In turn, the stronger relationship will restore and protect the child’s mental health.
Depending on the diagnosis, the Oregon Health Plan, private health insurance and other payers may cover CCP.
CPP focuses on addressing behaviors caused by the trauma, such as:
CPP examines how the trauma and the parent(s) behaviors affect:
CPP sessions focus on promoting:
The developers of CPP recommend 30 to 50 weekly sessions to complete treatment.
GenerationPMTO (Parent Management Training, Oregon Model) is an evidence-based intervention. It helps parents strengthen families at all levels (children, youth, parents and couples).
Based on more than 50 years of research, GenerationPMTO:
GenerationPMTO programs help families around the world. It is in wide-scale applications in the United States and several other countries.
Tailored for diverse populations, GenerationPMTO has flexibility in several areas:
To learn more, visit www.generationpmto.org.
The crosswalk (Word) (PDF) bridges the following documents:
The purpose of the crosswalk is to help providers identify behavioral health diagnoses that are:
Without intervention, early behavior problems persist into adolescence. To provide effective care to the families experiencing these problems, the Oregon Health Authority:
Used worldwide, PCIT is effective across cultures and ethnicities. Parents get direct coaching from a PCIT therapist in specific therapeutic skills to:
Ideally, the therapist observes the interaction from behind a one-way mirror and coaches the parent through a wireless communication system.
85% of Oregon families who take part in at least four PCIT sessions show significant improvement in child behavior, positive communication and positive parenting skills.
Jessie EaganChild and Family Behavioral Health Unit Manager
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