Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder
Understanding and Overview
$20.00 Or MEMBER PLAN (Starting at $12.99 a month/viewer)
Nathan Gerbrandt, MSW, RSW - Managing Director
Nathan is the Managing Director of CTRI. He is passionate about promoting trauma-informed practices that support individuals, organizations and communities. Prior to working with CTRI, Nathan coordinated service delivery and rehabilitation planning for people with co-occurring disorders and complex trauma in conflict with the law. He has refined skills in violence prevention, risk management, and collaborative treatment planning for vulnerable people. In addition, Nathan possesses specialty in the areas of disability services, case management, and working with people with Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder. He holds a Master of Social Work degree and is a Registered Social Worker. Nathan believes that despite any trauma, mental health, and physical challenges, all people can find great success in their lives. He is the author of CTRI’s Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder – Strategies for Supporting workshop. Nathan is an engaging presenter who uses an interactive style to find real-life meaning in his workshops. Read blogs written by Nathan here. Contact Nathan at: [email protected] 204-452-0179
Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD) is one of the most prevalent brain-based disabilities. As a result, there is a growing need for caregivers to increase their knowledge and practical skills to support children, adults, and families living with FASD. This webinar provides an overview of what FASD is and offers meaningful ways to try differently, not harder in the support of people affected by FASD.
Interested in watching the companion webinar?
Click to order: Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder – Strategies for Support
Learning ObjectivesUpon completion of this webinar participants should be able to
- Define FASD as an invisible physical disability of the brain
- Describe the importance of self-regulation for people with FASD
- Identify three guiding pillars to supporting people with FASD