Sanctuary Five Day Training – Internal Staff
April 11 – 15, 2022
Time: 8 am – 3 pm Est. daily
The Sanctuary Institute’s Five Day Training is a dynamic learning experience in which leaders from an organization receive didactic instruction in the concepts of the Sanctuary Model as well as skill building and practice in using the tools over the course of four days. The fifth day is spent with a small group of leaders and faculty to outline a timeline and specific structure for consultation with your site to maintain a consistency in meeting milestones across the whole organization.
Training is open to internal staff only.
For questions, please reach out to Alicia Peak at email@example.com.
Jaye Holly joined the Sanctuary Institute at Andrus in 2014. Her journey with Sanctuary began in 2011 at Berkshire Farm Center and Services for Youth, one of the largest multi-service child welfare agencies in New York State. In addition to helping organizations build trauma-informed cultures, throughout her career Jaye has developed and delivered training on a wide array of topics, including performance management, adult learning, team building, and diversity. While such a mixture might seem daunting, Jaye’s 20+ years of experience in an eclectic mix of settings has prepared her for the challenge. Her previous jobs include AIDS educator, welfare-to-work instructor, and at-risk youth program director. She has a Master’s in Human Resources Development from McDaniel College and an undergraduate degree in Psychology from Marist College.
Shakira Salmon joined ANDRUS in 2019 and the morning shift leader for Andrus Hall in the Residential Department and a Sanctuary Faculty Fellow. Shakira’s journey with ANDRUS began in November of that year as an overnight per diem. Her passion and dedication to children led her to working in Residential for the past 3 years. She holds an associate’s degree in Criminal Justice, and is currently working on pursuing her bachelor’s degree.
The Sanctuary Model of Trauma-Informed Care
We cannot hope to heal the clients we serve if we do not first heal the environments in which they receive care. A trauma-informed service setting is itself a community, and therefore as vulnerable to the effects of trauma, chronic stress and adversity as the patients/clients they treat. Successful trauma-informed interventions look at both clients and the organization itself as vulnerable to the effects of trauma.