This book reflects on the issues surrounding FASD and the criminal justice system, and the impacts on Aboriginal children, youth, and their families. It is based on research from Australia, Canada and New Zealand, but the themes explored in this book have worldwide application.
We’re taking a short break from our CanFASD webinar series for the month of December but will return in the new year. In the meantime, you can re-watch all of our past webinars on our YouTube channel. Be sure to subscribe to our channel to get regular updates!
People with also FASD have numerous strengths. Many of these strengths are valued in the workplace, such as their creativity, gregariousness, tenacity, friendliness, and helpfulness, and their ability to thrive with structure and routine. Previous research has looked into the employment experiences of people with disabilities, but very little research has been done on FASD employment specifically.
It is important to understand how neglect can impact symptoms of FASD, especially considering individuals with PAE often experience neglect.
Stigma is one of the biggest barriers to health and one of the biggest drivers of health inequities. We all play an important role in challenging stigma and stereotypes.
There are not many resources available to assist with managing the online world with individuals with FASD but this new book by Dr. Ira Chasnoff is a useful one.
For families of children with disabilities, COVID-19 has intensified the unique challenges and associated stressors they face.
Pain as experienced by individuals with FASD is under-researched and frequently misunderstood and under-recognized in the medical community.
Here’s a brief summary on the some of the latest research published on fetal alcohol spectrum disorder (FASD).
The Strategic Priorities Plan doesn’t change what we’re doing right now; it just helps us identify areas where we need to do more.