Crisis Prevention Institute Blog

By Lee Elliott | Posted on 12.08.2017 | with 0 comments
When the diagnosis is Alzheimer’s, an ongoing conversation with your loved one’s physician can help ensure person-centered, quality care. Read more »
By Anna Ciulla | Posted on 12.05.2017 | with 0 comments
Guest author Anna Ciulla returns with key insights on using limit setting to heal and strengthen relationships with loved ones. Read more »
By Emily Eilers | Posted on 11.28.2017 | with 0 comments
One hospital’s internal debriefing memo from a fateful week in 1963 still has powerful relevance today. Read more »
By Emily Eilers | Posted on 11.21.2017 | with 0 comments
Engaging in a daily practice of conscious gratitude can transform the world around you—and make a profound difference in your mental health.   Read more »
By Emily Eilers | Posted on 11.17.2017 | with 0 comments
School climate surveys can help improve staff retention and transform student outcomes, by matching specific pain points with practical fixes. Read more »
By Terry Vittone | Posted on 11.15.2017 | with 0 comments
Professor of Special Education Reece Peterson of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln talks about his groundbreaking study A Review of Crisis Intervention Training Programs for Schools. Read more »
By Anna Ciulla | Posted on 11.13.2017 | with 0 comments
Trauma is a hidden epidemic, but recovery is possible—guest blogger Anna Ciulla shares resources that support lasting healing. Read more »
By Emily Eilers | Posted on 11.08.2017 | with 0 comments
With their recent Distinguished Provider recognition, Peconic Landing’s Harbor South community exemplifies engagement and empowerment as a dementia capable society. Read more »
By Lee Elliott | Posted on 11.03.2017 | with 0 comments
Alzheimer’s caregivers often experience intense stress, but by developing a support network of like-minded teammates, burnout can be prevented. Guest contributor Lee Elliott shares some helpful resources. Read more »
By Emily Eilers | Posted on 10.30.2017 | with 0 comments
Nurses face the greatest risk of horizontal violence at work—and their patients may suffer the aftershocks. Fortunately, this risk can be positively and permanently reversed, with the right training. Read more »
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