Being a victim of crime or violence, being involved in a disaster of some kind, witnessing a horrific incident (someone being killed for example) and being abused are all examples of situations that can lead to a traumatic reaction. Such situations can be devastating for the individual(s) concerned and for the people connected with them. Like loss and grief, trauma can both arise within the workplace and can be brought in by employees who, of course, cannot simply turn off their feelings when they arrive at their place of work each day. A traumatised person can encounter danger at work in two senses: (i) a work setting not attuned to their needs may make the situation worse for that person; and (ii) he or she may pose a threat to others because of their unsettled state of mind and emotional turmoil. It can therefore be a very risky strategy all round to neglect the significance of trauma in the workplace. To find out more, choose from the menu below.

Please select from the following:

What is trauma?

How can I tell whether someone has been traumatised?

Someone I know has been traumatised, how can I help?

I am a manager. How do I support staff who have been traumatised?

Layout 1 1

The Managing Stress Practice Manual

Stress

Dealing with Stress E-course

Stress related text arrangement (word cloud) with spherical form and the word STRESS in red uppercase isolated on white

Managing Stress E-course

741f67d2064cc5a37fcc5ad54de52dde

Understanding Stress DVD

Conceptual broken chain isolated on white background - rendered in 3d

Meeting the Stress Challenge DVD

Stress Man

Managing Stress DVD

Man facing problems and stress

Dealing with Stress 3-DVD Set

directory-466935_640

Coping with Depression DVD

Young man with hands clasped together

Working with Grief DVD