Works Cited

1. Wilson JP, Lindy JD (eds).Countertransference in the Treatment of Posttraumatic Stress Disorder. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 1994.

2. McCann IL, Pearlman LA. Vicarious traumatization: a framework for understanding the psychological effects of working with victims.J Trauma Stress. 1990;3(1):131-149.

3. Figley CR (ed).Compassion Fatigue: Coping with Secondary Traumatic Stress Disorder in Those Who Treat the Traumatized. New York, NY: Bruner/Mazel; 1995.

4. Figley CR.Burnout in Families: The Systemic Costs of Caring. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press; 1998.

5. Figley CR, Kleber RJ. Beyond the "victim:" secondary traumatic stress. In: Kleber RJ, Figley CR, Gersons BPR (eds).Beyond Trauma: Cultural and Societal Dynamics. New York, NY: Plenum Press; 2013: 75-95.

6. Dalenberg CJ.Countertransference and the Treatment of Trauma. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2000.

7. Pearlman LA, Saakvitne KW. Trauma and the Therapist: Countertransference and Vicarious Traumatization in Psychotherapy with Incest Survivors. New York, NY: WW Norton & Company; 1995.

8. Hernández P, Gangsei D, Engstrom D. Vicarious resilience: a new concept in work with those who survive trauma.Fam Process. 2007;46(2):229-241.

9. Engstrom D, Hernández P, Gangsei D. Vicarious resilience: a qualitative investigation into its description.Traumatol. 2008;14(3): 13-21.

10. van Dernoot Lipsky L, Burk C.Trauma Stewardship: An Everyday Guide to Caring for Self while Caring for Others. San Francisco, CA: Berrett-Koehler Publishers; 2009.

11. Meffert SM, Musalo K, McNiel DE, Binder RL. The role of mental health professionals in political asylum processing.J Am Acad Psychiatry Law. 2010;38(4):479-489.

12. Lustig SL, Karnik N, Delucchi K, Teenakoon L, Kaul B, Marks DL, Slavin D. Inside the judges' chambers: narrative responses from the National Association of Immigration Judges Stress and Burnout Survey.Georget Immgr Law J. 2008;23(1):57-83.

13. Piwowarczyk L, Ignatius S, Crosby S, Grodin M, Heeren T, Sharma A. Secondary trauma in asylum lawyers.Bender's Immigration Bulletin. 2009;3:263-269.

14. Sagy T. Even heroes need to talk: psycho-legal soft spots in the field of asylum lawyering.Bepress Legal Series. 2006;1014.

15. Muller RT. Vicarious Trauma and the Professional Interpreter: An Interpreter Shares Her Experiences. Available at https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/talking-about-trauma/201308/vicarious-trauma-and-the-professional-interpreter. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

16. Rana S, Shah P, Chaudhuri K. Whose trauma is it? Vicarious trauma and its impact on court interpreters.Newsletter of the National Association of Judiciary Interpreters and Translators. 2009–2010; 18(4):1, 6-9.

17. Devilly GJ, Wright R, Varker T. Vicarious trauma, secondary traumatic stress or simply burnout? Effect of trauma therapy on mental health professionals.Aust N Z J Psychiatry. 2009;43(4):373-385.

18. Stamm BH (ed).Secondary Traumatic Stress: Self-Care Issues for Clinicians, Researchers, and Educators. 2nd ed. Lutherville, MD: Sidran Press; 1999.

19. Stamm BH, Figley CR. Advances in the theory of compassion satisfaction and fatigue and its measurement with the ProQOL 5. Presented at the International Society for Traumatic Stress Studies Annual Conference. Atlanta, GA; 2009.

20. Wilson JP. Empathic strain, compassion fatigue and countertransference in the treatment of trauma and PTSD. In: Knafo D (ed).Living with Terror, Working with Trauma: A Clinician's Handbook. Lantham, MD: Jason Aronson; 2004: 331-368.

21. Wilson JP, Thomas RB.Empathy in the Treatment of Trauma and PTSD. New York, NY: Brunner-Routledge; 2015.

22. Cohen K, Collens P. The impact of trauma work on trauma workers: a metasynthesis on vicarious trauma and vicarious posttraumatic growth.Psychological Trauma: Theory, Research, Practice, and Policy. 2013;5(6):570-580.

23. McCann IL, Colletti J. The dance of empathy: a hermeneutic formulation of countertransference, empathy, and understanding in the treatment of individuals who have experienced early childhood trauma. In: Wilson JP, Lindy JD (eds).Countertransference in the Treatment of PTSD. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 1994: 87-121.

24. Kinzie JD. Countertransference in the treatment of Southeast Asian refugees. In: Wilson JP, Lindy JD (eds).Countertransference in the Treatment of PTSD. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 1994: 249-262.

25. Maroda KJ.The Power of Countertransference. Hillsdale, NJ: The Analytic Press, Inc.; 2004.

26. Vaillant GE.Adaptation to Life. Boston, MA: Harvard University Press; 1998.

27. Danieli Y. Countertransference, trauma, and training. In: Wilson JP, Lindy JD (eds).Countertransference in the Treatment of PTSD. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 1994: 368-388.

28. Winnicott DW.The Maturational Processes and the Facilitating Environment. London: Karnac Books; 1996.

29. Wilson JP, Lindy JD, Raphael B. Empathic strain and therapist defense: type I and II CTRs. In: Wilson JP, Lindy JD (eds).Countertransference in the Treatment of PTSD. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 1994: 31-61.

30. Erikson EH.Identity: Youth and Crisis. New York, NY: Norton; 1968.

31. Stamm BH.The Concise ProQOL Manual. 2nd ed. Pocatello, ID: ProQOL.org; 2010.

32. Stamm BH. Measuring compassion satisfaction as well as fatigue: developmental history of the compassion satisfaction and fatigue test. In: Figley CR (ed).Treating Compassion Fatigue. New York, NY: Brunner-Routledge; 2015: 107-119.

33. Freudenberger HJ. Impaired clinicians: coping with burnout. In: Keller PA, Ritt L (eds).Innovations in Clinical Practice: A Source Book. Vol. 3. Sarasota, FL: Professional Resource Exchange; 1984: 223-227.

34. Panos A. Promoting Resiliency in Trauma Workers. Poster presented at the 9th World Congress on Stress, Trauma, and Coping. Baltimore, MD; February 2007.

35. Kristensen TS, Borritz M, Villadsen E, Christensen KB. The Copenhagen Burnout Inventory: a new tool for the assessment of burnout.Work Stress. 2005;19(3);192-207.

36. Kearney MK, Weininger RB, Vachon ML, Harrison RL, Mount BM. Self-care of physicians caring for patients at the end of life.JAMA. 2009;301(11):1155-1164.

37. Clark E. Self-care as best practice in palliative care. In: Altilio T, Otis-Green S (eds).Oxford Textbook of Palliative Social Work. New York, NY: Oxford University Press; 2011: 771-777.

38. Reese DJ.Hospice Social Work. New York, NY: Columbia University Press; 2013.

39. Quinal L, Harford S, Rutledge DN. Secondary traumatic stress in oncology staff.Cancer Nurs. 2009;32(4):E1-E7.

40. Vachon MLS, Muller M. Burnout and symptoms of stress in staff working in palliative care. In: Chochinov HM, Breitbart W (eds).Handbook of Psychiatry in Palliative Medicine. 2nd ed. New York, NY: Oxford University Press; 2012: 236-266.

41. Pearlman LA.Trauma and Attachment Belief Scale. Los Angeles, CA: Western Psychological Services; 2003.

42. Kessler RC, Chiu WT, Demler O, Walters EE. Prevalence, severity, and comorbidity of 12-month DSM-IV disorders in the National Comorbidity Survey Replication.Arch Gen Psychiatry. 2005;62(6):617-627.

43. McCann IL, Pearlman LA.Psychological Trauma and the Adult Survivor: Theory, Therapy, and Transformation. New York, NY: Brunner/Mazel; 1990.

44. Pearlman LA, Mac Ian PS. Vicarious traumatization: an empirical study of the effects of trauma work on trauma therapists.Prof Psychol. 1995;26(6);558-565.

45. Pearlman LA. Self-care for trauma therapists: ameliorating vicarious traumatization. In: Stamm BH (ed).Secondary Traumatic Stress: Self-Care Issues for Clinicians, Researchers and Educators. 2nd ed. Lutherville, MD: Sidran Press; 1999: 51-64.

46. Meyers TW, Cornille TA. The trauma of working with traumatized children. In: Figley CR (ed).Treating Compassion Fatigue. New York, NY: Brunner-Routledge; 2002: 39-56.

47. Schauben LJ, Frazier PA. Vicarious trauma: the effects on female counselors of working with sexual violence survivors.Psychol Women Q. 1995;19(1);49-64.

48. Janoff-Bulman R.Shattered Assumptions: Towards A New Psychology of Trauma.New York, NY: Free Press; 1992.

49. Saakvitne KW, Pearlman LA, Staff of TSI/CAAP.Transforming the Pain: A Workbook on Vicarious Traumatization. New York, NY: Norton; 1996.

50. Saakvitne KW, Tennen H, Affleck G. Exploring thriving in the context of clinical trauma theory: constructivist self development theory.J Soc Issues. 1998;54(2):279-299.

51. Piaget J.Psychology and Epistemology: Towards A Theory of Knowledge. New York, NY: Viking Press; 1971.

52. Rotter JB.Social Learning and Clinical Psychology. New York, NY: Prentice-Hall; 1954.

53. Mahoney MJ. Psychotherapy and human change process. In: Harvey JH, Parks MM (eds).Psychotherapy Research and Behavior Change. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 1982: 73-122.

54. Millera MK, Floresa DM, Pitcher BJ. Using constructivist self-development theory to understand judges' reactions to a courthouse shooting: an exploratory study.Psychiatry, Psychology and Law. 2010;17(1):121-138.

55. Stevenson AD, Phillips CB, Anderson KJ. Resilience among doctors who work in challenging areas: a qualitative study.Br J Gen Pract. 2011;61(588):e404-e410.

56. Joseph S, Linley P (eds).Trauma, Recovery and Growth: Positive Psychological Perspectives on Posttraumatic Stress. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley and Sons; 2008.

57. Lev-Wiesel R, Goldblatt H, Eisikovits Z, Admi H. Growth in the shadow of war: the case of social workers and nurses working in a shared war reality.Br J Soc Work. 2009;93:1154-1174.

58. Bonanno GA, Westphal M, Mancini AD. Resilience to loss and potential trauma.Annu Rev Clin Psychol. 2011;7:511-535.

59. Hobfoll SE, Palmieri P, Johnson RJ, Canetti-Nisim D, Hall BJ. Trajectories of resilience, resistance, and distress during ongoing terrorism: the case of Jews and Arabs in Israel.J Consult Clin Psychol. 2009;77(1):138-148.

60. Weingarten K.Common Shock: Witnessing Violence Every Day. New York, NY: Dutton; 2003.

61. Baker EK.Caring for Ourselves: A Therapist's Guide to Personal and Professional Well-Being. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2003.

62. Bride BE, Robinson MM, Yegidis B, Figley CR. Development and validation of the Secondary Traumatic Stress Scale.Res Soc Work Pract. 2004;14(1);27-35.

63. Figley CR, Roop RG.Compassion Fatigue in the Animal-Care Community. Washington, DC: Humane Society Press; 2006.

64. Pearlman LA, Caringi J. Living and working self-reflectively to address vicarious trauma. In: Courtois CA, Ford JD (eds).Treating Complex Traumatic Stress Disorders: An Evidence-Based Guide. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 2009: 202-224.

65. Stamm BH. Recruitment and Retention of a Quality Health Workforce in Rural Areas. Available at https://www.ruralhealthinfo.org/topics/rural-health-recruitment-retention/resources. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

66. Stamm BH, Figley CR, Figley KR. Provider Resiliency: A Train-the-Trainer Mini Course on Compassion Satisfaction and Compassion Fatigue. Presented at the International Society for Traumatic Stress Studies Annual Conference. Montreal, Quebec, Canada; 2010.

67. Panos A. Understanding and Preventing Compassion Fatigue: A Handout for Professionals. Available at http://www.giftfromwithin.org/html/prvntcf.html. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

68. Hernandez-Wolfe P, Killian K, Engstrom D, Gangsei D. Vicarious resilience, vicarious trauma and awareness of equity in trauma work.Journal of Humanistic Psychology. 2015;55(2):153-172.

69. Garbarino J, Dubrow N, Kostelny K, Pardo C.Children in Danger: Coping with the Consequences of Community Violence. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass; 1992.

70. Levine SZ, Laufer A, Stein E, Hamama-Raz Y, Solomon Z. Examining the relationship between resilience and posttraumatic growth.J Trauma Stress. 2009;22(4):282-286.

71. Knowles R, Sasser DD, Garrison MEB. Family resilience and resiliency following Hurricane Katrina. In: Kilmer RP, Gil-Rivas V, Tedeschi RG, Calhoun LG (eds).Helping Families and Communities Recover from Disaster: Lessons Learned from Hurricane Katrina and its Aftermath. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2010: 97-115.

72. Werner EE. Protective factors and individual resilience. In: Meisels SJ, Shonkoff JP (eds).Handbook of Early Childhood Education. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 2012.

73. Sapienza JK, Masten AS. Understanding and promoting resilience in children and youth.Curr Opin Psychiatry. 2011;24(4):267-273.

74. Luthar SS, Cicchetti D. The construct of resilience: implications for interventions and social policies.Dev Psychopathol. 2000;12(4);857-885.

75. Bernard B.Resiliency: What We Have Learned. Oakland, CA: WestEd; 2004.

76. Seligman M, Peterson C. Positive clinical psychology. In: Aspinwall LG, Staudinger UM (eds).A Psychology of Human Strengths: Fundamental Questions and Future Directions for a Positive Psychology. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2003: 305-317.

77. Tosone C, Bettmann JE, Minami T, Jasperson RA. New York City social workers after 9/11: their attachment, resiliency, and compassion fatigue.Int J Emerg Ment Health. 2010;12(2);103-116.

78. Turner SD.Exploring Resilience in the Lives of Women Leaders in Early Childhood Health, Human Services, and Education. PhD dissertation. Oregon State University; 2009. Available at http://ir.library.oregonstate.edu/xmlui/handle/1957/13122. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

79. Lucero M.Secondary Traumatic Stress Disorder in Therapists: Factors Associated with Resilience. PhD dissertation. Hofstra University; 2002. Available at http://proquest.umi.com/pqdlink?Ver=1&Exp=04-11-2016&FMT=7&DID=765071851&RQT=309&attempt=1. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

80. Goldenberg JE. The impact on the interviewer of holocaust survivor narratives: vicarious traumatization or transformation?Traumatol. 2002;8(4):237-255.

81. Windle G, Bennett KM, Noyes J. A methodological review of resilience measurement scales.Health Qual Life Outcomes. 2011;9:8.

82. American Psychiatric Association.Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders. 5th ed. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Association; 2013.

83. Luthar SS, Doernberger CH, Zigler E. Resilience is not a unidimensional construct: insights from a prospective study of inner-city adolescents.Dev Psychopathol. 1993;5:703-717.

84. Davydov FM, Stewart R, Ritchie K, Chaddieu I. Resilience and mental health.Clin Psychol Rev. 2010;30(5):479-495.

85. Bonanno GA, Ho SMY, Chan JCK, et al. Psychological resilience and dysfunction among hospitalized survivors of the SARS epidemic in Hong Kong: a latent class approach.Health Psychol. 2008;27(5):659-667.

86. Bonanno GA, Galea S, Bucciarelli A, Vlahov D. What predicts psychological resilience after disaster? The role of demographics, resources, and life stress.J Consult Clin Psychol. 2007;75(5):671-682.

87. Leipold B, Greve W. Resilience: a conceptual bridge between coping and development.Eur Psychol. 2009;14(1):40-50.

88. Connor KM. Assessment of resilience in the aftermath of trauma.J Clin Psychiatry. 2006;67(Suppl 2):46-49.

89. Connor KM, Davidson JR. Development of a new resilience scale: the Connor Davidson Resilience Scale (CD-RISC).Depress Anxiety. 2003;18(2):76-82.

90. Karairmak O. Establishing the psychometric qualities of the Connor-Davidson Resilience Scale (CD-RISC) using exploratory and confirmatory factor analysis in a trauma survivor sample.Psychiatry Res. 2010;179(3):350-356.

91. Wang L, Shi Z, Zhang Y, Zhang Z. Psychometric properties of the 10-item Connor Davidson Resilience Scale in Chinese earthquake victims.Psychiatry Clin Neurosci. 2010;64(5):499-504.

92. Campbell-Sills L, Stein MB. Psychometric analysis and refinement of the Connor Davidson Resilience Scale (CD-RISC): validation of a 10-item measure of resilience.J Trauma Stress. 2007;20(6):1019-1028.

93. Vaishnavi S, Connor K, Davidson JRT. An abbreviated version of the Connor Davidson Resilience Scale (CD-RISC), the CD-RISC2: psychometric properties and applications in psychopharmacological trials.Psychiatry Res. 2007;152(2-3):293-297.

94. Friborg O, Hjemdal O, Rosenvinge JH, Martinussen M. A new rating scale for adult resilience: what are the central protective resources behind healthy adjustment?Int J Methods Psychiatr Res. 2003;12(2):65-76.

95. Friborg O, Hjemdal O. Resilience as a measure of adjustment.J Norw Psychol Assoc. 2004;41:206-208.

96. Friborg O, Hjemdal O, Rosenvinge JH, Martinussen M, Aslaksen PM, Flaten MA. Resilience as a moderator of pain and stress.J Psychosom Res. 2006;61(2):213-219.

97. von Soest T, Mossige S, Stefansen K, Hjemdal O. A validation study of the Resilience Scale for Adolescents (READ).J Psychopathol Behav Assess. 2009;32(2):215-225.

98. Oshio A, Nakaya M, Kaneko H, Nagamine S. Development and validation of an Adolescent Resilience Scale.Jpn J Counsel Sci. 2002;35:57-65.

99. Wagnild GM, Young HM. Development and psychometric evaluation of the resilience scale.J Nurs Meas.1993;1(2):165-178.

100. Judge TA, Erez A, Bono JE, Thoresen CJ. The Core Self-Evaluations Scale (CSES): development of a measure.Pers Psychol. 2003;56(2):303-331.

101. Kammeyer-Mueller JD, Judge TA, Scott BA. The role of core self-evaluations in the coping process: testing an integrative model. J Appl Psychol. 2009;94(1):177-195.

102. Conner KM, Vaishnavi S, Davidson JR, Sheehan DV, Sheehan KH. Perceived stress in anxiety disorders and the general population: a study of the Sheehan Stress Vulnerability Scale.Psychiatry Res. 2007;151(3):249-254.

103. Killian K, Hernandez-Wolfe P. Development and Validation of the Vicarious Resilience Scale. Presentation at the Annual American Family Therapy Academy (AFTA) Conference. Chicago, IL; June 2013.

104. Benshoff JM, Paisley PO. The structured peer consultation model for school counselors.J Couns Dev. 1996;74(3):314-318.

105. Campbell JM.Essentials of Clinical Supervision. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley; 2006.

106. Mollica RF. The Trauma Story: An Empathic and Therapeutic Conversation with the Survivor. Webinar presentation hosted by the National Partnership for Community Training, Florida Center for Survivors of Torture. Miami Springs, FL; September 8, 2010.

107. Briere J, Lanktree C. Integrative Treatment of Complex Trauma for Adolescents (ITCT-A): A Guide for the Treatment of Multiply-Traumatized Youth. Available at http://keck.usc.edu/adolescent-trauma-training-center/wp-content/uploads/sites/169/2016/06/ITCT-A-TreatmentGuide-2ndEdition-rev20131106.pdf. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

108. Briere J. Treating adult survivors of severe childhood abuse and neglect: further development of an integrative model. In: Myers JEB, Berliner L, Briere J, Reid T, Jenny C (eds).The APSAC Handbook on Child Maltreatment.3rd ed. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications; 2010.

109. Duerr M.The Use of Meditation and Mindfulness Practices to Support Military Care Providers: A Prospectus.Northampton, MA: Center for Contemplative Mind in Society; 2009.

110. Kabat-Zinn J.Coming to Our Senses: Healing Ourselves and the World Through Mindfulness. New York, NY: Hyperion; 2005.

111. Lutz A, Brefczynski-Lewis J, Johnstone T, Davidson RJ. Regulation of the neural circuitry of emotion by compassion meditation: effects of meditative expertise.PLoS One. 2008;3(3);e1897.

112. Ricard M. Is Compassion Meditation the Key to Better Caregiving? Video. Available at http://www.huffingtonpost.com/matthieu-ricard/could-compassion-meditati_b_751566.html. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

113. Merriam Webster. Online Dictionary: Stewardship. Available at http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/stewardship. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

114. van der Kolk BA (ed).Psychological Trauma. Arlington, VA: American Psychiatric Press; 1987.

115. New Tactics in Human Rights. Self-Care for Activists: Sustaining Your Most Valuable Resource. Available at https://www.newtactics.org/conversation/self-care-activists-sustaining-your-most-valuable-resource. Last accessed May 16, 2017.

116. Saakvitne KW, Gamble SG, Pearlman LA, Lev BT.Risking Connection: A Training Curriculum for Working with Survivors of Childhood Abuse. Lutherville, MD: Sidran Press; 2000.

117. Cox K, Steiner S.Self-Care in Social Work: A Guide for Practitioners, Supervisors, and Administrators. Washington, DC: NASW Press; 2013.

118. Montgomery RJV, Gonyea JG, Hooyman NR. Caregiving and the experience of subjective and objective burden.Fam Relat. 1985;34(1):19-26.

Evidence-Based Practice Recommendations Citations

1. World Health Organization.Responding to Intimate Partner Violence and Sexual Violence against Women: WHO Clinical and Policy Guidelines. Geneva: World Health Organization; 2013. Summary retrieved from National Guideline Clearinghouse at https://www.guideline.gov/summaries/summary/50062. Last accessed May 22, 2017.



Privacy Policy
Copyright © 2017 CE Resource, P.O. Box 997571, Sacramento, CA 95899-7571
Mention of commercial products does not indicate endorsement.