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The content of the questions was based on a number of research studies from the literature over the past 40 years including that of Emmy Werner and others. A secure early childhood is helpful, but not necessary.A higher number of positive experiences is not necessarily more protective.Located in Burlington, Vermont, UVM is in the heart of Vermont’s largest city.The campus includes the historic University Green, the Dudley H.
To relieve their anxiety, depression, guilt, shame, and/or inability to focus, they turn to easily available biochemical solutions — nicotine, alcohol, marijuana, methamphetamine — or activities in which they can escape their problems — high-risk sports, proliferation of sex partners, and work/over-achievement. Nicotine reduces anger, increases focus and relieves depression.(By the way, lest you think that the ACE Study was yet another involving inner-city poor people of color, take note: The study’s participants were 17,000 mostly white, middle and upper-middle class college-educated San Diegans with good jobs and great health care – they all belonged to the Kaiser Permanente health maintenance organization.) Here are some specific graphic examples of how increasing ACE scores increase the risk of some diseases, social and emotional problems.All of these graphs come from “The relationship of adverse childhood experiences to adult health, well being, social function and health care”, a book chapter by Drs.Two psychologists in the group, Mark Rains and Kate Mc Clinn, came up with the 14 statements with editing suggestions by the other members of the group.The scoring system was modeled after the ACE Study questions. Rains wants everyone to know that the resilience questions are only meant to prompt reflection and conversation on experiences that may help protect most people (about three out of four) with four or more ACEs from developing negative outcomes.
He regrets that the questions have taken on a life of their own and that people may have misinterpretted or misunderstood their experience of risk and resilience, based on the ACE or “Resilience” questionnaires.