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• Section 1: Orientation to a Strength-Based Approach
1. Reaching Teens: Preparing You to Become the Kind of Adult Young People Need in Their Lives
2. The 7 Cs: An Interdisciplinary Model that Integrates Positive Youth Development, Resilience-Building Strategies, and Trauma-sensitive Practices
3. The Journey From Risk-Focused Attention to Strength-Based Care
4. How a Strength-Based Approach Affects Behavioral Change
5. Youth are Experts in Their Own Lives
6. Reframing Adolescence: Holding Youth to High Expectations and Refuting Undermining Portrayals
• Section 2: Orientation to Using Reaching Teens as A Toolkit
7. Building a Strength-Based Community to Support the Emotional, Behavioral, and Mental Health of Youth
8. Global is Local: Tools to Approach Youth of All Contexts
9. Reaching Adults So They Can Reach Teens
10. Navigating Reaching Teens: Getting the Most Out of the Toolkit
11. Ensuring Our Environments, Practices, and Procedures Align with Strength-based Practices
12. Informed by the Evidence and Leading Practice: How is Reaching Teens Research Informed?
• Section 3: Understanding Adolescents and Their World
13. Understanding and Supporting Healthy Adolescent Development
14. The Adolescent World
15. The Teen Brain
16. Friendship and Peers
17. Sex(uality) Happens: Fostering Healthy, Positive (Female) Sexuality
18. Male Sexuality
19. The Virtual World of Adolescents
20. Spirituality and Resilience in Adolescence: Connection, Purpose, and Love
21. Working Toward a Healthy Masculinity
• Section 4: Connecting with Adolescents and Their Families
22. Creating Adolescent-Friendly Spaces and Services
23. Setting the Stage for a Trustworthy Relationship
24. Boundaries
25. Vicarious Resilience: How and Why Working with Youth Helps Us Thrive
• Section 5: Communicating with Adolescents
26. Communicating with Adolescents 101
27. The Language of Resilience
28. Cultural Humility
29. Examining Our Own Unconscious Biases
30. Body Language
31. Healing Centered Engagement: Fostering Connections rather than Forcing Disclosures
32. The SSHADESS Screen: A Strength-Based Psychosocial Assessment
33. Strength-Based Interviewing: The Circle of Courage
34. De-escalation and Crisis Management When a Youth Is Acting Out
35. Delivering Bad News to Adolescents
• Section 6: Working with Adolescents Who Have Endured Trauma and Marginalization
36. The Impact of Trauma on Development and Well-Being
37. Trauma-Sensitive Practice: Working with Youth Who Have Faced Adverse Childhood (or Adolescent) Experiences
38. Reframing Youth Who Have Endured Trauma and Marginalization
39. Supporting Youth to Build Their Self-Regulation Skills
40. The Power of Safe, Secure, Sustained Relationships in the Lives of Youth
41. Radical Calmness
42. The Traumatic Impact of Racism and Discrimination on Young People and How to Talk About It
43. Working with Youth Who Have Experienced Sexual Trauma
• Section 7: Empowering Adolescents to Build on their Strengths and Avoid Undermining Behaviors
44. Focusing and Building on Existing Strengths: A Strategy to Overcome Risks and to Prepare Adolescents to Be Their Best Selves
45. Restorative Practices: Addressing Problems Using Strength-based Rather than Punitive Strategies
46. Motivational Interviewing
47. Health Realization: Accessing a Higher State of Mind No Matter What
48. Helping Adolescents Own Their Solutions: Talking with Youth, Not at Them
49. Helping Youth Overcome Shame and Stigma (and Doing Our Best to Not Be a Part of the Problem)
50. Stress Management and Coping: Powerful Strategies to Take Control of One's Life
51. Mindfulness Practice for Resilience and Managing Stress and Pain
• Section 8: Supporting Effective Parenting
52. The Professional-Parent-Teen Partnership
53. Preparing Parents for Their Children's Adolescence
54. Promoting Balanced Parenting: Warmth, Clear Boundaries, and Effective Monitoring
55. Delivering Upsetting News to Parents: Recognizing Their Strengths First
56. When Parents' Resilience Reaches Its Limits
57. The Importance of Self-Care for Parents
58. Engaging Parents Who Have Experienced Trauma and Marginalization in a Strength-Based Partnership
• Section 9: Mental, Emotional, and Behavioral Health
59. The Role of Lifestyle in Mental Health Promotion
60. Finding Resilience in Sports and Physically Active Recreation
61. Reaching Treatment: An Overview of Mental Health Treatment
62. Depression
63. Anxiety
64. Somatic Symptoms and Related Disorders
65. Grief
66. Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder in Adolescents
67. Learning Differences
68. Perfectionism
69. Eating Disorders
70. Adolescents and Substance Use
71. Adolescents and Opioid Use
72. Teen Pregnancy and Parenting
73. Teen Driving
74. Managing Electronic Media Use in the Lives of Adolescents
75. Helping Teens Cope With Divorce
76. Bullying
77. Unhealthy Relationships
78. Emotional, Physical, and Sexual Abuse
79. Youth Violence
• Section 10: Serving Young People Deserving of Focused Attention
80. Teens With Chronic Illness and Special Health Care Needs: A Person-Centered Approach to Communication
81. Transitioning From Youth-Centered to Adult Services
82. Youth Who Are Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, or Questioning/Queer
83. Serving Youth who are Transgender and Gender Diverse
84. Reaching Youth Who Are Immigrants
85. America's Children: The Unique Needs and Culture of Youth Affiliated with the Military
86. Supporting Youth In Foster Care to Engage in Services and Supports
87. Working with Youth Involved with Juvenile Justice
88. Youth Living with HIV
89. Serving Youth Who are Experiencing Homelessness or are Unstably Housed
• Section 11: Caring for the Caregivers
90. Healer, Heal Thyself: Self-care for the Caregiver
91. Advancing Adult Compassion Resilience in Youth-Serving Professionals
92. Creating Healthy Organizations
93. Supporting Frontline Staff Who Bear Witness
94. Getting Out of the Fast Lane: More "Miles to the Gallon"?
95. Have I Really Made a Difference? Trusting That Our Presence Matters

Completely revised and updated, Reaching Teens provides communications strategies to effectively engage with today's teenagers. This groundbreaking multimedia resource combines video and text to show how recognizing, reinforcing, and building on inherent strengths supports positive youth development.

Key Features
• New edition expands guidance on trauma, by reframing the approach to show that working with youth can be trauma sensitive and also incorporates positive youth development and resilience.
• Twenty-nine new chapters--93 total
• New website companion, which includes
• Full book content, plus references
• Expanded version of select chapters
• In-chapter access to videos and group learning and discussion
• Tailored learning resources for different audiences created in conjunction with subject matter experts:
• Youth development programs
• Education settings
• Health care settings
• Juvenile justice settings
• Foster care settings
• Substance use programs and recovery settings
• Includes 400 video clips.
• Earn CME credits/CEUs

• Kenneth R. Ginsburg, MD, MS Ed, FAAP, is a professor of pediatrics in the Division of Adolescent Medicine at The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia and the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine.
• Dr Zachary Brett Ramirez McClain is a general pediatrician specializing in Adolescent Medicine at The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia (CHOP) and Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. McClain is one of CHOP's leaders in promoting the health and well-being of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer/questioning (LGBTQ) youth. Additionally, he is the Medical Director of the Center for Young Men's Health at CHOP, which supports the healthy development and growth for young men, and provides a place where boys and young men can talk about their body, mind, emotions, and relationships.