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There are 10 types of childhood trauma measured in the ACE Study. Five are personal — physical abuse, verbal abuse, sexual abuse, physical neglect, and emotional neglect. Five are related to other family members: Each type of trauma counts as one.
There are, of course, many other types of childhood trauma — racism, bullying, watching a sibling being abused, losing a caregiver grandmother, mother, grandfather, etc.
The ACE Study included only those 10 childhood traumas because those were mentioned as most common by a group of about Kaiser members; those traumas were also well studied individually in the research literature. The most important thing to remember is that the ACE score is meant as a guideline: If you experienced other types of toxic stress over months or years, then those would likely increase your risk of health consequences.
Prior to your 18th birthday: Did a parent or other adult in the household often or very often… Swear at you, insult you, put you down, or humiliate you?
Often or very often pushed, grabbed, slapped, or had something thrown at her? The first research results were published infollowed by more than 70 other publications through Think of it as a cholesterol score for childhood toxic stress. You get one point for each type of trauma.
The higher your ACE score, the higher your risk of health and social problems. Of course, other types of trauma exist that could contribute to an ACE score, so it is conceivable that people could have ACE scores higher than 10; however, the ACE Study measured only 10 types. As your ACE score increases, so does the risk of disease, social and emotional problems.
With an ACE score of 4 or more, things start getting serious. By the way, lest you think that the ACE Study was yet another involving inner-city poor people of color, take note: Here are some specific graphic examples of how increasing ACE scores increase the risk of some diseases, social and emotional problems.
They often have difficulty trusting adults or developing healthy relationships with peers i. Nicotine reduces anger, increases focus and relieves depression.
Using drugs or overeating or engaging in risky behavior leads to consequences as a direct result of this behavior. For example, smoking can lead to COPD chronic obstructive pulmonary disease or lung cancer. Overeating can lead to obesity and diabetes.
In addition, there is increasing research that shows that severe and chronic stress leads to bodily systems producing an inflammatory response that leads to disease. Fortunately, brains and lives are somewhat plastic. The appropriate integration of resilience factors born out of ACE concepts — such as asking for help, developing trusting relationships, forming a positive attitude, listening to feelings — can help people improve their lives.The human brain loves to make sense of things—to categorize, to judge, to evaluate, and more.
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Monday. Optus D2 V . What’s Your ACE Score? (and, at the end, What’s Your Resilience Score?) There are 10 types of childhood trauma measured in the ACE Study. Five are personal — physical abuse, verbal abuse, sexual abuse, physical neglect, and emotional neglect.