1 The Dance of Attachment The parenting challenge for carers fostering or adopting children with attachment difficulties Kim S. Golding
2 Dancing the Same Steps Child signals attachment needs clearly Sensitive parenting: parent meets the attachment needs of the child Secure Attachment
3 Secure Attachment Secure Base Need for comfort and protection Exploration The world
4 Dancing Different Steps Foster/Adopted Child signals attachment needs in a distorted way Carer tries to meet the needs sensitively Child resists sensitive parenting Child re-enacts early experience & resists change
5 Developing a Complex Dance Responding to expressed needs. Gentle Challenge. Responding to hidden needs. Lead child into a new dance within which they can express their needs openly and respond to sensitive parenting.
6 Ambivalent Attachment Pattern Secure Base Need for comfort and protection You will attend to me, I fear abandonment The world
7 Parenting the Child With an Ambivalent Attachment Pattern Expressed need : Reassurance of availability when child needs it. Predictability and consistency. Structure and routine. Co-regulate emotion that is expressed. Hidden need: Support to be apart from you need help to be apart and to feel secure that you will be there when needed.
8 Avoidant Attachment Pattern Secure Base I will do it by myself, I fear closeness Exploration The world
9 Parenting a Child With an Avoidant Attachment Pattern Expressed need: I don t need you. Hidden need: Help to feel comfort and safety with you. Support to accept nurturing. Co-regulate emotion that is hidden.
10 Disorganized/Controlling Pattern Secure Base Frightening I am powerful, I am scared, I fear The world
11 Parenting the Traumatized Child. Expressed need: I need to be in control. Hidden need: Need help to feel safe. Need low stress environment.
12 Dancing a Dysfunctional Dance Fostering a child with attachment difficulties can lead to complex feelings within the carer: 1. Projection: the child projects feelings that the carer picks up and experiences as his/her own. 2. Triggers for unresolved issues: the child evokes feelings in the carer that trigger a reaction to a past relationship. The carer responds automatically and stops being able to respond flexibly.
13 Dancing a Dysfunctional Dance The carer is left feeling angry, sad or discouraged. These feelings are communicated to the child. The dance becomes even less connected.
14 Case Study Jane was removed from her mother when she was 30 months old because of her mother s mental health problems. She is placed into a short term foster placement. Her behaviour becomes increasingly difficult and she moves into a new short term placement. Jane initially settles in very easily and appears to get on well with all family members. At review it is decided to pursue adoption for Jane, but the foster carers are willing to offer long term foster care.
15 Case Study Jane s foster carers offer her a close and loving relationship. The foster mother wants to give Jane the experience of a loving mother that she didn t have herself, because her mother left them when she was 3 years old. Jane resists this. She becomes very rejecting and self reliant. This pushes her carers into a distant and frustrated relationship to her.
16 Case Study Jane becomes very aggressive towards the foster carers own children. Grandparents can no longer baby sit because of Jane s behaviour. No adoptive family has yet been found. The carers wait to hear whether she will be staying with them or moving. They are uncertain about what is best for them.
17 Parenting Task Provide a home where emotional, behavioural and developmental needs are met. Stability and security. Predictable, contingent & responsive nurturing and care. Age appropriate experiences. Appropriate boundaries. Meet need for dependence and independence at different developmental stages.
18 The Challenge of This Parenting Task Prior experience which influences how child responds. Needs can be presented in a distorted or hidden way. Need to be available & responsive and gently challenging. Challenge beliefs This family will be lost as well. Parents can t keep you safe/parents are dangerous. I am so bad nothing you can do or say will change this. Child s disturbance can trigger own past, unresolved parenting history.
19 The Challenge of This Parenting Task Children need nurturance but present difficult/alienating behaviours. Children need support for independence but present a need for continuing attention and involvement of the carer. Children need to feel safe but behave in ways that increase their danger. Children need to trust and rely on parents but maintain a rigidly controlling and rejecting relationship.
20 The Challenge of This Parenting Task Success can lead to increased anxiety. Triggers defensive behaviour in child. Fear of close relationship and of its future loss leads to: rejecting, controlling or challenging behaviour. overwhelming need of carers time and attention. Carer is left feeling inadequate.
21 Case Study Carers are helped to understand Jane s behaviour in relation to her past experience. Foster mother relates her own feelings and frustrations to her own early experience. They are taught to provide empathy for Jane s fear of close relationships and gently challenge her need for control and self-reliance. They are taught to meet the need for nurture that she does not express.
22 Case Study Gradually Jane learns to trust in their availability and develop some dependence upon them. These more secure relationships help Jane, but she remains a very controlling little girl. A decision is made that Jane will remain with them in a long term foster placement. They are exploring special guardianship or adoption to help Jane to feel more secure.
23 Parent Training Interventions Traditional or innovative. But need expanded curriculum that goes beyond social learning theory. The impact of early adverse experience on development. The impact of early adverse experience on attachment needs of the child. Child development Brain development Trauma Loss Transactional theory Attachment Theory
24 Examples of Interventions Adapted Webster-Stratton Incredible Years (Pallett et al). Circles of Attachment (Marvin et al). Attachment & Biobehavioural Catch-up Intervention (Dozier). Attachment based multi-dimensional model of parenting (Schofield & Beek). The Attachment, Self-regulation and Competency (ARC) model (van der Kolk). PACE & PLACE (Hughes).
25 Fostering Attachments Group
26 A home for containing anxiety and building trust and security Rewards & Sanctions Help child to manage behaviour Step aside from confrontation. D iscipline with empathy, avoid battles, remain calm Choices &Logical Consequences Structure Provide familiar routines and clear boundaries Attunement H elp the child to experience emotional connection and understanding Family Rituals Looking after yourself Support, rest, relaxation Supervision Provide supervision matched to need of child regardless of age Interactive repair Let the child know that they are still loved and valued Family atmosphere M aintain positive emotional rhythm Security H elp the child to feel safe Re-attunement R e-establish attunement following episodes of misattunement Help child to experience mutual enjoyment. Claiming, H elp child to belong Be Playful Be Accepting A ccept the child and what child feels Be Curious Understand child s feeling, thoughts and beliefs M aintain empathy Secure Base Provide security and a solid foundation for the relationship. Everything else builds upon this foundation.
27 Module 1: Attachment Theory Session 1.1. Introduction to Attachment Theory Session 1.2. Caregiving and the Attachment System Session 1.3. The Internal Working Model and Patterns of Attachment Session 1.4. The Organized Attachment Patterns Session 1.5. The Disorganized Attachment Patterns Session 1.6. Parenting Children with Attachment Difficulties
28 Module 2: A Model for Parenting the Child with Attachment Difficulties. Part 1. Providing a Secure Base Session 1.1. Introduction to the Model and Creating a Secure Base Session 1.2. Empathy and Support from the Secure Base Session 1.3. Attunement and Empathy Session 1.4. Protecting the Family Atmosphere Session 1.5. Creating a Feeling of Belonging for the Child Session 1.6. Looking After Yourself
29 Module 3: A Model for Parenting the Child with Attachment Difficulties. Part 2: Building Relationships and Managing Behaviour Session 1.1. Helping the Child to Enjoy Being Part of the Family Session 1.2. Learning to Parent with PACE Session 1.3. Providing Structure and Supervision Session 1.4. Managing Confrontation and Coercive Interactions Session 1.5. Thinking, Feeling and Behavioural Choices Session 1.6. Managing Behaviour whilst Maintaining a Secure Base
30 Evaluation Carers report increased understanding, confidence, and ability to relate to child. Carers report difficulties of child as less. Carers report high satisfaction. These self report changes were greater cf W/S group.
31 Evaluation (N=7) SDQ (carer rated) hyperactivity, peer problems, total difficulties improved (stat sig), conduct problems and emotional problems improved (not stat. sig.). Effect sizes greater cf changes in conduct problems in W/S group. Relationship problems Q. Small improvement (not stat. sig.). CF 10 children, routine service, no group training. SDQ small improvements in prosocial and peer dif. (no stat. Sig.). Total dif unchanged. Conduct problems worsened.
32 In a word relevant! Gives confidence in what we are doing and strength to carry on. Brilliant discussion. Sometimes when I go on training things I think the time would have been better spent with the children, but I haven t felt that once on this course. This session tonight has helped me to restore some faith in myself and what I am doing.
33 foster care is an arena in which the dramas of attachment are played out. This can lead to mutual rejection. More positively it seems to offer the opportunity for resolving previous issues. (Sinclair et al, 2005)
34 References Dozier, M. (2005) Challenges of foster care. Attachment and Human Development, 5,3, Golding, K. & Picken, W. (2004) Group work for foster carers caring for children with complex problems. Adoption & Fostering, 28, 1, Golding, K. (2006) Finding the light at the end of the tunnel: Parenting interventions for adoptive and foster carers. In Golding et al. Thinking psychologically about children who are looked after and adopted. Space for Reflection. Wiley. Hughes, D. (2004) An attachment-based treatment of maltreated children & young people. Attachment & Human Development, 6,3,
35 References Kinneburgh, K. et al (2005) Attachment, self regulation and competency. A comprehensive intervention framework for children with complex trauma. Psychiatric Annals, 35,5, Marvin et al. (2002) The Circle of Security Project. Attachment & Human Development, 4,1, Pallett, C. et al (2002) Fostering Changes. A cognitivebehavioural approach to help foster carers manage children. Adoption & Fostering, 26, 1, Pallett, C. et al (2005) Fostering Changes: How to improve relationships and manage difficult behaviour. BAAF Schofield, G. & Beek, M. (2006) Attachment for foster care and adoption. BAAF
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