Applying the Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) Framework to Fatality Review and Prevention

NCFRP Webinar
March 8, 2017 from 2PM to 3PM EST

Childhood experiences, both positive and negative, can have a significant impact on the lifelong health and opportunity of individuals and families. The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) study links risky health behaviors, chronic health conditions, low life potential and early death to events occurring in childhood. ACEs are a public health issue that can be prevented. Applying the ACEs framework to fetal, infant and child death review helps to identify and target unique prevention opportunities.

To register: https://attendee.gotowebinar.com/register/3328687171210304003

To see the full announcement, including speakers (PDF): Registration invitation

February NCFRP Webinar

Fatality Review of Deaths of Infants, Children and Youth with Disabilities and Special Health Care Needs, February 8, 2017

Approximately one-fifth of the cases reviewed by CDR teams and entered into the CDR-Case Reporting System are deaths of children with disabilities and/or special health care needs. Infants and children with disabilities/special health care needs have different risks for death than their peers without these conditions. To conduct effective reviews of such deaths, CDR and FIMR teams need knowledge of disability/special health care needs in order to determine what role, if any, the disability/special health care needs played in the death.

Webinar materials:
Archive of Webinar passcode “Disabilities”
Questions and Answers

Archived recordings and materials from previous NCFRP webinars

“Building Effective Partnerships for Review”, January 12, 2017
“Recognizing and Responding to Vicarious Trauma in Fatality Review”, December 14, 2016
“Effective Review of Natural Infant Deaths”, November 16, 2016

Zika Guidance

Click here to download the Guidance for Reviews of Zika-Related Fatalities (PDF).

NCFRP Newsletter

Click here for our December 2016 Newsletter.


This website was made possible in part by Cooperative Agreement Number UG7MC28482 from the US Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA), Maternal and Child Health Bureau (MCHB). Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and should not be construed as the official position or policy of, nor should any endorsements be inferred by HRSA, HHS or the U.S. Government.

NCFRP supports CDR and FIMR teams across the country to understand how and why children die in order to keep kids alive and improve the health and safety of the country’s children.