- Sharing expertise
The consultations performed by CCE are analysed so as to provide insight into what contributed to the success or failure of a particular approach. The focus of this analysis is broad, looking at both personal and environmental factors, including psychological, social, and biological aspects.
CCE is dedicated to sharing the expertise resulting from these analyses with other healthcare organisations via work conferences, publications, and videos. Specific expertise thus not only benefits the individual client concerned, but all clients nationwide.
Parts of our website and some of our videos have been translated into English and are available to healthcare professionals worldwide.
Presentations EAMHID Congress 2021
The CCE approach - Self-injurious behaviour
Self-injurious behaviour may be the worst challenging behaviour exhibited by people with moderate to profound intellectual disability.
The CCE approach - Quality of life
Assessing the quality of life in people with severe multiple disabilities is a challenge. A questionnaire helps to identify influencing aspects.
The CCE approach - Organisational aspects
What is the relationship between the organisational environment and challenging behaviour in residents with intellectual disabilities?
We all follow Bianca
Bianca’s self-injurious and aggressive behaviour are too difficult for her carers to deal with. Can the team of carers turn the tide?
Caring about complex trauma
Mia experienced a great deal of trauma and has withdrawn from social life. Her specialists are determined to change her situation.
Justin stays in school
Justin loves school and wants to learn, but he is easily distracted and displays boisterous behaviour.
If you let go, his hands are free
When not restrained, Rick displays severe self-injurious behaviour. A single observation changes everything.
The dynamics in John’s team
John has displayed self-injurious behaviour since he was a child. Lately, it has gotten much worse. What is the role of the team?
Widening Gerhard’s circle of security
He wanted to be a gardener. And he was getting there, working a few days a week in the institution’s garden. Then it all fell apart.
Balancing self-determination and boundaries
After a two-month coma, five-year-old Maarten is spastic. Growing up in a care facility, he increasingly struggles with a lack of autonomy.
Tom's disrupted sensory processing
Tom (12) is easily overstimulated, which results in challenging behaviour. Carers search for a more suitable sensory environment.
Gaining Deborah’s trust
Deborah is a 22-year-old with a moderate intellectual disability. When things aren't going wel, she is put in isolation several times a day.
‘All by myself’
Because Daan used drugs and was involved in criminal activities, he was committed to a youth care facilty at a young age. Daan only got worse…
Presentations on video
New insights into phasing out restraints
Sometimes, there are reasons to use personal restraints - on a temporary basis. How do you responsibly phase out the use of these restraints?
The human brain: A nosological melting pot
A working knowledge of the human brain is a vital tool in understanding human behaviour and emotions.
Caring for clients is like dancing. It is important to be able to adjust your interaction style when working with clients and colleagues.
Morality in childrearing and in care
As in the rest of society, the idea of consequences (‘quid pro quo’ but also, ‘tit for tat’) is important in childrearing and healthcare.
Trauma and resilience
Learning to be sensitive to trauma when working with clhildren can help in relieving the stress of someone who was traumatised in early childhood.
Genetic differences between people can result in different responses to medication. A good reason to use psychotropic medication.