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Fayetteville LPU Webinar: Genogram- A Tool for SUD Prevention in Genetic Risk/Protective Factor
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When: May 21, 2020
12:00 PM
Where: Webinar
United States
Presenter: Kelly V. Teague, CGW
Contact: Tracey Hinds

Online registration is closed.
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Date: Thursday, May 21, 2020


Time: 12:00pm - 1:00pm


CE: 1 Hour


Cost: FREE for NASW members, $15 for non-members


Registrants will be emailed instructions for accessing the webinar before 5/21/20.



This webinar will introduce you to the basic substance abuse prevention triad, the role of genetics in prevention of substance use disorders, and the genogram tool.


A genogram (jen-uh-gram) is a graphic representation of a family tree that displays detailed data on relationships and possible genetic traits among individuals in a family. It is like a family tree; however, it goes beyond what a traditional family tree does by allowing the user to analyze hereditary patterns and psychological factors that punctuate relationships and behaviors. It uses symbols to demonstrate things that can be inherited or actions that can be influential on others associated with that person. The genogram tool can be used to demonstrate possible genetic inclinations toward Substance Use Disorders.



Kelly V. Teague, CGW

Community Impact NC, Western Regional Coordinator


Kelly joined Community Impact NC in 2018. She is a Regional Coordinator under the Division of Coalition Support. Kelly received a B.S. in Business Administration from Western Carolina University. She started her first 501(c)(3) in 1996 to address physical fitness and family wellness in her county. During this time, she received training in adolescent mental health from SAMHSA and a certification in Therapeutic Child Care and developed an understanding of population/environmental change. Kelly is a Certified Grant Writer, CGW©. She moved from instruction into the grant writer and grant manager position at Haywood Community College. She became a coalition coordinator in 2014 and received Coalition Academy training through Community Anti-Drug Coalitions of America and North Carolina Coalition Initiative. This is where she learned to love working in the field of prevention and developed a passion for helping prevention coalitions.

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