b'prevent you from asking intrusive or judgmental questions (e.g., Why did you trust him? or Couldnt you scream?) and convey a sense of support to the student. Most victimized students want to stay on track academically and will appreciate the opportunity to complete coursework in a fair yet flexible way. If you make alternate arrangements with a student to complete coursework, put the timeline and required work in writing. Students dealing with trauma may not be able to fully grasp details when they are discussed; a written agreement with coursework expectations is helpful. Resources: Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network, rainn.org The Courage to HealThird Edition: A Guide for Women Survivors of Child Sexual Abuse. Davis, Laura and Ellen Bass. 1994. The Courage to Heal Workbook: A Guide for Women and Men Survivors of Child Sexual Abuse. Davis, Laura. 1990. Allies in Healing: When the Person You Love Was Sexually Abused as a Child. Davis, Laura. 1991.THE STUDENT WHO HAS EXPERIENCED A BIAS/HATE CRIME OR BIAS INCIDENT Your institution should have specific policies and programs to help you immediately address concerns related to bias or hate crimes and bias incidents. Be sure to familiarize yourself with these policies and programs and know who to call in the event that a student reports such an incident to you.Traumatic Experiences217'