Recognizing a Human Trafficking Victim or a Perpetrator
COURSE NUMBER: 600
Nancy W. Burkhart, EdD, MEd, BSDH, AFAAOM
This course provides facts about the human trafficking world and the resulting psychological and physical effects to the victims involved. It also provides a guide to help the dental professional identify a trafficking situation as well as ...
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This course provides facts about the human trafficking world and the resulting psychological and physical effects to the victims involved. It also provides a guide to help the dental professional identify a trafficking situation as well as information about mandatory reporting of the crime.
In addition, this course delves into the reasons that human trafficking is a high-income business for traffickers as well as how to identify both victims and the perpetrators within this sub-world. There is a great need for educated healthcare providers to recognize and report offenders of trafficking. Finally, this course provides resources and information needed to assist a victim and to report known traffickers who are involved in all forms of trafficking.
Dentists, Dental Hygienists, Dental Assistants, Dental Students, Dental Hygiene Students, Dental Assisting Students, Office Managers
Date Course Online:
Jan 13, 2020
Last Revision Date:
May 10, 2021
Course Expiration Date:
May 9, 2024
AGD Subject Code(s):
Stable internet connection and the latest version of browser and device software are recommended.
Upon completion of this course, the dental professional should be able to:
- Identify seven key work-settings where humans may be trafficking victims.
- Discuss physical and psychological clues that a patient displays indicating that they may be a trafficking victim.
- List four specific verbal responses by the victim or the perpetrator that may assist in identifying a trafficking situation.
- Identify five key trafficking-associated words that may be commonly heard.
- List two major resources on both the local and national level that are recognized intervention specialists in human trafficking.
- Discuss four reasons why a victim may decline to be identified.
- Describe three oral injuries that may be noted during the oral/extra-oral exam in a dental practice related to trafficking victims.
- List the protocol that should be taken by a dental professional when identifying a trafficking victim and their perpetrator.
P&G is providing these resource materials to dental professionals. We do not own this content nor are we responsible for any material herein.
Participants must always be aware of the hazards of using limited knowledge in integrating new techniques or procedures into their practice. Only sound evidence-based dentistry should be used in patient therapy.
Note: Registration is required to take test.
Florida Dentists: This course has been approved by the Florida Board of Dentistry for credit.
Academy of General Dentistry (AGD) Submission For credit transfers to appear in your AGD account in real time, make sure to add your AGD membership number in the field provided on the “Share Your Test Score” page.
CE Broker For all states that use CE Broker for licensure, “proof of completions” are electronically reported the first of every month. If a course was taken in November, the “proof of completion” will be submitted the beginning of December.
Approved PACE Program Provider
THE PROCTER & GAMBLE COMPANY
Nationally Approved PACE Program Provider for FAGD/MAGD credit.
Approval does not imply acceptance by any regulatory authority or AGD endorsement.
8/1/2021 to 7/31/2027
Provider ID# 211886
AADH Approved Program Provider
Procter & Gamble is designated as an approved Provider by the American Academy of Dental Hygiene, Inc. #AADHPGC (January 1, 2024-December 31, 2025). Approval does not imply acceptance by a state or provincial Board of Dentistry. Licensee should maintain this document in the event of an audit.