Dr. Orí has researched and presented on topics that are relevant to local and international Black communities, including social justice in education, the miseducation of youth on matters of sexual consent, and the role of parents in school involvement. She is a subject matter expert on the effect of racism, racial identity, and psychological distress on African American mothers’ cultural knowledge transmission to their children ages 4- to 7- years old. Dr. Ori is dedicated to this work as she is raising a 9-year old boy with African American and Nigerian heritage.
IMPACT OF COMMUNITY VIOLENCE ON PARENTING BEHAVIORS AND CHILDREN’S OUTCOMES
Children’s development is a product of parent–child interactions and the interplay between children’s environments and the individuals within them. Therefore, parenting dynamics and the context in which parenting occurs should be explored when examining children’s development. This study examines community violence exposure as a contextual variable for children’s development. A sample of 57 parents with students enrolled in Head Start programs throughout Washington, DC completed self-report questionnaires on community violence exposure, mental health symptoms, parenting stress, and socialization practices. Parents and teachers also completed measures of children’s social emotional competence. This study found that exposure to community violence has a complex relationship with parents’ psychological functioning, parental socialization, and children’s social emotional competence.
GASLIGHT THE EMPATH SO SHE DOESN’T SEE HERSELF/ THE POWERFUL EMPATH KNOWS HERSELF
This book is in production!
This book chronicles the phases of empath development from being tormented by their empathic abilities to taking ownership and finding the gift in sensitivity.
In Closing the School Discipline Gap: Equitable Remedies for Excessive Exclusion edited by Daniel J. Losen