Scientist, author, professor, dog musher, and founder of the Alaska Family Violence Prevention Project, Dr. Linda Chamberlain is an internationally recognized keynote speaker and advocate on domestic violence, Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs), brain development and trauma, and the amazing adolescent brain.  She is known for her abilities to translate science into practical strategies with diverse audiences that convey a message of hope and healing.  A current focus of her work is on brain-based strategies to address how stress and trauma are stored in the body.  Certified in  brain-body practices to promote self-regulation, resilience and healing, she demonstrates simple skills with audiences that can be taught to children, adolescents and families.   Dr. Chamberlain teaches at the University of Alaska and earned public health degrees from Yale School of Medicine and Johns Hopkins University.  She is the author of numerous national curricula and the Amazing Brain Series.  Recognition for her work include a Scientist Scholar with the Fulbright Arctic Initiative, the National Kellogg Leadership Fellowship, an Alaska Women of Achievement Award and the Inaugural Scattergood Foundation Scholar on Child Behavioral Health.  Living on a rural homestead with her husband and sled dogs outside of Homer, Alaska, she has developed an advocacy leadership model based on her work with communities and experiences in the wilderness with her dog team.

To learn more about Dr. Chamberlain and her speaking engagements or meet her sled dogs, click one of the logos below:

 
 
 

 

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