For this proposal, we will be looking at children in the three to five-year-old age group: Preschoolers who have experienced traumatic events. A landmark study conducted in Kaiser Perma, the CDC-Kaiser ACE study (1995-1997), found that the number of traumatic events suffered by children might lead to poor physical health and well-being (Kaiser, (1995-1997). In conclusion, it is the more ACEs experienced, the more the risk for adverse results. According to the 2016 National Survey of Children’s Health, 45% of children in the United States have experienced ACE. Specifically, Arkansas reports the state with the highest prevalence rate with 56%. However, the findings further indicate that there are variations in children with different races experiencing ACE, with 61% and 51% of black and Hispanic children having the experience respectively (Adverse Childhood Experiences: National and State-level Prevalence, 2016). According to the CDC (2020) report, ACEs occur in children aged between 0-17 years. Specifically, children experience violence, neglect, and abuse. The CDC (2020) report further indicates that 61% of individuals surveyed from 25 states had experienced ACE with nearly 1 in 6 reporting an experience of four or more types of ACE. Here are the findings nationally. Moreover, some populations were more vulnerable to having an experience with ACE compared to others. According to Bethell (2017), the rate of children with an experience of ACEs ranges between 38.1% to 55.9%, with those who have had an experience with more than two types of ACE being 15%.