In the development of resilience, the subjective experience, cultural context and vision of the client plays a decisive factor in the cultivation of that resilience. For example, a young person, where there is domestic violence (the difficult event), can benefit from a school (micro-level organization) that focuses on emotional support and group cohesion (context-related resilience source). In a different situation, young people with ADHD can, in dealing with peer pressure (contextual risk factors), just draw strength from school performance (child-related resilience sources). It is important that we always start from the perspective of the child, young people or the family and together seek out circles of resilience, the so-called mutually influencing processes between the individual and his context. The work framework includes a number of child and context-related resilience sources that have been found to contribute to resilience. However, what components in dealing with certain risk factors or traumatic events, that cultivate resilience within a certain individual, depends on several factors linked to the person and its context. The working framework offers only some of these potentially resilience-related resources but forms a nice basis from which these sources are further discovered, cultivated and strengthened. For these reasons, the working framework is always open to additions.