1 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 1 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW This review of eight college sexual assault prevention programs focused on programs that had been evaluated and published in peer reviewed journals. Detailed descriptions of each individual program that was reviewed can be found on pages 4-11 of this document. In addition, we tried to focus on the programs that were the most comprehensive in terms of goals and also length/depth of the intervention. Not surprisingly, most of the programs were a one shot presentation made to groups of college students that generally took between an hour and 90 minutes. Only one program which is reviewed was a semester long program (see Lonsway, et al., 1998, p.7). The following is a brief summary of the review that includes what the program objectives were, what the reported significant outcomes were, whether the format of the presentation (interactive or didactic) impacted the outcomes, and our recommendations for future research and s. 1. What are the curriculum/program objectives and how do these objectives translate into significant outcomes? Curriculum/Objectives Programs which include this objective Increase awareness of the pervasiveness of sexual assault A.R.P.P. (see pg. 4 for program description), S.A.R.R.P. (see pg. 5) (SA.E.P. (see pg. 6), C.A.R.E. (see pg. 7). Dispel rape myths/ rape supportive attitudes A.R.P.P., S.A.R.R.P, S.A.E.P., H.S.A.S., C.A.R.E. (see page 8) Learn about a rape supportive environment A.R.P.P., S.A.R.R.P, S.A.E.P. Alter dating behavior to decrease risk of rape A.R.P.P., H.S.A.S. (see page 8) Foster effective sexual communication A.R.P.P. Reduce the incidence of sexual assault A.R.P.P. Explore impact of past victimization on future victimization S.A.R.R.P Provide practical rape prevention strategies S.A.R.R.P Redefining rape (6 point strategy) S.A.E.P. Relationship between oppression/sexual assault C.A.R.E. Become aware of campus resources for rape survivors C.A.R.E. Training/facilitation skills to provide future workshops C.A.R.E. Build leadership skills C.A.R.E.
2 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 2 Significant outcomes Increase awareness/knowledge of the pervasiveness of sexual assault Reduced incidence of sexual assault among women who had not been previously victimized Alter dating behavior to decrease risk of rape Women with histories of sexual victimization report more risk related behaviors Decrease in acceptance of rape myths Programs which report this outcome A.R.P.P., S.A.E.P., C.A.R.E. A.R.P.P. A.R.P.P., H.S.A.S., C.A.R.E. S.A.R.R.P H.S.A.S., C.A.R.E. As can be seen by comparing the two charts (objectives and reported significant outcomes) there are many more program objectives than there are significant outcomes. Why aren t these programs finding significant changes in program participants knowledge, attitudes and reported behavior? It appears that one of the issues may be the depth of the intervention and the short time that presenters have to interact with the college student participants. For example, one study (S.A.E.P.---a 90 minute program) showed that there were no significant decreases in sexual assault during the 7 month follow up. On the other hand, the C.A.R.E. program, which ran for an entire semester demonstrated that participants were less accepting of rape myths than the control group 2 years after they had participated in this program. A question that program creators and program evaluators need to consider is whether a 60 or 90 minute presentation, no matter how interesting, can have a lasting impact on a participant s behavior surrounding dating violence/sexual assault? Did the method of information dissemination make a difference in how college student s perceived the program? Three of the studies which were reviewed (Anderson, Stoelb, Duggan, Hieger, Kling, & Payne, 1998; Heppner, Humphrey, Hilldebarnd-Gunn, & De Bord, 1995; Heppner, Neville, Smith, Kivlinghan, & Gershuny, 1999) looked at whether there were differences between video/movie type presentations and more interactive programs. The results were as follows.. An interactive drama (where actors and the audience interact after the portrayal of a rape situation) when compared to a didactic video intervention, was more positively perceived by the audience and resulted in more issue-relevant thinking. In addition, participants in the interactive drama were more able to identify consent vs. coercion. However, the interactive drama did not lead to lasting attitudinal changes among participants (Heppner, Humphrey, Hilldebarnd-Gunn, & De Bord, 1995). Another study used three ways to present information about sexual assault to college students which included the following: a cognitive change module, an affective change module, and a behavioral change module (Heppner, Neville, Smith, Kivlinghan, & Gershuny, 1999). The focus of this intervention was looking at whether the inclusion of culturally relevant materials in the intervention differed from a colorblind condition.
3 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 3 Racial/ethnic minorities found the culturally relevant interventions more relevant and reported being more engaged. A group of men showed a significant decrease in rape supportive attitudes up to five months after the program was completed. Another group showed a significant decrease in rape supportive attitudes immediately following the intervention, but these attitudes rebounded to pre intervention levels after five months. Appears that there is a rebound pattern for some, but not all, participants. Black men who were part of the culturally relevant group reported being more engaged that those in the colorblind condition. Another study (Anderson, Stoelb, Duggan, Hieger, Kling, & Payne, 1998) compared the effectiveness of a sexual assault prevention that used a video intervention (1 hour video followed by discussion) with an intervention which used a talk show format. Both interventions decreased rape supportive attitudes No significant differences in attitude change between the video and talk show formats. Recommendations: 1) Similar to other relationship violence intervention/ prevention programs (e.g., dating violence), college sexual assault programs appear to be more effective in bringing about meaningful change over time if they are comprehensive (e.g., are more than just a one hour educational session). As an example please refer to Lonsway et al., 1998, pg. 7. 2) As can be seen in comparing the program objectives with the reported significant outcomes, there were far less significant outcomes than objectives. One reason may be the one shot nature of these programs which doesn t appear to support lasting attitudinal or behavioral change. Future research should look at what program components are necessary to bring about lasting attitudinal and behavioral change, especially with regards to the comprehensiveness of the program. 3) The majority of these studies were conducted on student populations who were predominantly White (for an exception please refer to Heppener, et al., 1999, p. 10). The Heppener, et al., 1999 study highlights the importance that programs include culturally relevant material and that these s include more students from racial/ethnic minority backgrounds. 4) A common issue with dating/relationship violence prevention programs appears to be the program developers evaluating their own program. It is important that impartial outside evaluators are utilized (who are not invested in the program s success) in order to report both significant and nonsignificant findings and learn more about why the program was successful in some areas and not in other areas.
4 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 4 5) The results from the studies which looked at the presentation format would suggest that the most effective rape/sexual assault prevention programs should make sure that they have culturally relevant material and that having something which is interactive (discussion format) is more effective than a didactic presentation where only information is provided without any meaningful discussion. SUMMARIES OF THE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS Evaluator. Brief description of Program Objectives Research Study(ies) Methods/subjects of Acquaintance Rape Prevention Program (A.R.P.P) Kimberly Hanson and Christine Gidycz Program objectives: increase participants awareness of the pervasiveness of sexual assault dispel common myths about rape discuss what a rape-supportive environment is rape prevention education alter dating behaviors to prevent acquaintance rape foster effective sexual communication reduce the incidence of sexual assault in a 9-week period. The program (60 minutes): a) rape myth debunking session b) video depicting an acquaintance rape scenario c) a video modeling protective behavior d) information on the prevention of acquaintance rape e) group discussion Hanson, K. & Gidycz, C. (1993). Evaluation of a sexual assault prevention program. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 61, college-aged women (same University) 94% Caucasian Treatment group=181 Control group=165 Measures: Sexual Experiences Survey (SES), Dating Behavior Survey (DBS), Sexual Communication Survey (SCS), Sexual Assault Awareness Survey (SAAS). Pretest Treatment (program) Posttest (SES) 9 weeks postprogram The program was effective in reducing the incidence of sexual assault among women who had not been previously victimized. Not effective in reducing sexual assault among women with a history of victimization. Increase in subject s knowledge about sexual assault reduction in dating behaviors associated with acquaintance rape.
5 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 5 Sexual Assault Risk Reduction Program (S.A.R.R.P.) Kimberly H. Breitenbecher, and Christine Gidycz Program objectives were to: increase participants awareness of the pervasiveness of sexual assault and revictimization educate participants regarding role of past sexual victimization experience as risk factor for future sexual victimization dispel common myths about rape educate participants regarding social forces that foster a rape supportive environment educate participants regarding practical preventive strategies. The 90 minute Program provided: a) info on prevalence of sexual assault on college campuses b) rape myths and facts worksheet c) video depicting events leading to acquaintance rape d) group discussion on video e) group discussion on psychological effects of initial victimization putting women at increased risk for future victimization f) second video with same characters modeling protective behaviors g) risk reduction strategies sheet Breitenbecher, K.H. & Gidycz, C. (1998). An empirical of a program designed to reduce the risk of multiple sexual victimization. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 13, college women 95% Caucasian Treatment group=195 Control group=211 Measures: Child Sexual Abuse Questionnaire (CSAQ), Sexual Experiences Survey (SES), Dating Behavior Survey (DBS), Sexual Communication Survey (SCS), Sexual Assault Awareness Survey (SAAS). Pre-test Program Intervention (90 minutes) Post-test (CSAQ was eliminated) ineffective in reducing the incidence of sexual assault among participants did not significantly affect dating behaviors, sexual communication, or knowledge about sexual assault ineffectiveness of program appears completely unrelated to participant history of sexual victimization Women with histories of sexual victimization report more riskrelated dating behavior.
6 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 6 Sexual Assault Education Program (S.A.E.P.) Kimberly H. Breitenbecher, and Michael Scarce Program objectives were: intended to reduce risk for sexual victimization The Program: 1 hour sexual assault education program (groups of 30 students) lecture-style presentation and group discussion which centered around the prevalence of sexual assault among college populations rape myths sex role socialization practices promoting a rape-supportive environment six-point redefinition of rape (act of violence and power, humiliating and degrading, community issue for men and women) Breitenbecher, K.H. and Scarce, M. (1999). A longitudinal of the effectiveness of a sexual assault education program. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 14, college women 224 returned for follow-up session 7 months later. 84% Caucasian Treatment group: 132 Control group: 143 Measures: Child Sexual Abuse Questionnaire (CSAQ), Modified Sexual Experiences Survey (MSES)Sexual Assault Knowledge Survey (SAKS) 1) Pretest 2) Treatment (program) 3) Post-test (7 months post program) Treatment group demonstrated greater knowledge of sexual assault at 7 month follow up. Not successful in decreasing incidences of sexual assault during the 7 month follow-up period.
7 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 7 Campus Acquaintance Rape Education (C.A.R.E.) Developed by Kimberly Lonsway (American Bar Foundation) Kimberly Lonsway, Elena Klaw, Dianne Berg, Craig Waldo, Chvon Kothari, Chris Mazurek, & Kurt Hegeman Partially funded by: an NSF-grad fellowship Program summary: The CARE program is a semester long, comprehensive University course that trains undergrads to facilitate peer workshops on rape education. Program Objectives for peer educators: a) explore societal foundations that make acquaintance rape a reality b) increase understanding of the relationship between oppression and sexual assault/abuse c) become familiar with facts about sexual victimization d) confront cultural myths about rape e) become familiar with campus resources for survivors of rape and their significant others. f) foster team building and cooperation g) acquire facilitation skills to provide workshops and other presentations h) build leadership skills Lonsway, K., Klaw, E., Berg, D., Waldo, C., Kothari, C., Mazurek, C., & Hegeman, K. (1998). Beyond no means no : Outcomes of an intensive program to train peer facilitators for campus acquaintance rape education. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 13, undergraduates (53 female/ 21 Male). control group: 96 students in a human sexuality course (reported lack of racial/ethnic diversity in sample) Measures: Illinois Rape Myth Acceptance Scale (IRMAS); Adversarial Heterosexual Beliefs Scale (AHBS); Attitudes Towards Feminism Scale (ATFS). Qualitative Assessment: Videos were shown and students were asked to write down what they would do or say in particular situations. Quantitative: CARE group experienced changes on a number of rape related beliefs and attitudes. Control group did not. CARE students were less accepting of cultural rape myths than the control group at 2 year follow up. Qualitative: Both men and women increased their sexual communication skills. Pre-course Post-course Follow-up (2 years later)
8 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 8 How to Help a Sexual Assault Survivor (H.S.A.S) John D. Foubert and Kenneth A. Marriott Program Objectives were to: decrease rape myth acceptance decrease in men reporting that they would use force against a woman in a sexual encounter The Program: How to Help a Sexual Assault Survivor. A one-hour peer education program male undergrad peer educators spoke to all-male audiences rape is defined video depicting man being raped graphically described discussed connections between male victim s experience and women s common rape experience discussed how to help sexual assault survivor encouraged men to improve communication during sexual encounters urged men to confront rape jokes, sexism, abuse of women. Foubert, J.D. and Marriott, K.A. (1997). Effects of a sexual assault peer education program on men s belief in rape myths. Sex Roles, all MALE Experimental Group: Three fraternity pledge classes (n=76) Control Group: Two fraternity pledge classes (n=38) Predominantly Caucasian sample (over 90%) Measures: Burt Rape Myth Acceptance Scale (BRMAS). BRMAS completed before and after the program with a 2-month post-program follow up. Program successful in decreasing rape myth acceptance. 59% of men report they are less likely to be sexually coercive.
9 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 9 Mary J. Heppner, Carolyn F. Humphrey, Theresa L. Hillenbrand- Gunn, Kurt A. DeBord Program objectives were to expand on previous research by: using experimental design that assesses differential impact of two substantive rape prevention treatments versus a control group using multiple outcome measures to assess not only attitude change but also change in knowledge or behavior The Programs: Interactive Drama: First scene portrays date situation between a man and woman which ends in rape. Participants then ask questions of the actors who remain in character, then are invited to rewrite script to try and change the situation. Actors incorporate the suggestions in a subsequent scene. Didactic Video Intervention: Standard, prototypical rape prevention program. Consisted of information on the prevalence and impact of rape, rape myths, rape stats, gender socialization, definitions of rape and campus resources, a nationally available video depicting stranger and acquaintance rape survivors, brief Q&A. Heppner, M.J., Humphrey C.F., Hillenbrand-Gunn, T.L., and DeBord, K. A. (1995). The differential effects of rape prevention programming on attitudes, behavior and knowledge. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 42 ( participants 50/50 men and women 93% Caucasian Experimental (drama): 85 Experimental (video): 79 Control: 94 Measures: The Burt Rape Myth Acceptance Scale (RMA), the Elaboration Likelihood Model Questionnaire (ELMQ), the Thought Listing Form (TL), the Comprehension of Consent/Coercion Measure (CCC), the Socially Desirable Response Set-5 (SDRS-5), the Counselor Rating Form (CRF). Data collection at 5 points 1) pretest 2) 5-7 days following pretest 3) 5 weeks following pretest 4) 4 months 5) 5 months Interactive drama participants reported: higher motivation to hear the message higher quality of information more issue relevant thinking (than the didactic or control groups) they were more able to identify consent versus coercion Interactive drama did not lead to lasting attitudinal changes among participants.
10 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 10 Mary Heppner, Helen Neville, Kendra Smith, Dennis Kivlighan, and Beth Gershuny Funded in part by: The Research Board of the University of Missouri. The Programs: Three 90 minute interventions which had a different focus. 1) Cognitive Change Module: a) myths and facts quiz b) facilitators use the responses to present rape facts and statistics c) showing a video on campus rape 2) Affective Change Module: a) a panel of rape survivors b) male allies who had helped rape victims 3) Behavioral change module: a) 1st role playing scenario (coercive dating situation). b) Scenes are recreated based on audience feedback c) 2 nd role playing scenario (a situation where woman has been raped). d) The hope was to help participants understand the emotional needs of rape victims. Culture-specific inclusion of culturally relevant material were included in each of the 3 models. Heppner, M.J., Neville, K.S., Kivlighan, D.M., & Gershuny, B.S. (1999). Examining immediate and longterm efficacy of rape prevention programming with racially diverse college men. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 46, college aged men 64% White 28% Black 8% Other Measures: Rape Myth Acceptance Scale (RMA), Scale for the Identification of Acquaintance Rape Attitudes (SIARA), Sexual Experience Survey (SES), Behavioral Indices of Change (BIC), Sexual Violence Subscale of the Severity of Violence Against Women Scale (SVAWS- SV), Elaboration Likelihood Model Questionnaire (ELMQ) Pre test Post test Follow up test (5 months) Limitations: half the original sample did not complete all three assessments. Racial/ethic minorities found culture specific intervention more relevant A group of men showed a significant decrease (rape supportive attitudes) immediately following the intervention and 5 months after the program. Another group of men showed a significant decrease in RSA immediately following the intervention but whose attitudes rebounded to pre-intervention levels at 5 months. A rebound pattern seems to be there for some, but not all of the participants. Black men in the culturally relevant group reported being more engaged than those in the colorblind condition.
11 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 11 Linda Anderson, Matthew Stoelb, Peter Duggan, Brad Hieger, Kathleen Kling, & June Payne Program summary: A comparison of two types of rape prevention programs aimed at changing college student s rape supportive attitudes. 1. A video intervention: a 1 hour video depicting acquaintance rape followed by a discussion OR 2. Talk show intervention: A 1 hour mock talk show where a panel discussed a case of acquaintance rape. OR 3. Control group Anderson, L., Stoelb, M., Duggan, P., Hieger, B., Kling, K., & Payne, J. (1998). The effectiveness of two types of rape prevention programs in changing the rapesupportive attitudes of college students. Journal of College Student Development, 39, undergraduate students 90% Caucasian. Measures: Rape Myth Acceptance Scale (RMA), Attitudes Towards Rape Scale- Revised (ATR-R). Pre-test : 4 weeks prior to intervention Post-test: Immediately following intervention Follow-up: 7 weeks after intervention Both interventions were effective in reducing rapesupportive attitudes No significant differences in attitude change between the video and talk show formats. Both groups experienced a rebound effect at the follow up where their scores were consistent with the control group. There were significant differences between men and women on RSA (females significantly lower).
12 COLLEGE SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAMS THAT HAVE BEEN EVALUATED: A REVIEW 05/16/02 12 References: Anderson, L., Stoelb, M., Duggan, P., Hieger, B., Kling, K., & Payne, J. (1998). The effectiveness of two types of rape prevention programs in changing the rape-supportive attitudes of college students. Journal of College Student Development, 39, Breitenbecher, K.H. & Gidycz, C. (1998). An empirical of a program designed to reduce the risk of multiple sexual victimization. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 13, Breitenbecher, K.H. and Scarce, M. (1999). A longitudinal of the effectiveness of a sexual assault education program. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 14, Foubert, J.D. and Marriott, K.A. (1997). Effects of a sexual assault peer education program on men s belief in rape myths. Sex Roles, Hanson, K. & Gidycz, C. (1993). Evaluation of a sexual assault prevention program. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 61, Heppner, M.J., Humphrey C.F., Hillenbrand-Gunn, T.L., and DeBord, K. A. (1995). The differential effects of rape prevention programming on attitudes, behavior and knowledge. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 42, Heppner, M.J., Neville, K.S., Kivlighan, D.M., & Gershuny, B.S. (1999). Examining immediate and long-term efficacy of rape prevention programming with racially diverse college men. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 46, Lonsway, K., Klaw, E., Berg, D., Waldo, C., Kothari, C., Mazurek, C., & Hegeman, K. (1998). Beyond no means no : Outcomes of an intensive program to train peer facilitators for campus acquaintance rape education. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 13,
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Conflict Resolution Uncut CAYT Impact Study: REP14 The Centre for Analysis of Youth Transitions (CAYT) is an independent research centre with funding from the Department for Education. It is a partnership
Sexual Orientation In inclusive organizations, individuals who are gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender are able to be themselves, without fear of discrimination or recrimination. They bring their full
Learning Analytics Project Proposal: Improving SDSU Student Achievement by Data- Driven Faculty Interventions AY 2014-2015 Overview This proposal describes the 2014-2015 Academic Year project in support
Supporting healthy communities and behavior change through planning with theory Alexis Marbach, MPH Empowerment Evaluator Rhode Island Coalition Against Domestic Violence Agenda 1) What are theories of
A Model of Bystander Education for Interpersonal Violence Prevention and Intervention Robert Pleasants, PhD Kelli Raker, MA Learning Objectives Explain the need for and theoretical bases of bystander education
THE IMPACT ON FEMALE SEXUALITY FROM EMOTIONAL ABUSE AND EMOTIONAL SEXUAL ABUSE A QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS FROM THE HEALING JOURNEY STUDY BY: DANAKA SAFINUK Thank you to CIHR: Gender and Health for their financial
The Improvement Service ELECTED MEMBER BRIEFING NOTE Engaging Men in Tackling Violence Against Women What is the purpose of the briefing note series? The IS has developed an Elected Members Briefing Series
Serving sexual assault survivors in the academic library: Using the tools of crisis intervention and empowerment counseling in the reference interview by Wendy S. Wilmoth Reference service is a cornerstone
Peace Be With You Christ-Centered Bullying Solution Research Outcomes for 4th - 8th grade Catholic School Students Amber Lange, Ph.D., Bedford Behavioral Health Megan Mahon, Ph.D., Heidelberg University
Same Sex Intimate Partner Violence Learning objectives Most people know coworkers, neighbours, friends or family members who belong to same sex relationships. Just like hetero-sexual partnerships, same-sex
INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE 28 Injury Prevention Plan of Alabama INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE THE PROBLEM: In a national survey, 25% of female participants reported being raped or physically assaulted by an
HEARTWOOD Heartwood, an Ethics Curriculum for Children, is a read- aloud literature- based curriculum, aims to teach elementary school students seven universal attributes of good character. Lessons and
Interpersonal Violence and Teen Pregnancy: Implication and Strategies for Community-Based Interventions Mission: To engage, educate and empower youth to build lives and communities free from domestic and
Text Chat from RPE Web Conference Strategies to Measure the Effectiveness of Sexual Violence Prevention Programs September 17 2009 More information on this web conference http://calcasa.org/calcasa/measuring-prevention-report-from-calcasa-web-conference
202 HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND LEARNING. (3) Theories and concepts of human development, learning, and motivation are presented and applied to interpreting and explaining human behavior and interaction in relation
A Non Punitive, Student Directed Approach To Bullying Prevention and Intervention Common Language Program 2012 2013 1 BULLYING ACROSS THE USA The United States has some of the highest levels of student
Chapter 6: Popular Culture and Media Exercise 3 SEX, VIOLENCE AND ADVERTISING Awareness of the messages conveyed by advertising: - sexual objectification and stereotyping of women. 1 Hour Worksheets: Popular
Multisystemic Therapy With Juvenile Sexual Offenders: Clinical and Cost Effectiveness Charles M. Borduin Missouri Delinquency Project Department of Psychological Sciences University of Missouri-Columbia
DATING IN THE HOOD Study Guide Intermedia, Inc. 1165 Eastlake Avenue E. Suite 400 Seattle, WA 98109 USA (800)553-8336 / (206)284-2995 voice (800)553-1655 / (206)283-0778 fax INTRODUCTION Dating Violence
Do you know if your teenager is in an abusive relationship? Introduction www.direct.gov.uk/spotteenabuse Abuse, rape and sexual assault can happen to anyone regardless of age, gender or personal situation.
Introduction to This Course The purpose of this course is to support and motivate you as you apply community mobilization theory and techniques in your sexual assault and domestic violence prevention work.
Sample Language and Definitions of Prohibited Conduct for a School s Sexual Misconduct Policy Under Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, any educational institution receiving Federal financial
TRAINING REQUIREMENTS FOR STAFF, VOLUNTEERS, INTERNS, AND LEADERS DESIGNATED WITH RESPONSIBILITY FOR THE OVERSIGHT OF THE GRANT FUNDED ACTIVITIES Non-profit Organizations: Leaders may be the Board of Directors
Middle Way House Building Healthy Relationships Bystander Intervention Curriculum Created by Eric Anthony Grollman What is Bystander Intervention? Traditional sexual violence and rape prevention programs
Advocates and Officers: Working Together to Address Campus Sexual Violence www.umn.edu/aurora www.umn.edu/police 612.626.9111 612.624.2677 Introductions Kevin Randolph: Investigator, University of Minnesota
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