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Saturday, May 16, 2020 | History

5 edition of Assessment of partner violence found in the catalog.

Assessment of partner violence

Jill H. Rathus

Assessment of partner violence

a handbook for researchers and practitioners

by Jill H. Rathus

  • 342 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by American Psychological Association in Washington, DC .
Written in English


Edition Notes

StatementJill H. Rathus and Eva L. Feindler.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC
The Physical Object
Paginationxviii, 394 p. ;
Number of Pages394
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22577014M
ISBN 101591470056

The book then examines three areas of family violence: child abuse, inti-mate partner violence, and elder abuse. Each section begins with an introduc-tory chapter (chapter 2 for child abuse, chapter 7 for intimate partner violence, and chapter 14 for elder abuse). These chapters discuss prominent theoriesCited by: Australian Domestic and Family Violence Clearinghouse Topic Paper: Risk assessment in Domestic violence 4 Harris & Rice , p. ). The list of factors indicative of life-threatening.

Intimate Partner Violence Risk Assessment: A Primer for Social Workers Article (PDF Available) in British Journal of Social Work 45(6) January with 2, Reads How we measure 'reads'. Intimate partner violence (IPV) is a serious global health concern and a human rights violation that affects millions of people worldwide, particularly women.1 The World Health Organization (WHO) defines IPV as “behavior by an intimate partner or ex-partner that causes physical, sexual, or psychologicalFile Size: 9MB.

The Assessments, Journaling Activities and Educational Handouts The Assessments, Journaling Activities, and Educational Handouts in The Domestic Violence Survival Workbook are reproducible and ready to be photocopied for participants’ use. Assessments contained in this book focus on self-reported data and are similar to ones used. Program Description. This self-paced training course on Foundations of Violence Risk Assessment and Management is presented by Drs. Kevin Douglas, Laura Guy, and Stephen Hart.. This course provides professionals with general risk assessment and management principles and focuses on the most common forms of violence (e.g., general violence, sexual violence, intimate partner violence, stalking).


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Assessment of partner violence by Jill H. Rathus Download PDF EPUB FB2

Assessment of Partner Violence: A Handbook for Researchers and Practitioners provides a comprehensive review of assessment information spanning five decades of research and three types of assessment methods: interview, self-report measures, and analogue assessment/behavior coding devices.

This one-of-a-kind handbook offers detailed descriptions and critiques of several dozen Pages: This book presents a safety-focused approach to assessment and treatment of couples who choose to remain together after one or both partners have been violent.

Treatment options for intimate partner violence have evolved alongside the growing awareness and broader definitions of domestic : Assessment of Partner Violence: A Handbook for Researchers and Practitioners provides a comprehensive review of assessment information spanning five decades of research and three types of assessment methods: interview, self-report measures, and Cited by:   Intimate Partner Violence and Sexual Violence Victimization Assessment Instruments for Use in Healthcare Settings Purpose of this document This document is a compilation of existing tools for assessing intimate partner violence (IPV) and sexual violence (SV) victimization (defined below) in clinical/healthcare settings.

Intimate Partner Violence: Prevalence and Barriers to Reporting. Studies have found that women commit approximately 10% to 15% of homicides in America and that spouses/partners are the victims in Cited by: 1. Intimate Partner Violence Risk Assessment Validation Study NIJ WTVX Final Report: Ma PROJECT PERSONNEL Johns Hopkins University Jacquelyn C.

Campbell, PhD, RN, Principal Investigator Daniel Webster, ScD, Co-Investigator Patricia Cited by: “The purpose of this report is to provide an understanding of intimate partner violence risk assessment tools and of the issues that assessors should consider when choosing an assessment instrument” (p.

It is an excellent resource for individuals looking for an introduction to the process of assessing the risk of another violent. RISK ASSESSMENT FOR INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE: AN OVERVIEW OF RISK ASSESSMENT PRACTICES WHAT IS INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE. In New Brunswick, a common definition of domestic and intimate partner violence (IPV) has been developed and used by various agencies, including the New Brunswick Crime Prevention and Reduction Strategy within which.

Get this from a library. Assessment of partner violence: a handbook for researchers and practitioners. [Jill H Rathus; Eva L Feindler] -- Annotation This resource provides practitioners, researchers, and program evaluators with a comprehensive handbook that places information concerning assessment instruments in couple violence at.

Violence risk assessment (Robyn Mooney and Ivan Sebalo) 2. Thinking outside of the box: the assessment of sexual offending recidivism and specialist populations (Neil Gredecki and Kerensa Hocken) 3.

Intimate partner violence risk assessment (P. Randall Kropp) 4. Assessment of internet-related sexual offenders (Derek Perkins) 5.

Given our extensive backgrounds in Title IX, Clery Act and campus threat assessment issues, we recognized that when a college receives a report of intimate partner violence or stalking, the institution may have two simultaneous objectives: 1) to promote safety by addressing, to the extent it reasonably can, any current or future threat posed by.

This book will be of considerable interest to academics, practitioners, and students engaged with understanding and/or treating violence and aggression, sex crime, forensic psychology, and the assessment, treatment, and management of by: Focusing on child abuse and maltreatment, intimate partner violence (IPV), and older adult abuse, the book covers assessment procedures and evidence-based treatments used by social workers with victims and perpetrators of all age groups and of both : $ Intimate partner violence (IPV) is intentional physical, sexual, or psychological harm inflicted upon an individual by a partner or spouse.

IPV, sometimes called domestic violence, takes many forms such as physical assault, verbal insults and threats, emotional withdrawal, psychological manipulation, economic control, and sexual assault/5. Violence is a significant problem in the United States. From infants to the elderly, it affects people in all stages of life.

InCDC established the National Center for Injury Prevention and Control (NCIPC) as the lead federal organization for violence prevention. CDC is. Assessment of Partner Violence: A Handbook for Researchers and Practitioners by Jill H Rathus PhD () on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Assessment of Partner Violence: A Handbook for Researchers and Practitioners by Jill H Rathus PhD ()5/5(1). The USPSTF recommends that clinicians screen for intimate partner violence (IPV) in women of reproductive age and provide or refer women who screen positive to ongoing support services.

Family and intimate partner violence occurs commonly in the U.S. and causes important health problems. Although the clinician’s role in identification and intervention is considered a professional and legal responsibility, the effectiveness of these efforts is unclear.

Objective To examine evidence on the performance of screening procedures andFile Size: 1MB. In her book, Snyder discusses the work of nurse Jacquelyn Campbell, and the Danger Assessment tool Campbell created to help law enforcement identify a person's risk of being killed by an intimate partner (see to access the tool).

Nurses can also use this tool at the bedside and in other health care settings to identify. Intimate partner homicide represents a serious health and social problem throughout the world.

The majority of research on the topic has been conducted in the United States, Canada, and Australia, with only limited cross-national investigations disaggregating intimate partner homicide from other forms of homicide (Gartner, ; LaFree, ).Cited by:.

Tjaden P, Thoennes N. Extent, nature, and consequences of intimate partner violence. Findings from the National Violence Against Women Survey. .Pregnancy is a high-risk time for intimate partner violence. Intimate partner violence is the greatest health risk factor for women aged 25– In Australia, 8 women per day are hospitalised and 1 murdered per month due to IPV.

Alcohol is a factor in 45% of IPV incidents (i.e. neither the sole cause nor an excuse). 6.5. do not allow substances to be blamed for violence 6. consider a collateral interview done by an IPV expert with the partner to determine dangerousness 7.

have the .