What are the average person’s attitudes about intimate partner violence? Do people know and understand that relationship violence can happen to anyone? How many people know a friend or loved one that has been affected by intimate partner violence? And how does this impact how we talk about intimate partner violence and work to change people’s attitudes about it?
This free 1-hour webinar presents results from a survey of laypersons, with a fairly large sample size (N = 900). The survey sample was obtained in California, so the findings may vary somewhat from what people think in Missouri– but we think the findings are still likely to be pretty valuable and interesting.
If you’d like to read more about the survey, here’s a good link: http://tinyurl.com/c7ankar
Free webinar January 29th @ 1:00 pm Central Time.
Event Title: Changing Attitudes about Domestic Violence, Free BSCF Webinar
Date: Tuesday, January 29, 2013
Start Time: 1:00 pm CST
End Time: 2:00 pm CST
Registration link here: https://blueshield-ca.webex.com/mw0307l/mywebex/default.do?siteurl=blueshield-ca&service=6 – enter the event number 807 468 705.
The Office on Women’s Health (OWH) is sponsoring a series of webinars as a way to keep all State/Territorial Liaisons and OWH partners updated on important women’s health issues. Everyone can participate, so feel free to share this announcement. Great speakers– if you’ve never heard Jackie Campbell– she is THE foremost expert, nationally and internationally, on intimate partner violence and women’s health… so we highly, highly recommend this one.
“ The Impact of Domestic Violence on the Health and Wellbeing of Women”
When: Thursday, September 20th, 2012
2:00 p.m. ET (that’s 1:00 central time)– Webinar is 90 minutes (20 minutes Question & Answer included)
Speakers: Jacquelyn Campbell, PhD, RN, FAAN
Anna D. Wolf Chair and Professor, Department of Community-Public Health, Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing
Gail Wyatt, Ph.D.
Professor, Department of Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences, UCLA Semel Institute for Neuroscience and Human Behavior; Associate Director, UCLA AIDS Institute; Director, Center for Culture, Trauma and Mental Health Disparities
Moderator: ZMarylouise Kelley, Ph.D.
Director, Family Violence Prevention & Services Program, Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
After the presentations, we will be taking questions by phone and via email. Please listen in at the start of the call for information on how to submit your questions.
How to access the September 20th Webinar:
- No pre-registration is required.
- Go to https://services.choruscall.com/links/owhquarterly.html to sign in before the webinar begins and to view archived versions of this and previous broadcasts.
- Webinars are available for viewing within 48 hours of the live broadcast.
Please note this course is face-to-face– Not available in a distance format at this point. If you are in Columbia, it would be a great course for healthcare providers and future providers. We can vouch for Dr. French– she’s quite amazing. Read on….
Fall 2012 Mondays from 1:00 – 3:45pm.
Graduate students: ESC_PS 7087-15 #40950 – Undergraduate Students ESC_PS 4087-22 #40949 .
According to various U.S. national studies, 30-40% of girls and 13% of boys will experience sexual abuse in childhood, around 18% of women and 11% of adolescents will experience rape, and 30% of women will experience intimate partner violence. Given these high prevalence rates, the likelihood that you will work with a someone through your teaching, counseling, mentoring or advising with a history of sexual, physical, or psychological trauma is likely. By taking the Violence Against Women and Children course, you will learn the sociopolitical framework of gender based and family violence, common psychological sequelae related to such trauma, prevention and policy implications, and become introduced to empirically validated and best practices treatment with sexual abuse, sexual assault, and intimate partner violence survivors. Students will learn about vicarious trauma and tools for self-care, while also hearing from a series of local guest experts in treatment for survivors of gender-based or family violence.
Here’s a note from Dr. French: I am excited to teach this course again as it serves as an important foundation for counseling and psychotherapy training. Given the sensitive and challenging nature of the course, instructor approval is required. Please contact me if you are interested or have questions firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bryana H. French, Ph.D.
Black Studies Program
Educational, School, and Counseling Psychology Department
University of Missouri at Columbia
ESCP (573) 882-3084; BSP (573) 882-0646