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Journal Cover Journal of Family Violence
  [SJR: 0.639]   [H-I: 56]   [38 followers]  Follow
   Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
   ISSN (Print) 1573-2851 - ISSN (Online) 0885-7482
   Published by Springer-Verlag Homepage  [2353 journals]
  • Adverse Childhood Experiences Affect Health Risk Behaviors and Chronic
           Health of Iowans
    • Authors: Jacy C. Downey; Clinton G. Gudmunson; Yuk C. Pang; Kyuho Lee
      Pages: 557 - 564
      Abstract: Abstract Adverse childhood experiences (ACEs), include childhood abuse and household dysfunction, and are associated with a variety of behavioral risk factors and chronic illnesses in adulthood. This study replicates the original ACEs study (Felitti et al. American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 14(4), 245–258. doi:10.1016/s0749-3797(98)00017-8, 1998) with a representative sample of adults in Iowa. Data come from the Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS) survey of 2012 when ACE assessments were first introduced in Iowa by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (2012). The majority of adults in Iowa (58%) have experienced at least one ACE, and depending on the type of ACE, co-occurrence of ACEs ranged from 76% to 97%. Health risk behaviors in adulthood, such as drinking, smoking, and obesity were significantly related to the number of ACEs experienced. ACEs were also associated with depression. Chronic health outcomes including heart disease, stroke, and COPD were also significantly predicted by the number of ACEs. This replication study demonstrates that the need for intervention and prevention programs in Iowa are similar to the needs found in other states in the U.S. for addressing the consequences of ACEs.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9909-4
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
  • Emotion Regulation Mediates the Relationship between a History of Child
           Abuse and Current PTSD/Depression Severity in Adolescent Females
    • Authors: Sufna G. John; Josh M. Cisler; Benjamin A. Sigel
      Pages: 565 - 575
      Abstract: Abstract Although experiencing child abuse (i.e., physical abuse, sexual abuse, exposure to violence) is associated with a variety of mental health difficulties, simple exposure to abuse does not produce symptoms in every individual. The current study explored emotion regulation as a mediator in the relationship between a history of child abuse and symptoms of posttraumatic stress and depression. Adolescent females (ages 11–17 years) were asked to retrospectively report on their exposure to child abuse, current symptoms of PTSD/depression, and emotion regulation abilities. Caregiver report of adolescent emotional difficulties was also obtained. Analyses revealed that child abuse-exposed females, when compared to females without a trauma history, had worse emotion regulation abilities and increased mental health difficulties. Moreover, emotion regulation significantly mediated the relationship between child abuse and all assessed mental health symptoms. These findings extend previous work from adult samples, underscoring the importance of assessing emotion regulation abilities in abuse-exposed youth.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9914-7
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
  • Associations Between Experiencing and Witnessing Physical and
           Psychological Abuse and Internalizing and Externalizing Problems in Yemeni
    • Authors: Arwa Alizzy; Esther Calvete; Brad J. Bushman
      Pages: 585 - 593
      Abstract: Abstract There is little research on how family violence affects children who live the Arab world. This study had three aims. First, to examine the prevalence of family violence in Yemen. Second, to examine the associations between family violence and internalizing and externalizing problems in Yemeni children. Third, to examine participant gender as a possible moderator. A total of 598 children, 11–16 years old, completed measures of experiencing and witnessing physical and psychological abuse in the home, and reported emotional symptoms and conduct problems. Findings indicate that prevalence rates of all forms of abuse are high among Yemeni children (57.5% experiencing physical abuse, 71.2% psychological abuse, 33.6% witnessing physical abuse, and 78.9% witnessing psychological abuse). Boys experienced more physical and psychological abuse in the home than girls, although the level of physical and psychological abuse children witnessed in the home did not differ for boys and girls. The structural equation model indicated that witnessing psychological abuse was associated with emotional symptoms and conduct problems in children. Experiencing physical abuse was associated with conduct problems, whereas experiencing psychological abuse was associated with emotional symptoms. These associations were similar for boys and girls. These findings suggest that living in an abusive home can have harmful effects on Yemeni children.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9916-5
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
  • Child Maltreatment and Intimate Partner Violence Among Indigenous and
           Non-Indigenous Canadians
    • Authors: Douglas A. Brownridge; Tamara Taillieu; Tracie Afifi; Ko Ling Chan; Clifton Emery; Josee Lavoie; Frank Elgar
      Pages: 607 - 619
      Abstract: Abstract Indigenous peoples of Canada face an elevated risk of intimate partner violence (IPV) compared to non-Indigenous Canadians. Few empirical studies have been conducted to understand this elevated risk, and none have examined child maltreatment (CM) as a predictor. This study used data on a nationally representative sample of 20,446 Canadians to examine CM and proximal risk factors for IPV against Indigenous and non-Indigenous respondents. Results showed that Indigenous respondents had greater risk of experiencing both CM and IPV. All three forms of CM (exposure to violence, direct physical and/or sexual abuse victimization, as well as both exposure and direct victimization) were associated with increased odds of IPV in adulthood. CM along with proximal risk factors accounted for Indigenous peoples’ elevated odds of IPV (AOR = 1.62; NS). These results were consistent with the theory that Indigenous peoples’ elevated risk of IPV is largely due to effects of historical trauma from past and continuing colonization. Reducing Indigenous peoples’ disproportionate risk of IPV requires efforts to reduce CM and its negative developmental effects among Indigenous peoples as well as resolving the manifestations of historical and contemporary trauma within Indigenous society.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-016-9880-5
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
  • Canada’s First Integrated Domestic Violence Court: Examining Family and
           Criminal Court Outcomes at the Toronto I.D.V.C.
    • Authors: Rachel Birnbaum; Michael Saini; Nicholas Bala
      Pages: 621 - 631
      Abstract: Abstract This is the first quantitative study to examine Canada’s only Integrated Domestic Violence Court. The methodology used a quasi-experimental design with parallel groups with baseline equivalence. Results demonstrate that when support services are provided to victims of domestic violence during family separation, children benefit from greater involvement with both parents. There was more compliance with child support in the integrated court than the comparison group and compliance in custody and access were two variables that predicted the type of final custody orders. There were fewer judges involved in the IDVC court than comparison group; however, there were no differences in the number of court appearances between groups. The IDVC demonstrates a promising intervention to address domestic violence that involves both criminal and family law courts. Future research is needed to explore the views of children, victims and offenders about their experiences with the IDVC.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-016-9886-z
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
  • Perspectives on Regional Differences and Intimate Partner Violence in
           Canada: A Qualitative Examination
    • Authors: Kimberley G. Zorn; Melissa Anne Wuerch; Nichole Faller; Mary Rucklos Hampton
      Pages: 633 - 644
      Abstract: Abstract Few studies have examined the impact of intimate partner violence (IPV) within rural and northern communities. The current study addressed gaps within the literature by gathering perspectives from community service providers and academic researchers in order to increase understanding about the unique needs of IPV survivors within geographically diverse regions. Interviews were conducted with ten participants from Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Alberta, and Northwest Territories. Interviews focused on the unique needs of IPV survivors within each region, gaps that exist in meeting those needs, as well as questions pertaining to a larger research study entitled, Rural and Northern Community Response to Intimate Partner Violence. Results revealed several core themes relating to the unique challenges faced by IPV survivors within each region, as well as barriers to accessing services within rural and remote communities. Results also highlighted important considerations for future researchers, such as challenges that can arise when conducting research within geographically remote locations. Findings may help inform future development and implementation of services for IPV survivors residing in geographically diverse locations across Canada.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9911-x
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 6 (2017)
  • Elements Needed for Quality Batterer Intervention Programs: Perspectives
           of Professionals Who Deal with Intimate Partner Violence
    • Authors: Penelope K. Morrison; Patricia A. Cluss; Elizabeth P. Miller; Rhonda Fleming; Lynn Hawker; Terry Bicehouse; Donna George; Kalem Wright; Judy C. Chang
      Pages: 481 - 491
      Abstract: Abstract Batterers intervention programs (BIPs) constitute a primary intervention for perpetrators of intimate partner violence (IPV). There is little understanding as to what elements are necessary for a good intervention program. We conducted 36 individual semi-structured interviews with professionals working with BIPs. Our results yielded three thematic categories: (1) optimal BIP structure—group size and program duration should foster change and interaction, (2) facilitator characteristics—co-facilitation is ideal, and facilitators should have IPV training, and (3) program approaches–programs should challenge their clients on their behavior, promote an environment of safety and openness, and strive to adapt to clients.
      PubDate: 2017-07-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-016-9835-x
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 5 (2017)
  • Modeling Risk for Intimate Partner Violence among Recent-Era
           Veteran-Partner Dyads
    • Authors: Michelle L. Kelley; VA Mid-Atlantic MIRECC Workgroup; Hilary G. Montano; Nick Lam; Monica Hernandez; Marinell M. Miller
      Pages: 505 - 512
      Abstract: Abstract Using an actor-partner interdependence model, we examined whether veterans’ posttraumatic stress symptoms (PTSS) contributed to partners’ drug abuse symptoms, whether partners’ drug abuse symptoms contributed to intimate partner violence (IPV) perpetration, and whether drug abuse symptoms mediated PTSS-IPV perpetration associations. Participants were recent-era veterans who participated in the Mid-Atlantic Mental Illness Research, Education and Clinical Center Post-Deployment Mental Health study. Veterans who took part at one site and their partners (N = 49 couples) completed a follow-up study in which drug abuse symptoms and IPV perpetration were assessed. Veterans’ PTSS contributed to veterans’ drug abuse symptoms. Veterans’ drug abuse symptoms were associated with their IPV perpetration (i.e., an actor effect) and their partners’ IPV perpetration (i.e., a crossover effect). Drug abuse symptoms mediated the association between veterans’ PTSS and partners’ reports of IPV perpetration. Findings suggest complex relationships between PTSS, drug abuse problems and IPV perpetration among these dyads.
      PubDate: 2017-07-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-016-9903-2
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 5 (2017)
  • Youthful Familicidal Offenders: Targeted Victims, Planned Attacks
    • Authors: Rosa Viñas-Racionero; Louis B. Schlesinger; Mario J. Scalora; John P. Jarvis
      Pages: 535 - 542
      Abstract: Abstract A nonrandom national sample of 16 familicides, which involved 19 offenders (ages 14 to 21 years) who either killed or made a serious attempt to kill their families, was studied. The majority of offenders were Caucasian (78.91 %) males (84.21 %) with interpersonal family conflicts due to parental control, substance use, or physical violence. Prior to the murders, 50 % of the offenders reported to others their intent to kill their families. All of the 42 reported victims were specifically targeted and most of the homicides were planned shooting attacks (75 %) rather than spontaneous eruptions. Immediately following the homicides, 75 % of the offenders stole money from their families, and in 50 % of the cases they either called their friends to report the murders or to plan leisure activities. All offenders were immediate suspects and 81.25 % confessed to the homicides. Implications for furthering our understanding of this group of young offenders are offered.
      PubDate: 2017-07-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-016-9836-9
      Issue No: Vol. 32, No. 5 (2017)
  • The Importance of the Caregiver and Adolescent Relationship for Mental
           Health Outcomes Among Youth in Foster Care
    • Authors: Allison D. Rayburn; Mathew C. Withers; Lenore M. McWey
      Abstract: Abstract Youth in foster care have often been exposed to in-home violence and violence exposure is associated with higher mental health concerns. This study used multiple regression mediation analyses with bootstrapping to identify specific current foster caregiver-adolescent relationship factors and their mediating qualities between in-home violence exposure and adolescent internalizing, externalizing, and trauma symptoms. Using a national dataset of adolescents in foster care (n = 175), the results of this study suggested that an adolescent’s perception of feeling emotionally secure in their relationship with their caregiver mediated the relationships between exposure to violence and youth internalizing, externalizing, and trauma symptoms. Additionally, current foster caregiver involvement and structure mediated the associations between exposure to violence and adolescent internalizing and externalizing outcomes, but not trauma symptoms. Further discussion of the results is included. Findings have important implications for mental health interventions aimed towards youth in foster care.
      PubDate: 2017-08-01
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9933-4
  • Gender Inequity Associated with Increased Child Physical Abuse and
           Neglect: a Cross-Country Analysis of Population-Based Surveys and
           Country-Level Statistics
    • Authors: Joanne Klevens; Katie A. Ports
      Abstract: Abstract Gender inequity is proposed as a societal-level risk factor for child maltreatment. However, most cross-national research examining this association is limited to developing countries and has used limited measures of gender inequity and child homicides as a proxy for child maltreatment. To examine the relationship between gender inequity and child maltreatment, we used caregivers’ reported use of severe physical punishment (proxy for physical abuse) and children under 5 left alone or under the care of another child younger than 10 years of age (supervisory neglect) and three indices of gender inequity (the Social and Institutional Gender Index, the Gender Inequality Index, and the Gender Gap Index) from 57 countries, over half of which were developing countries. We found all three gender inequity indices to be significantly associated with physical abuse and two of the three to be significantly associated with neglect, after controlling for country-level development. Based on these findings, efforts to prevent child abuse and neglect might benefit from reducing gender inequity.
      PubDate: 2017-07-27
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9925-4
  • Being Superwoman: Low Income Mothers Surviving Problem Drinking and
           Intimate Partner Violence
    • Authors: Casey Bohrman; Julie Tennille; Kimberly Levin; Melissa Rodgers; Karin Rhodes
      Abstract: Abstract We elucidate ways mothers think about behavior change related to heavy drinking and violent relationships. A purposive sample of 32 women, predominantly black and low income, were identified as engaging in both problem drinking on the AUDIT and experiencing severe partner violence on the Conflict Tactic Scale. Narratives from audiotaped Motivational Interviewing sessions conducted in an urban emergency department were transcribed, inductively coded and examined through the lens of feminist standpoint theory. Our analysis suggests motherhood is a powerful motivator for positive change, but multiple barriers combine to prevent self-protection and modification of adverse behaviors among this vulnerable population. Interventions to help low-income mothers dealing with relationship violence and substance abuse should also address the structural violence and substantive barriers these mothers face. Further work should examine the power of personal narratives related to being a good mother on women’s ability to improve life circumstances for themselves and their children.
      PubDate: 2017-07-24
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9932-5
  • Turkish Mental Health Professionals' Experiences and Perspectives toward
           Family and Sexual Violence
    • Authors: Fevziye Dolunay-Cug; Ezgi Toplu-Demirtaş; Christine E. Murray
      Abstract: Abstract The aim of this study was to learn about Turkish mental health professionals' professional experiences, perspectives, and training needs related to family and sexual violence. An additional goal of this study was to identify important areas in which further training and other resources for mental health professionals and client populations are needed. The researchers developed a new instrument, the Survey of Turkish Mental Health Professionals' Experiences and Perspectives toward Family and Sexual Violence,for this study. This article presents the results of a study involving 121 mental health professionals in Turkey. The mental health professionals invited to participate in this study included counselors, psychologists, psychiatrists, and social workers. For data analyses, descriptive statistics were conducted in order to calculate the frequencies and percentages of participants' responses. Results revealed that resources and availability of services to serve survivors of family and/or sexual violence in Turkey are available but insufficient to meet the needs of clients. The results further indicated a need for Turkish mental healthprofessionals to receive more training on how to work with clients impacted by family and/or sexual violence. Implications for future research and practice are discussed.
      PubDate: 2017-07-24
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9926-3
  • Risk Factors of Violence against Women in Peru
    • Authors: Rodolfo J. Castro; Lila P. Cerellino; Renzo Rivera
      Abstract: Abstract Based on the results of previous investigations, this study seeks for individual, relationship and community characteristics among women living with their partner associated with intimate partner violence [IPV] victimization. The sample of 19,131 women was taken from the 2016 Peru Demographic and Health Survey. A binomial logistic regression model showed among the most significant risk factors: heavy drinking by the woman’s partner (OR = 8.655, p < .001), having witnessed parental domestic violence (OR = 1.496, p < .001) and having experienced physical punishment during childhood (OR = 1.306, p < .001). Other factors related to higher odds of IPV at the individual level include employment and low educational attainment. Relationship risk factors comprise, 25 to 29 years of relationship duration, living in cohabitation, previous unions and low socioeconomic status. At the community level, living in an urban residence increases the likelihood of abuse. These findings highlight the need to include these factors, in the IPV prevention strategies.
      PubDate: 2017-07-19
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9929-0
  • Understanding How Domestic Violence Support Services Promote Survivor
           Well-being: A Conceptual Model
    • Authors: Cris M. Sullivan
      Abstract: Abstract Domestic violence (DV) victim service programs have been increasingly expected by legislators and funders to demonstrate that they are making a significant difference in the lives of those using their services. Alongside this expectation, they are being asked to describe the Theory of Change guiding how they believe their practices lead to positive results for survivors and their children. Having a widely accepted conceptual model is not just potentially useful to funders and policy makers as they help shape policy and practice -- it can also help programs continually reflect upon and improve their work. This paper describes the iterative and collaborative process undertaken to generate a conceptual model describing how DV victim services are expected to improve survivors’ lives. The Social and Emotional Well-Being Framework guiding the model is an ideal structure to use to describe the goals and practices of DV programs because this framework: (1) accurately represents DV programs’ goal of helping survivors and their children thrive; and (2) recognizes the importance of community, social, and societal context in influencing individuals’ social and emotional well-being. The model was designed to guide practice and to generate new questions for research and evaluation that address individual, community, and systems factors that promote or hinder survivor safety and well-being.
      PubDate: 2017-07-18
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9931-6
  • Women in IPV Treatment for Abusers and Women in IPV Survivor Groups:
           Different or Two Sides of the Same Coin'
    • Authors: Leslie M. Tutty; Robbie Babins-Wagner; Michael A. Rothery
      Abstract: Abstract The Calgary Counselling Centre offers therapy groups for both women whose partners abuse them, “You’re Not Alone” (YNA) and women who abuse partners, “Responsible Choices for Women” (RCW). The study examines 262 group members (157 RCW & 105 YNA), comparing their demographics and scores on measures of physical and non-physical partner abuse, and mental health symptoms. At pretest, women in YNA reported significantly more problematic depression, anxiety, general distress and trauma symptoms than women in the RCW program. Nevertheless, the factorial repeated measures analysis of variance on pretest/posttest data from 177 women found statistically significant improvements on all four outcomes measures for women in both groups, although women in the YNA survivor groups made the most improvements on depression, stress and general distress. Clinical implications are described.
      PubDate: 2017-07-11
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9927-2
  • An Eight State Study on the Relationships Among Domestic Violence Shelter
           Services and Residents’ Self-Efficacy and Hopefulness
    • Authors: Cris M. Sullivan; Tyler Virden
      Abstract: Abstract Survivors of intimate partner violence have myriad reasons why they turn to domestic violence shelter programs. While all are seeking immediate safety and feel a pressing need to leave their homes to obtain it, safety is rarely the only issue survivors are grappling with upon shelter entry. Other concerns are particular to each person’s history and circumstances, and include but are not limited to employment, counseling, social support, health care, addiction recovery services, immigration help, housing, and services for their children. The current study involved secondary analysis of survey data completed at two points in time by 565 shelter residents. The original research involved 215 domestic violence programs across eight states in the U.S., and surveys were completed by shelter residents shortly after they arrived in shelter and again as they were close to exiting. Results confirmed that survivors had numerous needs in addition to safety when entering shelter. Residents’ overall rating of how helpful their stay at shelter had been for them was predicted by how much help they had received across their presenting needs, as well as how they were treated by staff. The amount of help received, as well as treatment by staff, also related to survivors’ hopefulness at shelter exit, as well as the extent to which they felt better able to do things on their own. The study findings provide further evidence that domestic violence shelter staff assist residents with a variety of complex needs in addition to safety, and that this assistance is related to positive outcomes for survivors.
      PubDate: 2017-07-08
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9930-7
  • Pilot Study of a Group-Based Psychosocial Trauma Recovery Program in
           Secure Accommodation in Scotland
    • Authors: Ian Barron; David Mitchell; William Yule
      Abstract: Abstract The current study is the first to implement and evaluate a group-based trauma-specific program for adolescents in a secure accommodation facility in Scotland. A randomized control and qualitative pilot study compared an intervention group (n = 10), who received Teaching Recovery Techniques, to a waitlist control group (n = 7). Measures included subjective units of disturbance (SUDs), standardized trauma symptom questionnaires, and analysis of behavior monitoring logs. Adolescent interviews (n = 10) and a presenter focus group (n = 4) assessed program experience and views on future development. Sessions were videoed and analyzed for program adherence. Analysis involved MANOVA, and a quasi-qualitative thematic approach for participant views. Adolescents reported high SUDs and a range of trauma symptoms. A large effect size was found for reduced SUDs (d = 1.10) and positive trends were identified for symptoms and behavior change in the intervention group. Program adaptations included smaller groups, the use of visual materials and liaison with care staff to facilitate generalization. Recommendations are made for program development and large scale evaluation.
      PubDate: 2017-06-11
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9921-8
  • Making Connections across 30 Years of Family Violence Research: an
           Introductory Editorial
    • Authors: Rebecca J. Macy
      PubDate: 2017-06-09
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9923-6
  • Dyadic Types of Sibling Sexual Coercion
    • Authors: Inês Carvalho Relva; Otília Monteiro Fernandes; Madalena Alarcão
      Abstract: Abstract Sibling sexual abuse seems to be the most prevalent form of sexual abuse in the family context. This study used the Sexual Coercion Scale of the Revised Conflict Tactics Scales – Sibling Version (Straus et al. 1995) to measure the extent of sibling sexual coercion in a sample of 590 Portuguese university students. Prevalence: 11% of male students and 5% of female students had sexually coerced a sibling in the year when the participant was about 13 years old or in another year. Chronicity: When there was sexual coercion in a sibling relationship, it was perpetrated an average of 22.4 (mean) times by males and 9.1 times by females. Dyadic Concordance Types (DCT’s) revealed that in 26% there was only one perpetrator who was Male-Only, in 19% the perpetrator was Female-Only and more than half (55%) Both coerced. From the perspective of female respondents, in 50% of the cases the perpetrator was a Male-Only, in 31% Female-Only and in 19% Both coerced. Conclusions: Sexual coercion of siblings is probably more frequent than generally realized. Males had higher rates of perpetration, but the percentage of females was substantial. These results suggest a need to expand research to understand the etiology of sibling sexual coercion by females as well as males, understand causes, risk factors and to expand efforts to reduce sexual coercion in sibling relationships.
      PubDate: 2017-05-27
      DOI: 10.1007/s10896-017-9918-3
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