San Diego State University    School of Nursing          2013
   The youngest of three children   Happy, curious, and outgoing   A member of church   She decided not to cheer for b...
   Women are more likely, then men, to be killed by their    intimate partners   Every 9 seconds a woman is assaulted or...
   Physical force used against another person   Causes injury or risk of injury   Assess the Situation       Does your...
   It’s a bigger problem than we think   Yelling, name calling, blaming and shaming   Isolation, intimidation, and cont...
   Forcing unwanted sexual activity by means of threats,    coercion or physical force   May occur with or after physica...
   May include withholding money    or credit cards, stealing from you,    or using your name to incur debt   Assess the...
   ANYONEis at risk for domestic violence   It occurs among ALL:     Ages     Genders     Backgrounds     Income lev...
   Younger than 30 years old   Previous abusive relationship   Recent separation from abuser   Stalked by their partne...
   Insecurity or low self-esteem   Emotional dependency  Pregnant or unplannedpregnancy   Unemployed   Poor living co...
**Not ALL people who meet the Abuser Profile criteria                   are abusers   Abuse alcohol and/or drugs   Victi...
   Juvenile aggression   Past conviction of other crimes   Parenthood at a young age   Jealous or controlling   Stalk...
   Do you:       Feel afraid of your partner much of the time?       Avoid certain topics out of fear of angering your ...
   Does your partner:       Look at you or act in ways that scare you?       Humiliate or yell at you?       Criticize...
   Does your partner:       Have a bad and unpredictable temper?       Hurt you, or threaten to hurt or kill you or you...
   Does your partner:       Act excessively jealous and possessive?       Control what you do, who you see or talk to o...
   Incidents of physical abuse    seem minor   Incidents of physical abuse    have only occurred one or    two times in ...
   Injuries and Excuses   Absences from Work    or School   Low Self-Esteem   Accusations of Having Affairs   Fear of...
   Personalitychanges   Notknowing what one    wants or how one feels   Blamingothers    foreverything   Self-blame  ...
   33 years old   Loving Mother of Lianna (3) and Richard (7 mo.)   Registered Nurse from San Diego State University  ...
Do You Know Someone WhoMay Be Involved in a Domestic    Violence   Situation?
   Safety Issues   Fear of talking about the    Abuse to others   Threats of Retaliation   Breaking Isolation   Lack ...
   Address Safety Issues   Validate and support   Provide Information   Victims Empowerment
   File for Protective Orders   Seek out a Shelter   Counseling   Crime victim compensation   Community Agencies   D...
   Having important phone numbers nearby   Keeping change for phone calls or getting a cell    phone   Friends or neigh...
   Thinking about ways to get weapons out of the    house   Thinking of where they could go and how they    might leave...
 Money/ Credit Cards Copies of keys Prescription medications Important papers for you andyour children, including:    ...
 National Domestic ViolenceHotline       1-800-799-SAFE   San Diego Domestic Violence Hotline       1-888-DVLINKS    ...
Together                We Can Help                    END                    Domestic              Violencehttp://www.you...
Berrios, D., Grady, D. Western journal of medicine. (1991). Domestic violence risk factors and outcomes. 155(2): 133-135.C...
Shawna Anderson, Megan  Birney,WynterCremo, Shaun Eggleston,  Jasmine Henderson, Jimin Jung, NataliaMikhail, Kathryn Redli...
San Diego State University Community Health Nursing: Domestic Violence
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San Diego State University Community Health Nursing: Domestic Violence

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  • Jazzy ( w/Shauna, Jennifer, Wynter) One in 4 women will experience domestic violence during her lifetimeMegan Domestic violence is the leading cause of injury to women—more than car accidents, muggings, and rapes combinedJimin (w/ Jennie, Kat) Everyday in the US, at least three women are murdered by their husbands or boyfriendsShawn Men who as children witnessed their parents’ domestic violence were twice as likely to abuse their own wives than sons of nonviolent parentsShauna Domestic violence is the third leading cause of homelessness among families.Facts n stats-WynterTypes of DB-ShawnaRisk factors-JazzySxs to look for-NataliaStories-Shaun and JenniferVideos (weave throughout)-JiminResources-Kathryn
  • JiminBegan dating her abuser in senior year of high school, after football cheerleading had endedBy the time basketball cheerleading came up, she had decided not to cheerFriends and family knew the abuser did not want her to cheer, although she gave them a different excuseHer relationship with him was not a physically abusive one until the day he killed herAfter explaining the story, play the video
  • WynterFacts n Stats
  • Shauna
  • Shauna
  • Shauna
  • ShaunaControlling your finances by:Withholding money or credit cardsMaking you account for every penny you spendWithholding basic necessities (food, clothes, medications, shelter)Restricting you to an allowancePreventing you from working or choosing your own careerSabotaging your job (making you miss work, calling constantly)Stealing from you or taking your money
  • Jazzy
  • Jazzy
  • Jazzy
  • JazzyAbusers commonly:
  • Jazzy
  • Wynter**To determine whether your relationship is abusive, answer the questions below. The more “yes” answers, the more likely it is that you’re in an abusive relationship. **SIGNS THAT YOU’RE IN AN ABUSIVE RELATIONSHIP:
  • Wynter**Your Partner’s Belittling Behavior
  • Wynter**Your Partner’s Violent Behavior or Threats
  • Wynter**Your Partner’s Controlling Behavior
  • NataliaThe incidents of physical abuse seem minor when compared to those you have read about, seen on television or heard other women talk about. There isn’t a “better” or “worse” form of physical abuse; you can be severely injured as a result of being pushed, for example. The incidents of physical abuse have only occurred one or two timesin the relationship. Studies indicate that if your spouse/partner has injured you once, it is likely he will continue to physically assault you. The physical assaults stopped when you became passive and gave up your right to express yourself as you desire, to move about freely and see others, and to make decisions. It is not a victory if you have to give up your rights as a person and a partner in exchange for not being assaulted! There has not been any physical violence. Many women are emotionally and verbally assaulted. This can be as equally frightening and is often more confusing to try to understand.
  • NataliaThere is no way to tell for sure if someone is experiencing domestic violence. Those who are battered, and those who abuse, come in all personality types. Battered women are not always passive with low self-esteem, and batterers are not always violent or hateful to their partner in front of others. Most people experiencing relationship violence do not tell others what goes on at home. So how do you tell?Injuries and Excuses: the person being battered may be forced to call in sick to work, the one being battered may talk about being clumsy.Absences from Work or School: the one being battered may take time off from his/her normal schedule. Low Self-Esteem: a battered woman may believe that she could not make it on her own without her partner and that she is lucky to have him in her life.Accusations of Having Affairs: This is a common tactic used by batterers as an attempt to isolate their partners and as an excuse for a beating. Fear of Conflict: Asserting one’s needs and desires begins to feel like a battle, and not worth the risks of losing
  • NataliaPersonality Changes: People may notice that a very outgoing person, for instance, becomes quiet and shy around his/her partner. This happens because the one being battered "walks on egg shells" when in the presence of the one who is abusive to her.Not Knowing What One Wants or How One Feels: For adults or children who have experienced violence from a loved one, the ability to identify feelings and wants, and to express them, may not exist. Blaming Others for Everything: The abuse, which usually includes the batterer blaming others for everything that goes wrong, is usually targeted at a partner or ex-partner. Self-blame: You may notice someone taking all of the blame for things that go wrong. Aggressive or Care-taking Behavior in Children: Children who live in violent homes may take that experience with them to school and to the playground.
  • Megan
  • MeganCut out explanation
  • Jennifer
  • Jennifer**It sounds easy to just leave the relationship, but the truth is that the violence often escalates if the victim tries to get away
  • Jennifer( Victims are not responsible for the abuse )( community resources )
  • Jennifer
  • JenniferHaving important phone numbers nearby--Numbers to have are the police, hotlines, friends and the local shelter. Friends or neighbors the victim could tell about the abuse--Ask them to call the police if they hear angry or violent noises. If you have children, teach them how to dial 911. Make up a code word that you can use when you need helpSafer places in the home where there are exits and no weapons--If they feel abuse is going to happen try to get your abuser to one of these safer placesKnow how to get out of the home safely--Practice ways to get out
  • JenniferAny weapons in the house--Think about ways that could get them out of the house. Even if the victim does not plan to leave--they should think of where they could go and how they might leave. Try doing things that gets them out of the house--taking out the trash, walking the pet or going to the store. Put together a bag of things they use everyday . Hide it where it is easy for you to get. Going over the safety plan often.
  • Jennifer
  • Kitty
  • KittyFormerlythesafespace.org but is now loveisrespect.orgWebsite with information for teens looking to see if what they’re experiencing is normal and if not who and where they can go for helpProvides teens someone to talk to as well with 24/7 peer advocates to support themOffers a place for others to help people affected by abuseAlso offers help for the abusive partner to stop abuse at its sourceIf you or someone you know is being affected by abuse this is a great website to visitPlay ending Survivors of DV video after reading through slides{Did Kat want to tell her story after this?????}And open up for Questions…
  • San Diego State University Community Health Nursing: Domestic Violence

    1. 1. San Diego State University School of Nursing 2013
    2. 2.  The youngest of three children Happy, curious, and outgoing A member of church She decided not to cheer for basketball Friends and family knew the abuser did not want her to cheer, although she gave them a different excuse Their relationship was not a physically abusive one until the day he killed herhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KBih4C-zXYM
    3. 3.  Women are more likely, then men, to be killed by their intimate partners Every 9 seconds a woman is assaulted or beaten in the US Women ages 20 to 24 are at greatest risk of becoming victims of domestic violence Every year, 1 in 3 victims of homicide are murdered by their current or former partner In San Diego County, there were more than 17,000reports of domestic violence made to law enforcement in 2012
    4. 4.  Physical force used against another person Causes injury or risk of injury Assess the Situation  Does your partner push, hit, or choke you?  Does your partner threaten to hurt you with a weapon?
    5. 5.  It’s a bigger problem than we think Yelling, name calling, blaming and shaming Isolation, intimidation, and controlling behavior Assess the Situation  Does your partner continually criticize you, or call you names?  Does your partner make all decisions for you?
    6. 6.  Forcing unwanted sexual activity by means of threats, coercion or physical force May occur with or after physical abuse Assess the Situation  Does your partner minimize the importance of your feelings about sex?  Does your partner force unwanted sex acts?
    7. 7.  May include withholding money or credit cards, stealing from you, or using your name to incur debt Assess the Situation  Does your partner force you to work, or refuse to let you work?  Does your partner use finances to control you?
    8. 8.  ANYONEis at risk for domestic violence It occurs among ALL:  Ages  Genders  Backgrounds  Income levels  Education levels
    9. 9.  Younger than 30 years old Previous abusive relationship Recent separation from abuser Stalked by their partner Isolated socially from family and friends or very few friends
    10. 10.  Insecurity or low self-esteem Emotional dependency Pregnant or unplannedpregnancy Unemployed Poor living conditions Financial dependency
    11. 11. **Not ALL people who meet the Abuser Profile criteria are abusers Abuse alcohol and/or drugs Victims of abuse as a child or witnessed domestic abuse as a child Abused former partners Mental illness
    12. 12.  Juvenile aggression Past conviction of other crimes Parenthood at a young age Jealous or controlling Stalker Verbally abusive Access to firearms in the home Less than high school education
    13. 13.  Do you:  Feel afraid of your partner much of the time?  Avoid certain topics out of fear of angering your partner?  Feel that you can’t do anything right for your partner?  Believe that you deserve to be hurt or mistreated?  Wonder if you’re the one who is crazy?  Feel emotionally numb or helpless?
    14. 14.  Does your partner:  Look at you or act in ways that scare you?  Humiliate or yell at you?  Criticize you and put you down?  Treat you so badly that you’re embarrassed for your friends or family to see?  Ignore or put down your opinions or accomplishments?  Blame you for their own abusive behavior?  See you as property or a sex object, rather than as a person?
    15. 15.  Does your partner:  Have a bad and unpredictable temper?  Hurt you, or threaten to hurt or kill you or your pets?  Tell you that you’re a bad parent or threaten to take your children away or harm them?  Threaten to commit suicide if you leave?  Force you to have sex?  Intimidate you with guns, knives or other weapons?
    16. 16.  Does your partner:  Act excessively jealous and possessive?  Control what you do, who you see or talk to or where you go?  Prevent you from working or attending school?  Make all of the decisions?  Keep you from seeing your friends or family?  Limit your access to money, the phone, or the car?  Take your money, make you ask for money or refuse to give you money?  Constantly check up on you?
    17. 17.  Incidents of physical abuse seem minor Incidents of physical abuse have only occurred one or two times in the relationship Physical assaults stopped when you became passive There has not been any physical violence
    18. 18.  Injuries and Excuses Absences from Work or School Low Self-Esteem Accusations of Having Affairs Fear of Conflict
    19. 19.  Personalitychanges Notknowing what one wants or how one feels Blamingothers foreverything Self-blame Aggressive or care-taking behavior inchildren
    20. 20.  33 years old Loving Mother of Lianna (3) and Richard (7 mo.) Registered Nurse from San Diego State University Enrolled to begin her Masters degree on Aug 27,2012 She was forced to watch her children die and then was violently murdered by her husband on Aug 20, 2012
    21. 21. Do You Know Someone WhoMay Be Involved in a Domestic Violence Situation?
    22. 22.  Safety Issues Fear of talking about the Abuse to others Threats of Retaliation Breaking Isolation Lack of Resources Survival Strategies Financial Issues Children Embarrassment
    23. 23.  Address Safety Issues Validate and support Provide Information Victims Empowerment
    24. 24.  File for Protective Orders Seek out a Shelter Counseling Crime victim compensation Community Agencies Develop a Safety Plan
    25. 25.  Having important phone numbers nearby Keeping change for phone calls or getting a cell phone Friends or neighbors knowing about the abuse Planning safe places in the home where there are exits and no weapons Knowing how to get out of the home safely
    26. 26.  Thinking about ways to get weapons out of the house Thinking of where they could go and how they might leave Doing things that gets them out of the house Going over the safety plan often Opening a bank account or getting a credit card
    27. 27.  Money/ Credit Cards Copies of keys Prescription medications Important papers for you andyour children, including:  Drivers license  Birth certificates, social security cards  Passports, green cards, work permits  School and medical records  Divorce papers, custody orders  Address book
    28. 28.  National Domestic ViolenceHotline  1-800-799-SAFE San Diego Domestic Violence Hotline  1-888-DVLINKS  24hrs Bilingual, confidential San Diego Co. Resource PDF (printout)  http://www.sdcounty.ca.gov/hhsa/programs/phs/offic e_violence_prevention/domestic_violence.html#san_dieg o_county_domestic_violence_hotline
    29. 29. Together We Can Help END Domestic Violencehttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kxoDEns7wIg
    30. 30. Berrios, D., Grady, D. Western journal of medicine. (1991). Domestic violence risk factors and outcomes. 155(2): 133-135.Center for disease control and prevention. (2010). Domestic violence: risk and protective factors. Retrieved from http://www.cdc.gov/violenceprevention/intimatepartnerviolence/riskprotectivefactors.htmlDomestic violence risk and needs assessment. (nd). Last visited 3/1/13. Retrieved from http://dcj.state.co.us/odvsom/domestic_violence/DV_Pdfs/Automated%20DVRNA%20Scoring%20Sheet.pdfDryden-Edwards, R. E medicine health. (2012). Domestic violence. Retrieved from http://www.emedicinehealth.com/domestic_violence/page3_em.htmKyriacou, D., Anglin, D., Taliaferro, E., et al. The new England journal of medicine. (1999). Risk factors for injury to women from domestic violence. 341:1892-1898. DOI10.1056/NEJM199912163412505Sampson, R. Center for problem-oriented policing. (2006). Domestic violence. Retrieved from http://www.popcenter.org/problems/domestic_violence/2http://www.domesticviolence.org/personalized-safety-plan/http://www.domesticviolencestatistics.org/domestic-violence-statistics/http://www.google.com/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&frm=1&source=web&cd=2&ved=0CDwQFjAB&url=http%3A%2F%2Fmedschool.umaryland.edu%2Fminimed%2Fpowerpoint %2FSisley_DV.ppt&ei=VAI4Uej4GYTerAHCxoHQBA&usg=AFQjCNETuFM_j- CeHJG_GA_LdNfhpwF1nA&sig2=ZXRPYlksow9_N_kJFVtT1w&bvm=bv.43287494,d.aWMhttp://www.helpguide.org/mental/domestic_violence_abuse_types_signs_causes_effects.htmhttps://www.msu.edu/~safe/facts/warning_dv.htmhttp://www.thehotline.org/is-this-abuse/am-i-being-abused-2/
    31. 31. Shawna Anderson, Megan Birney,WynterCremo, Shaun Eggleston, Jasmine Henderson, Jimin Jung, NataliaMikhail, Kathryn Redlin, Jennifer Russell and Jennifer Steveley

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