Secondary outcomes explored bystander behaviors and abuse perpetration.
TY - JOURT1 - The Effect of Teach One Reach One (TORO) on Youth Acceptance of Couple Violence AU - Ritchwood, Tiarney D. AU - Dave, Gaurav AU - Carthron, Dana AU - Adimora, Adaora A. AB - This study evaluated the impact of the Teach One Reach One intervention, a community-based participatory research project designed to address the co-occurrence of adolescent risk behaviors on acceptance of teen dating violence.Data were derived from 331 rural African American youth between 10 and 14Â years of age who participated in caregiver-youth dyads as either: (1) peer lay health advisor dyads, or Ambassadors, (2) caregiver-youth dyads recruited by Ambassadors, or Allies, or (3) comparison dyads.The purpose of this study was: (1) to offer culturally-grounded recommendations towards the development of effective Teen Dating Violence (TDV) programs and/or the modification of existing programs, and (2) to identify potential barriers to Mexican American youth's participation in TDV programs.Using the perspectives of Mexican American youth (15 to 17 years old) and a phenomenological study design, focus groups (N = 14) were conducted that were homogeneous by gender and level of acculturation (low/bicultural/high).JAMAJAMA Network Open JAMA Cardiology JAMA Dermatology JAMA Facial Plastic Surgery JAMA Internal Medicine JAMA Neurology JAMA Oncology JAMA Ophthalmology JAMA Otolaryngology–Head & Neck Surgery JAMA Pediatrics JAMA Psychiatry JAMA Surgery Archives of Neurology & Psychiatry (1919-1959) Shonkoff JP, Boyce WT, Mc Ewen BS. Pub Med Google Scholar Crossref Fang X, Brown DS, Florence CS, Mercy JA. Pub Med Google Scholar Crossref Danese A, Moffitt TE, Harrington H, et al. Pub Med Google Scholar Crossref Sachs-Ericsson N, Blazer D, Plant EA, Arnow B. Pub Med Google Scholar Crossref Widom CS, Du Mont KA, Czaja SJ. Pub Med Google Scholar Crossref Bensley L, Van Eenwyk J, Wynkoop Simmons K. Pub Med Google Scholar Crossref Almeida J, Cohen AP, Subramanian SV, Molnar BE. Are telephone surveys suitable for studying substance abuse? Google Scholar Weeks MF, Kulka RA, Lessler JT, Whitmore RW. Pub Med Google Scholar Crossref Bajos N, Spira A, Ducot B, Messiah A; ASCF Principal Investigators and Their Associates. Pub Med Google Scholar Straus MA, Hamby SL, Finkelhor D, Moore DW, Runyan DK.
Neuroscience, molecular biology, and the childhood roots of health disparities: building a new framework for health promotion and disease prevention. The economic burden of child maltreatment in the United States and implications for prevention. Adverse childhood experiences and adult risk factors for age-related disease: depression, inflammation, and clustering of metabolic risk markers. Childhood sexual and physical abuse and the 1-year prevalence of medical problems in the National Comorbidity Survey. A prospective investigation of major depressive disorder and comorbidity in abused and neglected children grown up. Childhood family violence history and women’s risk for intimate partner violence and poor health. Are increased worker caseloads in state child protective service agencies a potential explanation for the decline in child sexual abuse? cost, administration, coverage and response rate issues. Personal versus telephone surveys for collecting household health data at the local level. Analysis of sexual behavior in France (ACSF): a comparison between two modes of investigation: telephone survey and face-to-face survey. Identification of child maltreatment with the Parent-Child Conflict Tactics Scales: development and psychometric data for a national sample of American parents [published correction appears in Child Abuse Negl.
AB - Although promising dating violence programs have emerged, little is known about their effectiveness for Mexican American youth, a vulnerable and understudied population.
KW - culture KW - domestic violence KW - latino KW - prevention KW - young people UR -
TY - JOURT1 - "coaching boys into men"T2 - Journal of Adolescent Health AU - Miller, Elizabeth AU - Tancredi, Daniel J. This cluster-randomized trial examined the effectiveness of a DV perpetration prevention program targeting coaches and high school male athletes.
Compared with control subjects, athletes exposed to full-intensity implementation of the intervention demonstrated improvements in intentions to intervene (.16, 95% CI:.04,.27), recognition of abusive behaviors (.13, 95% CI:.003,.25), and positive bystander intervention (.28, 95% CI:.14,.41).
Youth provided recommendations for program design (i.e.