“We’re talking about the intersection of these two critical issues to help illuminate the reality that survivors of trauma including sexual harassment, assault, and abuse are more likely to struggle with eating disorders and other forms of disordered eating.”
“The strangulation assessment card is a quick reference tool to help professionals conduct the initial assessment of a victim that has recently been strangled.”
“An evidence-based, multi-level prevention program for middle school students on sexual harassment and precursors to dating violence.”
“It’s important that partners feel comfortable expressing their wants, goals, fears, and limits, and everyone’s boundaries are honored. That means everyone feels comfortable communicating their needs without fear of what another person will do in response.”
“These are visual representations of the signs and symptoms of strangulation in adults and children. While visible signs may be present, symptoms represent injuries not visible to the naked eye; observable only to the victim.”
This resource was created by the Training Institute to present the five myths about strangulation, with facts and solutions for each.
“Death by the hands of an intimate partner — meaning the attacker didn’t use a weapon — is not new, but our awareness of strangulations and our approach to investigating this type of assault is shifting.”
“When we think about domestic violence, we often think of broken limbs, bruises, or even a black eye. But there’s a form of domestic violence assault that we don’t talk about enough, and it’s the most deadly form of domestic violence — strangulation.”
Economic Justice and Domestic Violence Advisory Council’s toolkit for advancing economic justice among survivors
“[A] recommendations document regarding future public and private funding committed to ending violence against women and all forms of interpersonal violence (IPV). Racial justice and accessible flexible funding were the top two areas for formal recommendations.”
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