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Disciplines:
  • Psychology
  • Social Work
Hours: 3 Contact Hours
Author(s):
  • Candace W. Burton, PhD, RN, AFN-BC, AGN-BC, FNAP
  • Jessica R. Williams, PhD, MPH, PHNA-BC
  • Tricia B. Bent-Goodley, PhD, MSW
Peer Reviewer(s): Valorie K. Prulhiere, MSN, RN, SANE-A
Item#: B4289
Contents: 1 Course Book (124 pages)

Intimate Partner Violence: Recognition and Intervention, 2nd Edition


Price $29.95
Item # B4289
New
When available, the Online Course format is included with the hard copy, eBook, or audio book formats!

Release Date: November 20, 2018

Expiration Date: November 20, 2021

This intermediate-level course presents an overview of intimate partner violence (IPV). Types of IPV, risk factors, and health consequences for victims are described, as well as IPV’s effects at various life stages from children to older adults. Screening and assessment strategies are reviewed. Transcultural considerations are addressed, along with working with perpetrators and special populations, such as immigrants, pregnant women, and the LGBTQI community. On a very practical level, the course discusses legal issues, reporting requirements, and necessary documentation when working with victims of IPV. Case vignettes and safety planning worksheets are provided to illustrate key concepts.

Florida - Fulfills domestic violence requirement.

New York Social Workers - This course does NOT meet the NY Social Work Board's criteria for acceptable continuing education.

  • Social Workers participating in this course will receive 3 (clinical) continuing education clock hours upon successful course completion. Accreditations
  • Psychologists will receive 3 CE credits upon successfully completing this course. APA Approval

Course Objectives

  • Recognize the significance and magnitude of intimate partner violence (IPV) in the United States.
  • Explain the dynamics of IPV across the life span.
  • Describe the identification and assessment of IPV in various settings with attention to cultural
    considerations.
  • Discuss effective prevention, intervention, safety, and referral strategies when working with victims of IPV.
  • Explain special concerns when working with victims and perpetrators of IPV including legal concerns and strategies to protect and implement services for victims of IPV.

Candace W. Burton, PhD, RN, AFN-BC, AGN-BC, FNAP, is an assistant professor in the Sue and Bill Gross School of Nursing at the University of California, Irvine. She is a former domestic violence advocate, and her research focuses on the biobehavioral and biological health effects of intimate partner violence. She has a par­ticular interest in genomic and epigenomic changes. Dr. Burton is also a trained qualitative and mixed method­ologist and has published articles on intimate partner violence, young women’s health, cultural stressors, social media in nursing, and women’s reproductive health in the context of coercive and controlling relationships. She holds undergraduate degrees in Studies in Women and Gender and in Nursing from the University of Virginia and a PhD from the University of California, San Francisco. Dr. Burton is certified by the American Nurses Credentialing Center in both Advanced Forensic and Advanced Genetics Nursing, and she sits on the board of the Nursing Network on Violence Against Women International.

Jessica R. Williams, PhD, MPH, PHNA-BC, is an assistant professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Nursing. She is a board-certified advanced public health nurse with clinical training in both hospital and community health settings. Dr. Williams’s research is aimed at improving methods for the dis­semination and implementation of evidence-based practices, particularly relative to the prevention of gender-based violence. She has conducted several studies on how healthcare facilities can best respond to situations of intimate partner violence and has evaluated interventions designed to increase the adoption of evidence-based practices by health and social service agencies. Dr. Williams is an active member of the Nursing Network for Violence Against Women International and Sigma Theta Tau International Honor Society of Nursing. Dr. Williams’s teaching spe­cializations include research and evidence-based practice methodology and public health nursing. She earned PhD, MSN, and MPH degrees from Johns Hopkins University and BSN and BA degrees from the University of Florida.

Tricia B. Bent-Goodley, PhD, MSW, is a professor of social work and director of the doctoral program at Howard University School of Social Work. Dr. Bent-Goodley also serves as the director of the Howard University Interpersonal Violence Prevention Program and chair/director of the University’s Women’s Leadership Initiative. Dr. Bent-Goodley’s research has focused on areas such as violence against women and girls, HIV prevention, and healthy relationship education. She has developed community and faith-based interventions in domestic violence and relationship education, with a focus on strengthening the Black family. Dr. Bent-Goodley has a passion for building solutions to improve the safety and viability of families, with a particular focus on the development of culturally competent interventions that build on the strengths of the community. She is the author/coauthor of three books in the areas of domestic violence and social policy. She serves as a consulting editor for several scholarly journals and in a number of local, state, and national elected and appointed leadership positions. For example, she is a member of the Prince Georges County Domestic Violence Fatality Review Team. She is a National Board Member for the Institute on Domestic Violence in the African American Community. Formerly, she served as an administrator and clinical practitioner in Harlem and Queens County, New York. Dr. Bent-Goodley received her PhD in social policy, planning, and analysis from Columbia University and her master’s degree in social work from the University of Pennsylvania.

Valorie K. Prulhiere, MSN, RN, SANE-A, has been a nurse for 37 years, with experience in medical-surgical, critical care, and emergency nursing. She received her BSN degree from The University of Akron and her MSN degree from Walden University. Since the late 1990s, her clinical specialty has been forensics. Since 2002, she has been nationally certified as a Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner of Adolescents and Adults. Within this specialty of nursing, Ms. Prulhiere worked as a sexual assault nurse examiner, forensic consultant, and educator and led a full-service forensic nursing program for victims of acute sexual assault, intimate partner violence, and elder mistreatment. In her home state of Ohio, Ms. Prulhiere worked with the State Attorney General’s office as a topical forensic expert in training initiatives for law enforcement, prosecutors, healthcare providers, social workers, and professional advocates. She has also worked as a forensic consultant, expert witness, and educator with the U.S. Armed Forces. She has coauthored several articles on the healthcare aspects of sexual assault, domestic violence, and strangulation, as well as contributed to several textbooks on forensic nursing. Currently, she is an instructor of nursing at Rasmussen College and maintains a clinical forensic practice with the Crisis Center of Tampa Bay in Hillsborough County.

  • Courses must be completed on or before the expiration date noted in the course description above.
  • You must score 75% or higher on the final exam and complete the course evaluation to pass this course and receive a certificate of completion.
  • Through our review processes, Western Schools ensures that this course content is presented in a balanced, unbiased manner and is free from commercial influence. It is Western Schools’ policy not to accept commercial support.
  • All persons involved in the planning and development of this course have disclosed no relevant financial relationships or other conflicts of interest related to the course content.