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The words domestic violence are usually assoiciated with an adult woman being abused by an adult male. One in four women will be affected by some form of domestic violence, in their lifetime. Domestic violence is the willful intimidation, physical assault, battery, sexual assault, and/or other abusive behavior as part of a systematic pattern of power and control perpetrated by one intimate partner against another. It includes physical violence, sexual violence, psychological violence, and emotional abuse. http://www.ncadv.org/need-support/what-is-domestic-violence.
With awareness growing, studies have been geared to teen domestic violence. The statistics are alarming. http://www.loveisrespect.org/resources/dating-violence-statistics/ Over 1.5 million high school students will experience some form of physical abuse, this year. 43% of college dating women have reported some form of abuse. These numbers only include the reported number of cases. Statistically, only 33% of those vicitims every told anyone about the abuse. Parents that were surveyed don't believe that teen domestic violence is an issue (81%). The shocking part, only 58% of parents could identify the signs of an abusive relationship.
Organizations can spread awareness, but education is needed for our teens. As of July 2014, only 22 states had some form of legislation; in place, that addresses education for teen dating violence. http://www.ncsl.org/research/health/teen-dating-violence.aspx
Spreading awareness is a step in the right direction, but without educational programs we could see these statistics continue to grow.
Addressing the importance of talking with our youth about teen dating violence awareness month, understanding the signs of abuse and discussing our upcoming Quarterly Pamper and Support Day event.
Even parents who work in the domestic violence field don't have all the answers when it comes to talking to their children about healthy relationships, domestic violence and sexual assault. Nallely Castro Montoya, Youth Initiatives Specialist and Lois Gutierrez, Youth Family Advocate, will speak with Rosario de la Torre, Community Advocacy and Partnerships Manager and Ivette Izea Martinez, Community Engagement Manager, about successes and challenges they've faced when talking to their children about these important topics.
Adolescent dating violence and teen dating abuse are real and deadly. Many parents and their teenage sons and daughters are unfamiliar with the red flags that signal a pattern of dating abuse and violence. In this special one-hour episode, you will learn about the cycle of teen dating abuse, recognize the signals in your teenage daughter or son, and learn what you need to do to start the courageous conversation with your adolescent. Bobbi Sudberry is an expert on teen dating violence as a result of losing her daughter Kaity to such a deadly relationship. She along with Vicki Owen and her daughter, Addison Naugle will share their personal stories of teen dating violence along with strategies to avoid these unhealthy relationships.
Addison Naugle is a young Prosecutor with Maricopa County Attorney’s Office. During her time as a Prosecutor, Naugle has been exposed to many victims that have suffered in violent relationships. Further, Naugle was the victim of teen dating violence when a young male classmate drove Naugle into the desert and physically assaulted her.
Vickie Owen has been working as an International Crime Prevention Officer for the past 15 years for the Gilbert Police Department in Arizona as well as a Technical Trainer for the National Crime Prevention Council. She has created a national police communications program called Bolo Cop.
Bobbi Sudberry is an accomplished mother of five, wife, and Executive Director of Kaity’s Way, a non-profit corporation she Co-Founded in honor of her murdered daughter, Kaitlyn Marie Sudberry. Bobbi shares Kaity’s Story to bring public awareness to the realities of teen dating violence.
Expert Susie Kroll discusses the growing epidemic of teen dating violence among our teens, how to recognize the signs and what we can do to prevent it.
One in three students report experiencing some sort of abuse in their relationships.
Susie Kroll is passionate about the prevention, advocacy, treatment, and mental healthcare aspects of Domestic Violence, Teen Dating Violence, Sexual Assault, Child Sexual Abuse, and Bullying. She has been educating, speaking, and teaching in this field for almost 10 years. She got her start volunteering at her local domestic violence agency and confidential shelter, working at her local ERs doing advocacy work for victims of sexual assault and child sexual abuse and working at the 24 Hour Support Hotline. In addition to this work, Susie began speaking about prevention and educating about domestic violence and teen dating violence to area junior high and high schools, and community organizations.
To better serve the victims, survivors, and children of Domestic Violence and Teen Dating Violence Susie elected to earn a Master’s degree in Counseling Psychology with an extra emphasis on Children, Families & Couples Counseling. Susie graduated with her Master’s degree in 2014.
Susie believes that the best way to end Domestic Violence and Teen Dating Violence is with a combination of prevention, education, intervention, and the empowerment of victims and survivors to make their own positive choices.
Our guest today is Bobbi Sudberry Executive Director/Co-Founder of Kaity's Way. Bobbi will share with listeners the mission of Kaity's Way and provide details about their upcoming Step Against Teen Dating Violence Fundraising event.
Guest Speaker Information:
Bobbi Sudberry Executive Director/Co-Founder of Kaity's Way
Join us for another episode of Youth in Action, tonight we will be speaking on "Teen Dating Violence". We have guest Hakim Nathaniel Crampton with us tonight.
About Hakim: Hakim Crampton is the founding director of A.M.E.N. 4 Youth, an academic mentoring network dedicated to educating youth through Spoken Word and Hip Hop. Hakim is an award winning poet, a neo soul spoken word recording artist, an education activist and youth violence prevention advocate. Hakim is the creator of the award winning curriculum Lyrical Education and a nationally known motivational speaker in schools and juvenile centers across America.
As teens develop emotionally, they are heavily influenced by experiences in their relationships. Healthy relationship behaviors can have a positive effect on a teen’s emotional development. Unhealthy, abusive, or violent relationships can have severe consequences and short- and long-term negative effects on a developing teen. Youth who experience dating violence are more likely to experience the following:
Symptoms of depression and anxiety
Engagement in unhealthy behaviors, such as tobacco and drug use, and alcohol
Involvement in antisocial behaviors
Thoughts about suicide
Additionally, youth who are victims of dating violence in high school are at higher risk for victimization during college.
Communicating with your partner, managing uncomfortable emotions like anger and jealousy, and treating others with respect are a few ways to keep relationships healthy and nonviolent. Teens receive messages about how to behave in relationships from peers, adults in their lives, and the media. All too often these examples suggest that violence in a relationship is normal, but violence is never acceptable. There are reasons why violence occurs.
Violence is related to certain risk factors. Risks of having unhealthy relationships increase for teens who —
Believe that dating violence is acceptable
Are depressed, anxious, or have other symptoms of trauma
Display aggression towards peers or display other aggressive behaviors
Use drugs or illegal substances
Engage in early sexual activity and have multiple sexual partners
Have a friend involved in dating violence
Have conflicts with a partner
Witness or experience violence in the home
Join Dr. "J" as she uncovers and discusses the unhealthy relationships that can start early and last a lifetime. Teens often think some behaviors, like teasing and name calling, are a "normal" part of a relationship. However, these behaviors can become abusive and develop into more serious forms of violence.
Join the convesation at 347-945-7725
Know the facts! Dating violence happens frequently, get to know the signs so you an your loved ones can be safe!
The Harriet Cammock Show is a radio talk show based on the principle of living your best life now. Featuring guests who discuss a variety of today's current events, listeners to the show will be informed on political social, religious issues as well as how to live as a christian in today's changing world. The show features empowerment sessions and listeners will be inspired and motivated to live their lives in a fast changing world.
Show times are 10:00 AM EST on BlogTalkradio.com a Monday through Friday and on KEBN Radio online @ 11:00 AM EST. Listeners on KEBN Radio can download an app from the app market for Android devices. The show will be aired in other markets soon. The Harriet Cammock Show was first aired in June 2009 on WPON 1460 Am in Detroit, Michigan. Changes in markets and listenership transitioned the show into an online platform which increased audience. Listeners can now access the show via iTunes as well as enjoying previous broadcasts via archived formats. Harriet Cammock, the host is an author, speaker and blogger. Follow her on Twitter and Facebook for ther daily updates. For more information on Harriet visit her web site @ www.harrietcammock.org.
Dating violence often starts with teasing and name calling. These signs typically start early in the relationship. These behaviors are often thought to be a “normal” part of a relationship. But these behaviors can set the stage for more serious violence like physical assault and rape.Join us as we discuss teen dating violence, the statistics and signs, the long term impact and what can be done to prevent this fromhappening to your child.
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