The purpose of this guide is to assist physicians, nurses, and other clinical health care providers in meeting their professional obligations in identifying and providing intervention and treatment to older victims of sexual violence. It includes introductory information, such as definitions and a problem statement, as well as scenarios. Additionally, it discusses issues relevant to health care providers, such as practice recommendations, provider responsibilities, gathering patient history, examination, and evidence collection.
This fact sheet provides action steps that health care professionals on college and university campuses can take to prevent sexual violence. It is part of the 2015 Sexual Assault Awareness Month (SAAM) campaign resource kit.
This fact sheet provides information about sexual violence prevention and how health care professionals can assist victims and prevention efforts. It is part of the 2015 Sexual Assault Awareness Month (SAAM) resource kit.
This toolkit helps with screening for reproductive and sexual coercion within the context of intimate partner violence. It includes tips for strengthening partnerships with local health providers to respond to the related healthcare needs of survivors.
This report provides the results of the National Sexual Violence Resource Center’s SANE Sustainability training and technical project. The evaluation of the Sustainability Project consisted of two primary components: 1) assessment of a train-the-trainer program and 2) evaluation of the onsite technical assistance program. The purpose was to document the nature of technical assistance provided and assess the degree to which their assistance has been useful to the selected programs.
The Violence Against Women Act of 2005 requires that sexual assault victims must not be required to file law enforcement reports in order to receive free exams. This study examined how states are meeting these goals. It found that victim compensation funds are by far the largest funder of exams across the country. In the 19 jurisdictions included in case studies, victims generally received free exams without having to report if they did not want to. However, barriers to even accessing the exam prevent some victims from seeking help.
This site is supported by Grant/ Cooperative Agreement No. 1UF2CE002359-02 from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.