The prevention of sexual violence on campus involves many voices and roles. Comprehensive prevention requires partners in every campus role taking action. During this recorded webinar, campus stakeholders from different departments, offices, and programs will learn strategies to effectively practice prevention at colleges and universities. View slides from the recorded webinar.
In this podcast, Jonathan Gates of the Oregon Sexual Assault Task Force‘s Oregon Men Against Violence initiative talks with PreventConnect's Ashley Maier about his insights into engaging men on college campuses, drawing from his time coordinating a men against violence group at an Oregon university (15:21 minutes).
This PowerPoint workshop (with Facilitator's Guide), based on bystander intervention theory and last year's 2009 Featured Event workshop, takes the audience through definitions of sexual violence, how bystanders can be engaged in sexual violence prevention, and includes a scenario for the audience to discuss and practice engaged bystander responses and is geared toward a college campus audience.
The presenter of the webinar shares services that are available to students on a college campus, unique reporting options, challenges and issues pertinent to college students and those advocating for them, and how a local sexual assault program has developed an ongoing relationship with a university in the area.
This course presents an particular model for responding to a disclosure of sexual violence. It stresses the importance of a supportive response to reduce secondary trauma and to encourage the survivor to seek further care. This approach trains staff to respond to disclosures emphasizing four key areas: Safety, Empowerment, Empathy, and Knowledge (SEEK). It is designed specifically for staff in college and university settings.
Higher Education Center for Alcohol, Drug Abuse, and Violence Prevention
Campus-based alcohol and other drug (AOD) and violence prevention efforts are more effective when they are guided by the latest research and tailored to local campus circumstances. Key to this process is conducting a campus-based assessment and consulting the research literature.
The website features several video clips featuring college students candidly discussing different scenarios of domestic violence, sexual assault, and stalking. Myths and stereotypes are also addressed, as issues are examined from different gender perspectives and multicultural viewpoints. * In order to view the video clips you will be required to complete an online quiz testing your knowledge of intimate partner violence, sexual assault, and stalking.
The NCSU sexual and relationship violence peer education group created this short (6:05) video to train all incoming first-year students about bystander interventions. The prevention approach of The Movement is to create a culture change and for the entire community to step up and speak out against this violence and hold the perpetrators accountable.
This site is supported by Grant/ Cooperative Agreement No. 1UF2CE002359-01 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.