The current study found that among students who experienced dating violence in the initial study, dating violence was likely to be a repeated event. Also, as the number of romantic relationships a teen had experienced increased, the risk of being a victim of dating violence also increased. In addition, teens who experienced dating violence in the first study reported feeling less connection with their schools in the follow-up study. Further, teens who did not experience dating violence in the first study and who had strong social-support networks were less likely to experience dating violence in the follow-up study. The follow-up study also found that teens who lived with other children in the household had a lower risk for experiencing dating violence. Cultural identity was not found to affect dating violence victimization in the follow-up study. The implications of these findings for policy and practice are discussed.