Although bystander intervention education has demonstrated promise as a strategy to reduce dating and sexual violence (DSV) on campus, little is known about whether survivors on whose behalf the interventions take place find these helpful, so this paper uses qualitative, in-depth interviews with 33 DSV survivors to explore their perspectives on bystander intervention.
Results indicate that while some interventions were identified as helpful, especially those that provided support to the survivor, many were not helpful enough or even harmful. Further work is needed to understand the consequences of bystander action. (Publisher abstract provided)
- Reducing the Harm of Intimate Partner Violence: Randomized Controlled Trial of the Hampshire Constabulary CARA Experiment
- Prevention Effects of Treatment of Disruptive Behavior Disorder in Middle Childhood on Substance Use and Delinquent Behavior
- Behavioral Couples Therapy for Female Substance-Abusing Patients: Effects on Substance Abuse Use and Relationship Adjustment