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Home / About Sexual Violence / Population-Specific Approaches

Sexual Violence: Population-Specific Approaches

In an effort to respond to the diverse experiences of victims and survivors of sexual violence, services must be individualized to meet the unique needs of each population and/or community. The resources included here present a starting point for considering the various issues that impact the lives of victims and survivors in specific populations.

NOTE: VAWnet staff and consultants are aware of the potential implications of "listing" various populations and communities in finite and discreet categories. We are engaging in ongoing discussion and struggle to fairly present the available materials and to remain accessible to those seeking the information. We also are aware that individuals are dynamic and find themselves in many "categories" at one time or another, and therefore we are attempting to ensure that all materials are cross-listed in as many relevant sections as possible so that the information will be utilized to the fullest of their potential.

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Currently Viewing Results for "Boys Men":

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This document outlines 10 compelling reasons of to work with men and boys to end violence against women.
Authors: Futures Without Violence
Expanding the number of men and boys who take on action-oriented roles is one of the keys to ending gender-based violence. This section outlines four roles than men can take, including "taking action as a bystander."
Authors: Futures Without Violence
This page includes a list of guidelines for working with men and boys. Each of the guidelines includes a description to help best understand these good practices.
Authors: Futures Without Violence
This toolkit offers guidance on school-based violence prevention programs for boys.
Authors: Futures Without Violence
This pocket brochure, which is available in English and Spanish languages, is designed for boys and advises them to respect others to receive respect in return. The brochure includes a short quiz that aims to guide boys to stand up for "what’s right."
Authors: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
This book is designed to do one thing: Create kids who are more comfortable talking about the sexual parts of their body.
Authors: Global Children's Fund
This tool helps coaches deliver a critical message to young men: Help end violence against women by treating everyone with the same honor and respect that they give their teammates. Includes information and strategies for promoting this positive message.
Authors: Futures Without Violence
This brochure outlines tips for talking to all of the boys in your life about respect, honor, and responsibility, and why violence against women is wrong.
Authors: Futures Without Violence
August/September 1997
This article describes the impact of fathering on child development and the effects of caregiving on fathers, discussing characteristics of paternal care and the implications from research for programs and practice.
Authors: Kyle D. Pruett, M.D., Yale Child Study Center
This article focuses on the need to include men in efforts to end violence against women. The author provides information on educational strategies that are primary prevention focused, best practices, and information on the importance of evaluation.
Authors: Michael Flood