General Abuse Prevention

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General Abuse Prevention has no subcategories

    The structure of the services index and definitions of the terms contained herein were orginally published in A Taxonomy of Human Services: A Conceptual Framework with Standardized Terminology and Definitions for the Field by the Information and Refferal Federation of Los Angeles County, Inc., 3035 Tyler Ave, El Monte, CA 91731; Copyright (c) 1983, 1987, 1991. No part of there listing of human service terms and definitions may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means, electrical, mechanical, photocopying, recording or otherwise without the prior written permission of the Information and Referral Federation of Los Angeles County, Inc.

    Taxonomy Code: FN-1500.1900-250

    Programs that attempt to reduce the incidence of violence that occurs within the context of the family through a variety of educational interventions which may be appropriate for children of various ages; parents, grandparents or other adults living in the household; people who work with families and/or the community at large. The programs focus broadly on abuse prevention rather than offering more specialized services relating to child abuse, elder abuse, spouse/domestic partner abuse or other specific forms of abuse.

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    There are 2 matching records.
    Service NameDescriptionLocationProgramAgency
    Domestic Violence Support - S.H.A.R.E., IncorporatedProvides bilingual support for victims of domestic violence and their children by providing the following services: - Crisis line (24 hours/7 days a week) - Emergency shelter - Transitional housing - Individual advocacy - Support groups - Children’s program - Court advocate - Protective orders and victim compensation claims assistance - Safety plans - Training & educational programsMorgan CountyS.H.A.R.E., IncorporatedS.H.A.R.E., Incorporated
    LGBTQ Services - S.H.A.R.E., IncorporatedAddresses intimate partner violence in LGBTQ relationships and provides resources. LGBTQ victims of IPV may face: - Threats of being outed - Pressure to be out or for being “too” out - Isolation from family, friends, community - Emotional abuse - Name calling, slurs, shaming - Fewer legal and other service protections - Lack of visibility of LGBTQ individuals may equal fewer models for healthy relationships - People in a survivor’s life may not recognize that she/he is in a relationship, much less that the abuse is happening - Lack of screening to determine who is the abuserMorgan CountyS.H.A.R.E., IncorporatedS.H.A.R.E., Incorporated

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