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Journal Article

Citation

Way I, VanDeusen KM, Martin G, Applegate B, Jandle D. J. Interpers. Violence 2004; 19(1): 49-71.

Copyright

(Copyright © 2004, SAGE Publishing)

DOI

unavailable

PMID

unavailable

Abstract

This study compared vicarious trauma in a random sample of male and female clinicians who treat survivors (n=95) and those who treat offenders (n=252).A national survey was conducted with members of the Association for the Treatment of Sexual Abusers (ATSA) and the American Professional Society on the Abuse of Children (APSAC). These data were used to test the relative contribution of variables theorized to contribute to two vicarious trauma effects (avoidance and intrusions) using the Impact of Event Scale. The sample reported high levels of avoidance and intrusions. Variables associated with vicarious trauma differed based on client population served. Sequential regression analyses were used to examine theoretically derived variables. Implications for practice and further research are discussed. (Abstract Adapted from Source: Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 2004. Copyright © 2004 by SAGE Publications)

Sexual Assault Victim
Sexual Assault Treatment
Sexual Assault Offender
Sexual Assault Effects
Child Abuse Offender
Child Abuse Treatment
Child Abuse Victim
Child Abuse Effects
Child Sexual Abuse Effects
Child Sexual Abuse Treatment
Child Sexual Abuse Victim
Child Sexual Abuse Offender
Psychological Victimization Effects
Mental Health Personnel Perceptions
Mental Health Treatment
Offender Treatment
Adult Offender
Adult Treatment
Adult Violence
Victim Treatment
Child Treatment
Child Victim
03-04

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