Read below to learn about resources developed related to violence and abuse, especially intimate partner violence prevention and response.
The mission of See the Triumph is to end the stigma surrounding intimate partner violence and develop supportive resources for survivors. See the Triumph resources include a blog, Collections on special topics, See the Triumph Workbooks, a Healing Arts program curriculum, and a Survivor Advocacy Training Program.
The Guilford County Healthy Relationships Initiative aims to promote happy, healthy, and safe relationships of all kinds. HRI is an upstream preventive initiative to prevent the negative consequences of relationships distress, including violence and abuse. The main activities of HRI include community mobilization, social marketing, and educational programs.
The Family Justice Center Evaluation Toolkit was developed through a partnership between the Guilford County Family Justice Center and UNC Greensboro. Download a pdf copy of the toolkit by clicking below.
Click here to download a pdf file of the Family Justice Center Evaluation Toolkit
The Safety Strategies booklet was developed to provide tools for doing safety planning for survivors of domestic violence and their children. This resource is based on research from the UNCG Family Violence Research Group.
Overcoming the Stigma of Intimate Partner Abuseaddresses the impact of the shame surrounding intimate partner violence and the importance of actively challenging this stigma. Through examples of survivors who have triumphed over past abuse, the book presents a new way to understand the dynamics of abusive relationships as well as demonstrates the strength, resourcefulness, and resilience of victims and survivors. Overcoming the Stigma of Intimate Partner Abuse offers professionals, survivors, and communities an action plan to end stigma, support survivors, advocate for better response systems, raise awareness about abuse, and prevent violence.
The comprehensive theory- and research-based guidelines provided in Responding to Family Violence help answer the personal and professional questions therapists have as they provide competent clinical treatment to clients who have experienced family violence. It presents academic, scholarly, and statistical terms in an accessible and user-friendly way, with useful take-away points for practitioners such as clarifying contradictory findings, summarizing major research-based implications and guidelines, and addressing the unique clinical challenges faced by mental health professionals.