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Our program offers training and information and resources for those working with youth exposed to domestic or dating violence.
(If interested, Please contact Cody Warner for more information about check out procedures.) This issue of the Chronicles shares resources and ideas about how to support teens and how to recognize signs of abuse.Blodgett shared his experiences with the room, everything from a crime scene photo of Jessie after the attack to the 911 call his wife made after finding Jessie; from her hopes and aspirations to the experience of meeting the perpetrator’s father in the court room during the ensuing proceedings.Defending women and girls, he said, is “a job for all of us.” Since Jessie's death, Blodgett has presented her life and her story 66 times — at schools, prisons and awareness events. He reminded those assembled that she was a person, that she was real and that "only love can drive out hate." Prior to Blodgett’s keynote address, Lt.According to the Center for Disease Control and the 2013 National Youth Risk Behavior Survey, one in five female students and one in 10 male students experience physical and/or sexual dating violence, not including students who might experience emotional abuse, threatening or harassment.According to a release from the office of Sargent, these unhealthy relationship experiences can have lifelong health consequences, and for abusers, means they are more likely to perpetrate violence in adult relationships.According to presenters from the partner organizations, a victim will, on average, attempt to leave an abusive relationship seven times before succeeding, and that while procedure and protocol appear normal from the perspective of service providers, it may not feel the same to the victim.
They stressed that anyone interacting with a victim should exercise patience and empathy at all times.
Jessie's story, a mystery for a few days, made national headlines and put the spotlight on their town, Hartford, for a little while.“Three years, 11 months, six days ago, Monday morning, about 9 a.m., Joy, my wife, was at work, I was at work, and our 19-year-old daughter Jessie was home alone, sleeping in her bed,” Blodgett said.
He then described the assault in plain language, void of euphemism or romanticizing.
It also highlights some recent teen dating violence prevention initiatives that WI communities have engaged in, including the Growing Roots grant and the work of its recipients; the Teen Council and its September retreat; and the Summit on Healthy Teen Relationships coming up in April 2016.
It also showcases local programs and initiatives, and features teen/youth voices as survivors and as organizers and activists in the intervention and prevention of violence.
This two part safety plan is for teens in an abusive dating relationship to be prepared just in case and for teens ready to leave an abusive relationship to be safe during and after the breakup.