Mothers' AdvocateS In the Community (MOSAIC)- non-professional mentor support to reduce intimate partner violence and depression in mothers: a cluster randomised trial in primary care
- Support by trained mentor mothers for abused women: a promising intervention in primary care. Prosman, Gert-Jan; Lo Fo Wong, Sylvie H; Lagro-Janssen, Antoine LM // Family Practice;Feb2014, Vol. 31 Issue 1, p71
Background. Intimate partner violence (IPV) against women is a major health problem and negatively affects the victimâ€™s mental and physical health. Evidence-based interventions in family practice are scarce. Objective. We aimed to evaluate a low threshold home-visiting intervention for...
- The association between intimate partner violence, alcohol and depression in family practice. Gilchrist, Gail; Hegarty, Kelsey; Chondros, Patty; Herrman, Helen; Gunn, Jane // BMC Family Practice;2010, Vol. 11, p72
Background: Depressive symptoms, intimate partner violence and hazardous drinking are common among patients attending general practice. Despite the high prevalence of these three problems; the relationship between them remains relatively unexplored. Methods: This paper explores the association...
- Link between relationship violence and depression works both ways. // BMJ: British Medical Journal;5/18/2013, Vol. 346 Issue 7908, p11
The article reports that a research identified a dual relationship between domestic violence and depression which indicated that women who experienced domestic violence were more likely to be depressed, and that depression seemed to put women at higher risk of domestic violence.
- Recognizing Intimate Partner Violence in Primary Care: Western Cape, South Africa. Joyner, Kate; Mash, Robert // PLoS ONE;Jan2012, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p1
Introduction: Interpersonal violence in South Africa is the second highest contributor to the burden of disease after HIV/ AIDS and 62% is estimated to be from intimate partner violence (IPV). This study aimed to evaluate how women experiencing IPV present in primary care, how often IPV is...
- Joint effect of maternal depression and intimate partner violence on increased risk of child death in rural Ethiopia. N Deyessa // Archives of Disease in Childhood;Oct2010, Vol. 95 Issue 10, p771
OBJECTIVES: To assess independent and interaction effect of experience of intimate partner violence and depression on risk of child death. DESIGN: Community-based cohort design. SETTING: The study was conducted within the demographic surveillance site of Butajira Rural Health Program in south...
- Ask men about partner violence. // Therapy Today;Jun2015, Vol. 26 Issue 5, p7
The article reports on the study conducted by researchers at the University of Bristol in England which investigates the relationship between depression and domestic violence and mentions the significance of the study for the mental health service sector of Great Britain.
- Poster Session C. // Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology;Sep2015, Vol. 30 Issue 6, p564
No abstract available.
- Brief, reliable questionnaire can screen for postnatal depression. // Contemporary OB/GYN;Oct2008, Vol. 53 Issue 10, p22
The article discusses research being done on the use of questions in a primary-care setting to reliably diagnose postpartum depression. It references a study by Karolyn Kabir et al., published in the September 1, 2008 issue of "Pediatrics." These questions, which are part of the Edinburgh...
- The sensitivity and specificity of four questions (HARK) to identify intimate partner violence: a diagnostic accuracy study in general practice. Sohal, Hardip; Eldridge, Sandra; Feder, Gene // BMC Family Practice;2007, Vol. 8, p49
Background: Intimate partner violence (IPV) including physical, sexual and emotional violence, causes short and long term ill-health. Brief questions that reliably identify women experiencing IPV who present in clinical settings are a pre-requisite for an appropriate response from health...