This study assesses the prevalence of traumatic events in the two subtypes of anorexia nervosa, as well as investigates the differences in clusters of post-traumatic symptoms and emotional dysregulation between the two groups (2019).
The ruralness of domestic & intimate partner violence: Prevalence, provider knowledge gaps, & healthcare costs
This study compares rates of domestic violence among rural and non-rural areas.Additionally, it looks at gaps in provider knowledge and how that negatively impacts victims and survivors (2018).
This article examines the relationship between childhood abuse and eating disorders. Treatment for someone who has an eating disorder and is also a survivor of abuse must take all issues into account (2020).
This website offers a graphic detailing the intersection of institutional violence and violence against women, as it pertains to obstetric violence. The site also details patterns of obstetric violence, and statistics from several countries (2014).
Integrating intimate partner violence assessment & intervention in the United States: A systems approach
This article details a systems approach to the implementation of intimate partner violence screening and counseling. The paper focuses on integrated health and advocacy service delivery to support identification and interventions (2015).
This study examines the frequency of traumatic events and comorbid PTSD in women with eating disorders. Additionally, the role of psychosocial resources is analyzed within the context of trauma and eating disorders (2015).
“I just keep my antennae out”: How rural primary care physicians respond to intimate partner violence (IPV)
This study assesses the opinions and practices of primary care physicians caring for rural women with regard to IPV identification. Semi-structured interviews were conducted with family practitioners and Ob-Gyns in rural, central Pennsylvania, and were analyzed for major themes (2015).
This article discusses the unnecessary, violent procedures used during childbirth, resulting in decreased agency for patients and the delivery of lower-quality care (2018).
This article discusses the trauma that comes after obstetric violence. These violence deliveries are, in part, driven by a legal environment that pushes physicians to conduct unnecessary interventions and make decisions that disregard the mother’s desires (2019).