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“In this study we sought to change the culture that supports violence in high schools, and making these changes requires time,” said Coker.
“Fortunately, we had five years to implement and evaluate these changes and we definitely needed all five years.
(March 8, 2017) — University of Kentucky researchers have observed a significant reduction in sexual violence perpetration and victimization among Kentucky high school students, according to a recently published study on the “Green Dot” bystander intervention program..
Led by Ann Coker and Heather Bush in UK’s Center for Research on Violence Against Women (CRVAW), the study is the largest and longest randomized controlled trial of bystander intervention programs focusing on sexual violence prevention in high schools.
Each person involved in the sexual activity is responsible for obtaining affirmative consent of the other to engage in the sexual activity.
Consent cannot be inferred from the absence of a “no;” a clear “yes,” verbal or otherwise, is necessary.
Given the partnership with KASAP, we estimate the cost of providing Green Dot to new schools at ,000 per school.” The interventions were implemented in two phases.
School administrators can benefit from this strategic partnership because violence prevention training is not required in secondary schools, and is not part of a typical budget.” Each spring from 2010 to 2014, students at each school completed anonymous surveys to measure the frequency of violence they personally experienced, termed “victimization,” as well as the frequency of violence they personally inflicted, termed “perpetration.” All students, in both intervention and control schools, received hotline numbers and website information.In Phase 2, educators implemented intensive bystander training.This training was conducted in smaller groups by high school students perceived as leaders by their peers (about 12-15 percent of the student body).“We found that sexual violence can be prevented — this violence is not inevitable.Adolescents and young adults can learn how to identify risky situations and safely intervene to prevent violence.” Sexual violence continues to be a serious problem for Kentucky teens.