Dissertation/Thesis Abstract

Intimate Partner Violence, Perception of Safety, and Faith Among Female College Students Attending Faith-Based Institutions
by Rudneva, Liliya Anatolyevna, Ph.D., George Fox University, 2017, 48; 10758501
Abstract (Summary)

Many women experience intimate partner violence (IPV), and research shows this violence significantly impacts their mental health, physical health, and substance abuse. The experience of IPV may also impact other areas of life. This study aims to explore the relationship between the experiences of IPV, perception of safety, and perception of faith, among female college students attending Christian universities. Archival data from the National College Health Assessment (NCHA) was used to explore this relationship among female students who experienced physical, sexual, or psychological IPV in the past twelve months. Results indicate students who experienced IPV endorsed lower perceptions of safety than their counterparts who did not experience IPV. In addition, results failed to find that faith moderated the perception of safety among students who have experienced IPV.

Indexing (document details)
Advisor: Buhrow, William
Commitee: Goodworth, Marie-Christine, McMinn, Mark R.
School: George Fox University
Department: Clinical Psychology
School Location: United States -- Oregon
Source: DAI-B 79/07(E), Dissertation Abstracts International
Subjects: Social psychology, Womens studies, Educational psychology
Keywords: Intimate partnet violence, Safety
Publication Number: 10758501
ISBN: 978-0-355-62217-1
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