News Search Results
September 12, 2013 | News Release
RWJF commissioned the independent research firm, RTI International to evaluate Start Strong: Building Healthy Teen Relationships. Students in study reported changes in attitudes and behaviors linked to the prevention of TDV.
March 29, 2012 | News Release
Experts Believe Prevention in Middle School Matters.
December 1, 2010 | Journal Article
This study investigated whether Boston high school students had committed various types of physical abuse against their boyfriends and girlfriends the study also examined violence committed against siblings and peers.
November 3, 2010 | News Release
Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Targets Dating Violence Through Prevention Initiative
January 1, 2010 | Journal Article
The Hawaii Healthy Start home visitation program sends paraprofessionals into the homes of children at risk of abuse to teach families about child development, parenting and problem-solving strategies.
December 2, 2009 | News Release
Start Strong: Building Healthy Teen Relationships (Start Strong) is the largest initiative ever funded to target 11-to-14-year-olds to promote healthy relationships as the way to prevent teen dating violence and abuse.
July 30, 2009 | News Release
Blue Shield of California Foundation and Family Violence Prevention Fund unite with RWJF to build Start Strong, the largest prevention initiative aimed at 11- to 14-year-olds.
April 30, 2013 | New Public Health Post
Last year, more than 675,000 U.S. children were victims of maltreatment. Preventing abuse and neglect in the first place by giving families the support they need, when they need it, yields the best outcomes.
October 30, 2012 | New Public Health Post
Debbie Lee, senior vice president at Futures Without Violence and deputy director of Start Strong: Building Healthy Teen Relationships’ national program office, will speak Tuesday, October 30 about lessons learned from the Start Strong initiative at ...
February 1, 2011 | Journal Article
Despite national prosperity which improved health outcomes for urban children from 1992-2002, disparities between children in distressed versus non-distressed cities, and between Black versus White urban children, did not improve.