See below for success stories of what has worked well--and why--on specific campuses.Please read content disclaimer
- Center for Violence Prevention, College of St Scholastica This site is meant to help students, faculty, and staff get a clearer understanding of critical issues related to college students such as sexual assault & harassment, alcohol use and violence,and care strategies.
- Engaging Bystanders in Sexual Violence Prevention Presents a compelling orientation to the importance of the bystander model; a useful educational guide on bystander engagement in sexual violence prevention.
- Using Student Orientation to Prevent Violence Against Women Cost-effective examples of new student orientation as an entry point to a linked series of prevention efforts addressing violence across the school year and throughout the college experience.
- Case Studies and Model Programs in Alcohol, Drug Abuse, and Violence Prevention Over the course of several years, the Higher Education Center has collected information on a variety of AODV prevention programs at institutions of higher education around the U.S.
- Aurora Center: Advocacy and Education, University of Minnesota Twin Cities (Open to all campuses) The Aurora Center provides a safe and confidential space for students, faculty, staff, alumni, and family members or friends who are victims/survivors/concerned people.
- National Sexual Violence Resource Center The NSVRC collects and disseminates resources on sexual violence including statistics, research, position statements, statutes, training curricula, prevention initiatives and program information.
- Sexual Assault on Campus: What Colleges and Universities are Doing About it This Department of Justice report shows that college women are at higher risk for sexual assault than their non-college-bound peers. It provides a comprehensive benchmark of sexual assault policy on US campuses.
- Clarifying Consent: Primary Prevention of Sexual Violence on a College Campus Sexual assault policies are only as effective as students' understanding and use of them. How do students know what they mean for actual behavior? Ideas here.
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