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Course Learning Objectives/Outcomes

By the end of the course, the Counselor, Marriage and Family Therapist, Social Worker or Psychologist will be able to:
-Name three sometimes overlooked consequences of battering relationships from which children may suffer.
-Explain what change often occurs in a child of a battering relationship once he reaches the age of eleven.
-Name three phases children may experience in learning the cycle of violence as they observe their parent’s violent acts.
-Name three signs that a child may be experiencing the double dose of both witnessing and experiencing abuse.
-Name two techniques used to treat children with Adjustment Disorder to facilitate the exploration of feelings and organize or resolve issues.
-Name one technique you might use with a child experiencing the yo-yo syndrome.
-Explain the technique used to treat children that are used as silent weapons.
-Explain the advocate response to a battered woman who is not committed to protecting her children.
-Explain what has been the consequence of domestic violence program’s focus on protecting women and children from immediate danger.
-Name two consequences occurring simultaneously for children observing violence.
-Name four childhood predictors of adult violence.
-Explain what circumstances does Hoff discovered that the most typical beating of mothers occured.
-Explain the crucial element in producing anger.
-Explain what part of the brain plays an important part in emotional memory regarding the context of a fear-induced situation.
-Explain a “double-bind” situation a police officer answering a family domestic call faces.
-Explain the term did Hodges use to label fathers who did not seek custody.
-Name four rationale parents have for not telling their children they are separating.

"The instructional level of this course is introductory, intermediate, or advanced depending on the learners clinical area of expertise."