Jacquelyn C Campbell
Affiliation: Johns Hopkins University
- Health consequences of intimate partner violenceJacquelyn C Campbell
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, 525 North Wolfe Street, Baltimore, MD 21205 2110, USA
Lancet 359:1331-6. 2002..I recommend increased assessment and interventions for intimate partner violence in health-care settings...
- Factors influencing resource use by African American and African Caribbean women disclosing intimate partner violenceMarguerite B Lucea
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Department of Community and Public Health, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
J Interpers Violence 28:1617-41. 2013..In addition, greater efforts should be made on the community level to raise awareness among women of available resources...
- Victimization experiences, substance misuse, and mental health problems in relation to risk for lethality among African American and African Caribbean womenBushra Sabri
Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD, USA
J Interpers Violence 28:3223-41. 2013....
- Intimate partner homicide: review and implications of research and policyJacquelyn C Campbell
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, USA
Trauma Violence Abuse 8:246-69. 2007..The demographic risk factors are also examined and the related phenomena of pregnancy-related homicide, attempted femicide, and intimate partner homicide-suicide...
- Intimate partner violence, depression, PTSD, and use of mental health resources among ethnically diverse black womenBushra Sabri
School of Nursing, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland, USA
Soc Work Health Care 52:351-69. 2013..Thus, social work practitioners in health care settings must thoroughly assess women for their IPV experiences and develop tailored treatment plans that address their abuse histories and MH needs...
- The danger assessment: validation of a lethality risk assessment instrument for intimate partner femicideJacquelyn C Campbell
Johns Hopkins University, School of Nursing, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
J Interpers Violence 24:653-74. 2009..These levels of risk were then tested with an independent sample of attempted femicides (N = 194) with a final outcome of .90 of the cases included in the area under the receiver operating characteristic (ROC) curve...
- HIV risk, partner violence, and relationship power among Filipino young women: testing a structural modelMarguerite B Lucea
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Baltimore, Maryland, USA
Health Care Women Int 33:302-20. 2012..We highlight in this article the complex dynamics to consider in HIV risk prevention among these young women...
- The protective role of tangible support on post-traumatic stress disorder symptoms in urban women survivors of violenceNancy Glass
School of Nursing, The Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
Res Nurs Health 30:558-68. 2007....
- Interventions to address HIV and intimate partner violence in Sub-Saharan Africa: a review of the literatureJocelyn C Anderson
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Baltimore, Maryland, USA
J Assoc Nurses AIDS Care 24:383-90. 2013..Health care-specific interventions such as use of preexposure and postexposure prophylaxis to prevent HIV transmission must also be studied in the context of IPV. ..
- Forced sex and HIV risk in violent relationshipsJacquelyn C Campbell
Department of Community and Public Health, Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
Am J Reprod Immunol 69:41-4. 2013..The intersecting epidemics of gender-based violence, specifically forced sex, and HIV continue to affect women worldwide. Both in the United States and worldwide, women of African descent are disproportionately affected...
- Risk factors for intimate partner violence and associated injury among urban womenBenita J Walton-Moss
School of Nursing, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland 21205, USA
J Community Health 30:377-89. 2005..30, p = .026). Through integration of partner related risk factors into routine and/or targeted screening protocols, we may identify more abused women and those at greater risk of abuse and injury...
- Disordered eating among African American and African Caribbean women: the influence of intimate partner violence, depression, and PTSDMarguerite B Lucea
Johns Hopkins University, School of Nursing, Community and Public Health, 525 N Wolfe St, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
Issues Ment Health Nurs 33:513-21. 2012..The influence of risk for lethality from violence was fully mediated by depression. IPV should be considered in research and treatment of DE and both IPV and DE should be assessed when the other or depression is detected...
- Intimate partner violence/abuse and depressive symptoms among female health care workers: longitudinal findingsLareina N La Flair
Department of Mental Health, The Johns Hopkins University Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
Womens Health Issues 22:e53-9. 2012..The longitudinal association was stronger among those not depressed at baseline. Implications for health care settings and workplace policies addressing IPV/A are discussed...
- Risk for reassault in abusive female same-sex relationshipsNancy Glass
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, 525 N Wolfe St, Rm 439, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
Am J Public Health 98:1021-7. 2008..We revised the Danger Assessment to predict reassault in abusive female same-sex relationships...
- Intimate partner violence and emergency department screening: computerized screening versus usual careDeborah E Trautman
Department of Emergency Medicine, Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, MD, USA
Ann Emerg Med 49:526-34. 2007..To compare a computer-based method of screening for intimate partner violence (intimate partner violence) with usual care in an emergency department (ED) setting...
- Intimate partner violence and health provider training and screening in the newsJennifer A Manganello
Johns Hopkins University, Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, MD, USA
Women Health 43:21-40. 2006..News coverage of training and screening could be improved by increasing dissemination of research results, illustrating the policy implications of these issues, and offering resource information to women experiencing violence...
- Domestic violence against women in Egypt--wife beating and health outcomesNafissatou Diop-Sidibe
Center for Communication Programs, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, 111 Market Place, Suite 310, Baltimore, MD 21202, USA
Soc Sci Med 62:1260-77. 2006..Women's programmes must take domestic violence into account if they want to better address the needs of a non-negligible proportion of their target population...
- The mediation effect of posttraumatic stress disorder symptoms on the relationship of intimate partner violence and IFN-gamma levelsAnne B Woods
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, 525 N Wolfe Street, Room 442, Baltimore, Maryland 21205, USA
Am J Community Psychol 36:159-75. 2005..Although an association between psychological stress and altered immune function has been shown, IPV studies have not investigated this relationship...
- Intimate partner violence: implications for nursingBenita J Walton-Moss
Johns Hopkins Breast Center and the Family and Children s Center, USA
Online J Issues Nurs 7:6. 2002..This paper reviews the epidemiology, identification and screening, and interventions for IPV. The role for nursing is discussed concluding with directions for further investigation...
- Commentary on Websdale: lethality assessment approaches: reflections on their use and ways forwardJacquelyn C Campbell
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, USA
Violence Against Women 11:1206-13. 2005
- Helping women understand their risk in situations of intimate partner violenceJacquelyn C Campbell
Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, MD, USA
J Interpers Violence 19:1464-77. 2004..Implications are drawn as to innovative ways that women who are abused can be identified and with skilled assessment of the danger in their relationship helped make more informed plans for their safety...
- Workplace violence: prevalence and risk factors in the safe at work studyJacquelyn C Campbell
School of Nursing, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD, USA
J Occup Environ Med 53:82-9. 2011....
- Women with protective orders report failure to remove firearms from their abusive partners: results from an exploratory studyDaniel W Webster
Center for Gun Policy and Research, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, Maryland, USA
J Womens Health (Larchmt) 19:93-8. 2010..The purpose of this study was to describe the perceptions of women who sought court protection orders for domestic violence (PODV) about actions to implement laws intended to disarm their abusers...
- Survey data sets pertinent to the study of intimate partner violence and healthJacquelyn C Campbell
Faculty Affairs, Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Baltimore, MD, USA
Trauma Violence Abuse 7:3-18. 2006....
- Risk factors for femicide in abusive relationships: results from a multisite case control studyJacquelyn C Campbell
School of Nursing, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD 21205 2110, USA
Am J Public Health 93:1089-97. 2003..This 11-city study sought to identify risk factors for femicide in abusive relationships...
- Sexual violence and HIV risk behaviors among a nationally representative sample of heterosexual American women: the importance of sexual coercionJamila K Stockman
Department of Community and Public Health, The Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
J Acquir Immune Defic Syndr 53:136-43. 2010..This study investigated associations of history and types of sexual coercion on HIV risk behaviors in a nationally representative sample of heterosexually active American women...
- HIV-positive women report more lifetime partner violence: findings from a voluntary counseling and testing clinic in Dar es Salaam, TanzaniaSuzanne Maman
Department of International Health, Johns Hopkins University Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, MD 21205, USA
Am J Public Health 92:1331-7. 2002..Experiences of partner violence were compared between HIV-positive and HIV-negative women...
- Perpetration of violence against intimate partners: health care implications from global dataJacquelyn C Campbell
Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Nurse Faculty Scholars Program, Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Baltimore, MD 21231 3529, USA
CMAJ 179:511-2. 2008
- Abuse during pregnancy and femicide: urgent implications for women's healthJudith McFarlane
Texas Woman s University, Houston 77030, USA
Obstet Gynecol 100:27-36. 2002..To describe the odds of femicide (homicide of females) for women abused during pregnancy...
- Intimate partner violence in African American womenDoris Williams Campbell
Colleges of Nursing and Public Health, University of South Florida, Tampa, FL, USA
Online J Issues Nurs 7:5. 2002..It includes a discussion of specific recommendations for research, practice, education, and policy to reduce and prevent intimate partner violence against African American women...
- Intimate partner stalking and femicide: urgent implications for women's safetyJudith McFarlane
College of Nursing, Texas Woman s University, Houston 77030, USA
Behav Sci Law 20:51-68. 2002..Conclusions are that certain stalking and threatening behaviors are strong risk factors for lethality, and women must be so advised...
- Experiences of traumatic events and associations with PTSD and depression development in urban health care-seeking womenJessica M Gill
National Institute of Nursing Research, National Institutes of Health, 10 Center Drive, 10 CRC 2 1339, Bethesda, MD 20892 1506, USA
J Urban Health 85:693-706. 2008..In conclusion, PTSD was very prevalent in urban health care-seeking women. Assaultive violence was most predictive of PTSD development and also nonremittance...
- Effect of violence exposure on health outcomes among young urban adolescentsNina M Fredland
School of Nursing, University of Texas at Austin, TX 78701, USA
Nurs Res 57:157-65. 2008..Little is known about direct and indirect effects of violent stressors on the health of African American adolescents in urban middle schools or the cumulative effect of multiple forms of exposures...
- Predicting immune status in women from PTSD and childhood and adult violenceStephanie J Woods
University of Akron College of Nursing, Akron, Ohio 44325, USA
ANS Adv Nurs Sci 28:306-19. 2005..This prediction occurs through both direct and indirect pathways from IPV to immune status and from IPV to immune status through PTSD...
- Risk factors for femicide-suicide in abusive relationships: results from a multisite case control studyJane Koziol-McLain
Auckland University of Technology, Auckland, New Zealand
Violence Vict 21:3-21. 2006..Two risk factors emerged that were unique to femicide-suicides cases compared to overall femicide risk analyses: prior perpetrator suicide threats and victims having ever been married to the perpetrator...
- The distribution of and factors associated with intimate terrorism and situational couple violence among a population-based sample of urban women in the United StatesVictoria Frye
Center for Urban Epidemiological Studies, New York Academy of Medicine, USA
J Interpers Violence 21:1286-313. 2006..These results suggest that situational couple violence is rare and that moderate and high levels of controlling behaviors are associated primarily with partner factors...
- Is intimate partner violence associated with unintended pregnancy? A review of the literatureChristina C Pallitto
Johns Hopkins University, USA
Trauma Violence Abuse 6:217-35. 2005..Therefore, further investigation is warranted to explore the nature of the association as well as the mechanisms through which these phenomena operate in the United States and in developing countries...
- The relationships among sexually transmitted infection, depression, and lifetime violence in a sample of predominantly African American womenKathryn Laughon
University of Virginia, School of Nursing, McLeod Hall, P O Box 800782, Charlottesville, VA 22908 0782, USA
Res Nurs Health 30:413-28. 2007..Depressive symptoms increased, and use of safer sex behaviors decreased, women's odds of past-year STI treatment. Results suggest that positive assessment for violence and/or depression indicates need for STI screening...
- Intimate partner violence and miscarriage: examination of the role of physical and psychological abuse and posttraumatic stress disorderLeslie A Morland
National Center for PTSD, Honolulu, HI 96813, USA
J Interpers Violence 23:652-69. 2008..Prospective studies can confirm findings and determine underlying mechanisms. Routine screening for traumatic stress and PTSD may reduce rates of miscarriage...
- Influences of income, education, age, and ethnicity on physical abuse before and during pregnancyDiane K Bohn
University of Minnesota School of Nursing, Minneapolis 55455 0342, USA
J Obstet Gynecol Neonatal Nurs 33:561-71. 2004..To examine the influence of socioeconomic status, education, ethnicity, and age on the prevalence of intimate partner abuse before and during pregnancy...
- What we know and what we still need to learnJanice Humphreys
Department of Family Health Care Nursing, University of California, San Francisco, USA
J Interpers Violence 20:182-7. 2005..Fortunately, studies are beginning to show how longitudinal and intervention research can be safely conducted...
- A further celebration of nursing research in violenceJacquelyn C Campbell
Can J Nurs Res 38:11-26. 2006
- An integrative review of separation in the context of victimization: consequences and implications for womenRobert Walker
Department of Psychiatry and the Center on Drug and Alcohol Research, University of Kentucky, Lexington, 40504 2645, USA
Trauma Violence Abuse 5:143-93. 2004....
- Domestic violence across generations: findings from northern IndiaSandra L Martin
Department of Maternal and Child Health, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 27599 7445, USA
Int J Epidemiol 31:560-72. 2002....
- Postpartum mothers' disclosure of abuse, role, and conflictYvonne Campbell Ulrich
Psychosocial and Community Health Nursing, University of Washington, Seattle, Washington, USA
Health Care Women Int 27:324-43. 2006..Several women found ways to take care of themselves within the abusive relationship. The concerns that these diverse abused postpartum mothers expressed can serve as a foundation for the development of culturally sensitive interventions...
- Long-term costs of intimate partner violence in a sample of female HMO enrolleesAlison Snow Jones
Department of Social Sciences and Health Policy, Wake Forest University School of Medicine, Medical Center Boulevard, Winston Salem, NC 27157, USA
Womens Health Issues 16:252-61. 2006..To compare costs associated with intimate partner violence (IPV) overall and for selected physical health problems in a non-poor, privately insured sample...