Thursday, March 18 2010 @ 03:06 PM Contributed by: adminLM
In a university of 10,000 students, 350 sexual assaults will occur in the course of the school year. Now there’s a comprehensive guide that helps you establish, improve, and manage a coordinated Sexual Assault Response Team that’s trained and ready when needed.
Campus Sexual Assault Response Teams: Program Development and Operational Management by Donna M. Barry, APN, FN-CSA and Paul M. Cell, Chief of Police, Montclair State University.
This important new resource is designed to help you meet your responsibilities swiftly, skillfully, and lawfully. Take the trial-and-error out of establishing an effective sexual assault response by following the guidelines and protocols developed and implemented at one of the country’s most respected SART programs. Learn step-by-step how to:
Establish an effective institutional response to campus sexual assault—with comprehensive procedures and policies for campus law enforcement, student affairs and campus judiciary officers, and health care providers and advocacy staff
Meet your legal obligations under the Clery Act and other federal and state laws
Provide a high level of training in today’s best practices for every member of your response team
Ensure that campus and local officials, health care professionals, and advocates work together proactively to help victims and hold offenders accountable
Make your community a safer place for students, faculty, and employees.
“This book will provide the foundation to assist campuses in the development of a comprehensive plan to address sexual assault.” —
The California Coalition Against Sexual Assault
Most Recent Post: 11/24 04:13AM by zion [ Views: 3613 ]
SANE Programs in all 50 States
Monday, August 28 2006 @ 02:54 PM Contributed by: adminLM
With the addition of the Rhode Island program operating out of the Women and Infants Hospital, all fifty U.S. states now have at least one operating SANE program. The Rhode Island SANE program was started by Lu Force, RN, Donna LaFontaine, MD, and Susan Duffy, MD, with significant support from the RI State Attorney General, Patrick Lynch.
The Rhode Island program began providing service in February of 2006 . They currently have 14 SANE trained nurses performing exams, and they expect to see approximately 100 victims a year.
Most Recent Post: 02/21 08:15AM by expertsocialmart [ Views: 7260 ]
sane-sart.com Gets a New Look
Friday, January 14 2005 @ 10:45 PM Contributed by: Anonymous
The Sexual Assault Resource Service is pleased to introduce you to our newly redesigned Web site. Key features of the redesigned site include an expanded Topics menu, site to site interaction with a Forum for each discipline within the SART, access to aggregate data, expanded user input, an opportunity to Vote in the current poll, and a calendar of events (conferences, courses).
If you have not already done so, please click on New User on the left of your screen to set up your sane-sart.com account. As a sane-sart.com User, you will:
--have access to all Topics sections
--have access to aggregate data compiled by SANE programs participating in our Web Team program
--be able to participate in the Forum specific to your discipline
--be able to contribute conference/course listings, link suggestions
and stories for review and possible posting on this Web site
After your registration has been processed, you may access the special sections of the Web site by clicking on the Topic of your choice on the upper left of your screen.
After your registration has been processed, you may access the Forum for your discipline by scrolling to the
bottom of this page and clicking on your discipline.
The Information We Collect
This Web site is supported by Grant No. 27-60-I01014 awarded by the
U.S. Department of Commerce, National Telecommunications and Information
Administration. Initial funding was provided by Grant No. 96-VF-GX-K012 awarded by
the U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office for
Victims of Crime. Points of view within this Web site are those of participating
writers/researchers and do not necessarily represent the official position or
policies of the U.S. Department of Commerce, the U.S. Department of Justice or
the Sexual Assault Resource Service.