ENGAGING men who use violence in conversations about change is a critical first step to sustainable attitudinal and behaviour change. But how do we go about doing this effectively?
In a new episode from Insights: the ANROWS podcast, researchers and practitioners discuss findings from their recent report: Engaging men who use violence: Invitational narrative approaches.
Invitational narrative practice engages men who use violence in an emotional journey, supporting them to take responsibility for their behaviours by discovering their core values and relationship ideals.
In this episode, members of the research team—from academic and practitioner backgrounds—discuss what invitational narrative practice is, how shame and “ethical preferences” play an important role in the process, and discuss how they evaluate the effectiveness of this work.
This podcast was recorded in Adelaide on Monday 11 November, following a symposium on the findings, hosted by Uniting Communities, Flinders University and ANROWS. We were delighted to receive more than 150 registrations, reflecting the growing demand we’re seeing for evidence-based approaches to changing violent behaviour.
SOURCE: ANROWS. “How Do We Engage Men Who Use Violence?” ANROWS Notepad, 14 November 2019 [website viewed 20 November 2019]
- NEW resources
- WATCH: CALD communities producing action research
- DISCUSSION in Brisbane: Should we decriminalise domestic violence?
In Conversation with Leigh Goodmark is on 4 December 2019 in Brisbane. Register now to secure a place. For those who are unable to make it to Brisbane, the conversation will be broadcast on ABC Radio National and made available for download on the Big Ideas podcast.
- SEMINAR in Sydney: Using a new legal framework to understand intimate partner violence
Join ANROWS and the University of Sydney in Sydney on 3 December for a seminar discussing these findings
- NEW research – FREE ACCESS
In recognition of the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women on 25 November, two gender-based violence research databases are temporarily accessible for free.
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The Brotherhood of St Laurence acknowledges and recognises the Traditional Owners of the land upon which we live and work, and we pay our respects to their Elders both past and present.
ACKNOWLEDGEMENT OF COUNTRY
The Brotherhood of St Laurence acknowledges and recognises the Traditional Owners of the land upon which we live and work, and we pay our respects to their Elders both past and present
Produced by the librarians at the Brotherhood of St Laurence in Melbourne, Australia