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Intimate Partner Violence During Pregnancy, A Guide for Clinicians: References
  1. Tjaden P, Thoennes N. Prevalence, incidence, and consequences of violence against women: findings from the National Violence Against Women Survey. Research in Brief. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, November 1998, NCJ 172837
        
  2. Gazmararian JA, Petersen R, Spitz AM, Goodwin MM, Saltzman LE, Marks JS. Violence and reproductive health: current knowledge and future research directions. Mat Child Health J 2000;4(2):79-84 
        
  3. Gazmararian JA, Lazorick S, Spitz AM, Ballard TJ, Saltzman LE, Marks JS. Prevalence of violence against pregnant women [erratum JAMA 1997;277:1125]. JAMA 1996;275:1915-1920
        
  4. Dietz PM, Gazmararian JA, Goodwin MM, Bruce FC, Johnson CH, Rochat RW, et al. Delayed entry to prenatal care: effect of physical violence. Obstet Gynecol 1997;90:221-224
      
  5. Hillard PJ. Physical abuse in pregnancy. Obstet Gynecol 1985;66:185-190
        
  6. Ventura SJ, Martin JA, Curtin SC, Mathews TJ. Report of final natality statistics, 1996. Monthly vital statistics report; vol 46, no.11 (suppl). Hyattsville, Maryland: National Center for Health Statistics, 1998
        
  7. Gerbert B, Caspers N, Bronstone A, Moe J, Abercrombie P. A qualitative analysis of how physicians with expertise in domestic violence approach the identification of victims. Ann Intern Med 1999;131:578-584
        
  8. Saltzman LE, Fanslow JL, McMahon PM, Shelley GA. Intimate partner violence surveillance: uniform definitions and recommended data elements, Version 1.0. Atlanta: National Center for Injury Prevention and Control, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1999
        
  9. Petersen R, Saltzman LE, Goodwin M, Spitz AM. Key scientific issues for research on violence occurring around the time of pregnancy. Atlanta: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1998
        
  10. Straus MA, Gelles RJ, Smith C. Physical violence in American families: risk factors and adaptations to violence in 8,145 families. New Brunswick, New Jersey: Transaction Publishers, 1990
        
  11. American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. Adult manifestations of childhood sexual abuse. ACOG Educational Bulletin 259. Washington, DC: ACOG, 2000
        
  12. American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. Domestic violence. ACOG Education Bulletin 257. Washington, DC: ACOG, 1999
        
  13. Friedman LS, Samet JG, Roberts MS, Hudlin M, Hans P. Inquiry about victimization experiences. A survey of patient preferences and physician practices. Arch Intern Med 1992;152:1186-1190
        
  14. Waalen J. Goodwin MM, Spitz AM, Petersen R, Saltzman LE. Screening for intimate partner violence in clinical settings. Am J Prev Med 2000, In press
        
  15. Alpert EJ, Freud KM, Park CC, Patel JC, Sovak MA. Partner violence: how to recognize and treat victims of abuse. Waltham, Massachusetts: Massachusetts Medical Society, 1992
        
  16. Horan DL, Chapin J, Klein L, Schmidt LA, Schulkin J. Domestic violence screening practices of obstetrician-gynecologists. Obstet Gynecol 1998;92:785-789
        
  17. Rodriguez MA, Bauer HM, McLoughlin E, Grumbach K. Screening and intervention for intimate partner abuse: practices and attitudes of primary care physicians. JAMA 1999;282:468-474
        
  18. McFarlane J, Christoffel K, Bateman L, Miller V, Bullock L. Assessing for abuse: self-report versus nurse interview. Public Health Nurs 1991;8:245-250
        
  19. McFarlane J, Parker B, Soeken K, Bullock L. Assessing for abuse during pregnancy. Severity and frequency of injuries and associated entry into prenatal care. JAMA 1992;267:3176-3178
        
  20. Norton LB, Peipert JF, Zierler S, Lima B, Hume L. Battering in pregnancy: an assessment of two screening methods. Obstet Gynecol 1995;85:321-325
        
  21. Rodriguez MA, Quiroga SS, Bauer HM. Breaking the silence. Battered women's perspectives on medical care. Arch Fam Med 1996;5:153-158
        
  22. Rodriguez MA, Craig AM, Mooney DR, Bauer HM. Patient attitudes about mandatory reporting of domestic violence. Implications for health care professionals. West J Med 1998;169:337-341
        
  23. American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. Mandatory reporting of domestic violence. ACOG Committee Opinion 200. Washington, DC: ACOG, 1998

 

 

Date last reviewed: 02/07/2012
Content source: Division of Reproductive Health, National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion

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A surveillance project of CDC and state health departments. PRAMS collects state-specific, population-based data on maternal attitudes and experiences prior to, during and immediately following pregnancy.
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