Research In Action
Posts about Violence Intervention Program
Published March 4, 2021 in Research in action
Learn how hospital-based violence intervention programs can play a key role in preventing youth on probation from entering into lifetime violence and justice system involvement.
Published July 14, 2020 in Research in action
Learn how CHOP's Violence Intervention Program has shifted to virtual case management and therapeutic services to safety serve families during COVID-19.
Published June 25, 2020 in Research in action
Learn how the Center for Violence Prevention at CHOP has safely conducted research during COVID-19 and study improvements that will stay post-pandemic.
Published March 25, 2020 in Research in action
Learn steps that caregivers can take to support youth grappling with the uncertainty surrounding COVID-19.
Published October 10, 2019 in Research in action
To honor World Mental Health Day, we're sharing a few of our previous blogs and resources involving pediatric mental health.
Published August 22, 2019 in Research in action
Those of us who work with children and families see firsthand the incredible toll that traumatic events such as gunshot wounds take, emotionally, physically, cognitively, and behaviorally. As a community, we have a shared responsibility to protect our children from harm and to hold each other accountable.
Published April 11, 2019 in Research in action
Learn how community violence impacts adolescent mental health in this blog post from PolicyLab by Laura Vega, DSW, LCSW and Arturo Zinny, LPC.
Published December 11, 2018 in Research in action
Hospital-based violence prevention programs provide support to violently injured individuals following discharge from the hospital. New research identifies and prioritizes outcomes for these individuals, revealing a focus on positive outcomes related to psychosocial health.
Published May 16, 2017 in Research in action
New research released today revealed that, among young men of color ages 12-17 enrolled in CHOP’s Violence Intervention Program from 2012-2016, the overwhelming majority (89 %) self-identified a need for mental health care.