Teen dating violence TDV is a form of intimate partner violence that occurs between two teenagers who are in an intimate relationship. Teen dating violence can occur in multiple forms and can occur in both heterosexual relationships and same-sex relationships. Dating violence can occur in person but also through technology. Teen dating violence is particularly dangerous because teenagers are vulnerable and often afraid to tell a parent or a friend what is happening to them. Teen dating violence typically escalates over time and can be hard for young people to identify.
Teen Dating Violence and Parents
Program gets teens talking about dating violence
Teen dating violence TDV occurs between two people in a close relationship and includes four types of behavior: physical violence, sexual violence, stalking and psychological aggression. TDV can take place in person or electronically, and it affects millions of U. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC , nearly one in nine female teens and one in 13 male teens report experiencing physical dating violence in the last 12 months. Additionally, approximately one in seven female teens and one in nine male teens report experiencing sexual dating violence in the last 12 months. Unhealthy relationships during adolescence can disrupt emotional development and contribute to other long-term negative effects. According to the CDC, teens who experience dating violence are more likely to exhibit antisocial behaviors, engage in unhealthy behaviors such as tobacco, drug and alcohol use, experience depression and anxiety, and consider suicide.
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Jane Marsh of the WINGS group accepted the proclamation, citing statistics from the Centers for Disease Control CDC that indicate one in three teens face some sort of abuse from dating violence — only one in three of those teens ever makes a report. Marsh told the council that teens who experience violence in dating relationships are more likely to be depressed, experience eating disorders, do poorly in school, engage in unhealthy behaviors like drug and alcohol use, and think about or attempt suicide. However, she said, education and awareness are key to preventing violence and abuse. Front row kneeling left to right is Isabella Perez and Rayna Polanco.
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