Authors

Yulia Shenderovich, University of Oxford, UK
Jamie M. Lachman, University of Oxford, UK
Catherine L. Ward, University of Cape Town, South Africa
Inge Wessels, University of Oxford, UK
Frances Gardner, University of Oxford, UK
Mark Tomlinson, Stellenbosch University, South Africa
Daniel Oliver, Catholic Relief Services, USA
Roselinde Janowski, University of Cape Town, South Africa
Mackenzie Martin, University of Oxford, UK
Kufre Okop, University of Cape Town, South Africa
Hlengiwe Sacolo-Gwebu, University of Cape Town, South Africa
Lindokuhle L. Ngcobo, Clowns Without Borders, South Africa
Zuyi Fang, University of Oxford, UK
Liane Peña Alampay, Ateneo de Manila UniversityFollow
Adriana Baban, Babes-Bolyai University, Romania
Ana A. Baumann, Washington University in St. Louis, USA
Regina Benevides de Barros, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, USA
Samuel Bojo, Agency for Research and Development Initiative, South Sudan
Alexander Butchart, Washington University in St. Louis, USA
Wilmi Dippenaar, The Seven Passes Initiative, South Africa
Amon Exavery, Pact Tanzania, Tanzania
Xiangming Fang, Georgia State University, USA
Ida Ferdinandi, UNICEF Montenegro, Montenegro
Heather M. Foran, Universitat Klagenfurt, Austria
Nina Heinrichs, University of Bremen, Germany
Judy Hutchings, Bangor University, UK
Daisy Kisyombe, Pact Eswatini, Eswatini
Greta Massetti, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, USA
Jaromir Mazak, Schola Empirica, Czechina
Henry Mbuyi, Catholic Relief Services DRC, Democratic Republic of Congo
Pratibha Singh, Emmanuel Hospital Association, India
Kenneth Polsky, Catholic Relief Services, USA
Sabine Rakotomalala, World Health Organization, Switzerland
Marija Raleva, St. Cyril and Methodius University Skopje, Macedonia
Richard Savo, Catholic Relief Services Zimbabwe, Zimbabwe
Lucie Cluver, University of Oxford, UK

Document Type

Article

Publication Date

3-19-2021

Abstract

Ending all violence against children by 2030 is a core part of Sustainable Development Goals 5 and 16. A number of promising violence reduction strategies have been identified in research studies. However, we lack an understanding of the implementation and impact of these programs in respect to their delivery at a large scale or within existing service systems, particularly in low- and middle-income countries (LMICs). We advocate for greater collaboration between researchers, policymakers, donors, governments, non-governmental organizations, and program managers and staff to study how violence prevention programs operate on a large scale. We describe a new initiative aiming to foster such collaborations in the field of family strengthening programs.

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Psychology Commons

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