CSAPP

(redirected from Child Sexual Abuse Prevention Program)
AcronymDefinition
CSAPPCentre for the Study of Anomalous Psychological Processes (UK)
CSAPPChild Sexual Abuse Prevention Program (Australia)
CSAPPComprehensive School-Age Parenting Program (Boston, MA)
References in periodicals archive ?
Proximate effects of a child sexual abuse prevention program in elementary school children.
This paper presents the results of a systematic review of literature focusing on four key research questions: i) what do parents know about child sexual abuse prevention education?; ii) what child sexual abuse prevention messages do parents provide to their children?; iii) what are parents' attitudes towards child sexual abuse prevention education in schools/centres?; and iv) what are parents' preferences for content in child sexual abuse prevention programs located in schools/ centres?
The survey instrument, Child Sexual Abuse Prevention Program Survey (Lanning et al., 1999), was used by the first author in a previous study and was originally adapted from two surveys: the Identification Survey and the Prevention Program Survey (Kohl, 1993).
The survey instrument was adapted from two surveys: the Identification Survey, and the Prevention Program Survey.[11] The current instrument, Child Sexual Abuse Prevention Program Survey, was constructed by choosing questions from Kohl's surveys and re-establishing face and content validity through a literature review, previous use by experts, and a panel of child sexual abuse experts.
SCHOOL-BASED CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAMS: A Review of Effectiveness.
(1993), 'Problems with child sexual abuse prevention programs', in R.J.
If child sexual abuse prevention programs targeted to children are not--and cannot be--effective at reducing the prevalence of child sexual abuse, what are the alternatives?
Most child sexual abuse prevention programs focus on teaching children how to lower their risk for becoming a victim of sexual abuse [4].
Both teachers and experts have proven to be effective change agents in child sexual abuse prevention programs. Because teachers have substantial contact and an established relationship with their students, it may be preferable to utilize teachers versus experts in the role of trainers.
A review and critique of research evaluating child sexual abuse prevention programs. Educ Treat Children.
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