Sexual assult victims empathy letters
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Letter: Harrington is politicizing sexual assault cases Posted Saturday, October 27, pm To the editor: Andrea Harrington has never prosecuted a domestic violence or sexual assault case. Her proposal to review unindicted sexual assaults going back 15 years for prosecution demonstrates how a lack of significant experience leads to poor policy making. Her plan does not consider time-barred prosecutions, cases where victims declined to prosecute, and the trauma a survivor can experience reliving the assault needed to allow the DA to re-open a case. Harrington's inexperience and lack of informed judgment are as apparent as her lack of empathy for trauma survivors.
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Letter: Harrington is politicizing sexual assault cases
'13 Reasons Why's Justin Prentice Broke Down Reading A Letter From A Sexual Assault - PopBuzz
For a survivor, disclosing to someone they care about can be very difficult, so we encourage you to be as supportive and non-judgemental as possible. Sometimes support means providing resources, such as how to reach the National Sexual Assault Hotline, seek medical attention, or report the crime to the police. But often listening is the best way to support a survivor. Be careful not to interpret calmness as a sign that the event did not occur—everyone responds to traumatic events differently. The best thing you can do is to believe them. Remind the survivor, maybe even more than once, that they are not to blame. Assess if there are people in their life they feel comfortable going to, and remind them that there are service providers who will be able to support them as they heal from the experience.
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Show empathy, not disdain for victims of sexual abuse
All the while, I was unintentionally and unknowingly developing an effective counseling model. Thus, I began to reflect on my counseling practice and, over the course of several weekly licensure supervision meetings, we crafted a five-phase model — my way of counseling survivors of sexual assault toward healing and restoration. Just the thought of counseling someone who has been sexually assaulted may be daunting for many counselors. Although my five-phase model is based in foundational counseling theories and skills, I offer it here as one guide for counseling clients who have experienced sexual assault. Perhaps it will provide a road map for other counselors serving similar clients.
Show empathy, not disdain for victims of sexual abuse Opinion: October 7, at a. Tweet Show empathy, not disdain for victims of sexual abuse Despite years of victim advocates trying to explain or convey the feelings a victim of abuse may endure, I find one question that continues to linger. Thus, I feel it is my duty to address this question on behalf of my experience with speaking to many victims of abuse over the years. How one should handle abuse in any way is far easier said than done.