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Date Rape

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Jocelyn Williams-Duncan

on 27 November 2012

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Transcript of Date Rape

Anthonette Cabili, Mitzy Gonzalaz, Jennifer Hovey, Stacy Ortega, Jocelyn Williams-Duncan The Journey to Date Rape Prevention Primary Prevention Program Target Population- College students during mandatory orientation sessions

*Every first year student will have to attend "Rape is a Crime we Won't Remain silent" seminar
* All students will be required to sign the promise poster
* After signing each student will receive a complimentary pepper spray
(Provided by the USF Center for Victim Advocacy & Violence Prevention) Most common drugs... Date Rape Drugs Date Rape Drugs are out there! Who does it target? What is Date Rape? According to the Center for women and families: “Date Rape occurs when there is forced or coerced sex within a dating relationship.” (The Center for Women and Families, 2012) 1. Alcohol
2. G.H.B
3. Rohypnol
4. Roffies
5. special K
6. Liquid X Rape: Get the facts.

- Don’t we know that men are affected
by date rape too?

Men with Men.

Women with women.

Women and men.

Adolescents

Children Settings/ Location Any part of the whole world.
MYTH: “Rape only occurs in large urban areas.” FACT: Sexual assault happens in every area, whether rural, urban, or suburban.
Party, Home, Alley, Club, Car.
Just about anywhere.
More likely to occur when Alcohol is present Prevalence and Incidence Rates “Nearly 2/3 of all victims between the ages of 18 and 29 report that they had a prior relationship with their attacker.” (The Center for Women and Families, 2012)

According to Violence Against Women Survey - The US Department of Justice surveyed just a little over 7,800 but less than 8,100 people who have had an occurrence with some time of rape or assault. They found that almost 20% of females reported have been raped. Less than 5 % of males reported that are raped. More than 30% of first time victims were a minor. And well over half of women reported said that their rapist or the person assaulting them was a former husband, coworker or someone that they knew.

(National Violence Against Women Prevention Research Center, 2000) -Drugs that are sometimes used to assist a sexual assault.

-Powerful and dangerous

-Unwanted sexual contact or intercourse that occurs when the victim is too intoxicated or high from alcohol and/or a drug given to her without her consent or against her wishes Rohypnol
a.k.a. roofies, R-2, or the forget pill etc.
Not approved for medical use in the U.S.

GHB (gamma hydroxybutyric)
a.k.a. liquid X,E,G or cherry meth etc.
Illegal in the U.S.

Ketamine
a.k.a. K, Special K, Vitamin K, Kit Kat,
Black hole etc.

Dangerous dissociative general
anesthetic drug usually used
by veterinarians

Alcohol
#1 most common drug
used for committed sexual assault Drugs and Its Effects Can cause amnesia


High doses can lead to coma, sleep or death


Distorts perceptions; sight & sound, feeling of detachment from self and environment Rohypnol
white pill, easily dissolves
in liquids.

GHB
can be an odorless liquid or color,
white powder and pill.

Ketamine
are either liquid and or
a white powder. Warning Signs Reducing Risk 1. Travel in groups
2. stay alert at all times
3. Don't accept drinks from strangers or leave your drink unattended
4. Stay in high traffic, lighted areas
5. Keep car doors locked and windows closed
6. Avoid people and areas of suspicion
7. Don't pick up strangers or hitchhikers
8. Be aware of friends and how they are acting 1. Going to outings with people you do not know
2. If someone continuously buys you drinks (getting a girl drunk is a common way to make her drop her guard)
3. Pay attention to unwanted touching, invading personal space
4. If a guy insist on taking you home and wants to come into your house References: Lawyer, S., Resnick, H., Bakanic, V., Burkett, T., & Kilpatrick, D. (2010). Forcible, Drug-Facilitated, and Incapacitated Rape and Sexual Assault Among Undergraduate Women. Journal Of American College Health, 58(5), 453-460.

Hensley, L. G. (2002). Drug-Facilitated Sexual Assault on Campus: Challenges and Interventions. Journal Of College Counseling, 5(2), 175-181.

Weiss, S. (2008). Date rape drugs fact sheet. Retrieved from http://womenshealth.gov/publications/our-publications/fact-sheet/date-rape-drugs.cfm 

RAINN. (2009). Drug Facilitated Sexual Assault. Retrieved from http://www.rainn.org/get-information/types-of-sexual-assault/drug-facilitated-assault

NIDA. (2010). DrugFacts: Club Drugs (GHB, Ketamine, and Rohypnol). Retrieved from http://www.drugabuse.gov/publications/drugfacts/club-drugs-ghb-ketamine-rohypnol

Image sources
http://www.design-house.ca/images/print/pr-rape-dt.jpg
http://dabangee.com/press/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/Dat.jpeg
Crawford, E., Wright, M., & Birchmeier, Z. (2008). Drug-facilitated sexual assault: College women’s risk perception and behavioral choices. Journal of American College Health , 57(3), 261-272.

Crime prevention:date rape . (n.d.). Retrieved from http://www.troopers.ny.gov/Crime_Prevention/Violence/Date_Rape

Dunn, P., Vail-Smith, K., & Knight, S. (1999). What date/acquaintance rape victims tell others: A study of college student recipients of disclosure. Journal of American College , 47(5), 213-217.

Gillen , K., & Muncer , S. J. (1995). Sex differences in the perceived causal structure of date rape: A preliminary report. Perceived casual structure of date rape, 21, 101-112.

Muehlenhard, C., & Linton, M. (1987). Rape and sexual aggression in dating situations: Incidence and risk factors. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 34(2), 186-196.

Spotting the warning signs. (2002). Retrieved from http://www.aboutdaterape.nsw.gov.au/safety_tips/spotting_signs.html
Spotting the warning signs. (2002). Retrieved fromhttp://www.aboutdaterape.nsw.gov.au/safety_tips/spotting_signs.html

The Center for Women and Families. (2012). Sexual violent acts. Retrieved from
http://www.cwfefc.org/svfacts.html
National Violence Against Women Prevention Research Center. (2000). High? Low? Changing? : What's new in rape prevalence. Retrieved from http://www.musc.edu/vawprevention/research/newprevalence.shtml
Women’s Web. (2010). Sexual assault. Retrieved from
http://www.womensweb.ca/violence/rape/daterape2.php
The House of Ruth. (2003). Rape: myths and realities. Retrieved from
http://www.houseofruthdothan.org/rapemyths.htm
Vawnet.org. (2011). Rape prevention and risk reduction: Review for the research literature for practitioners. Retrieved from
http://www.vawnet.org/print-document.php?doc_id=1655&find_type=web_desc_AR What to do when someone you care about has been sexually assaulted... "When supporting a survivor of sexual violence, don't be judgmental or take control away from the victim. Try to communicate the following ideas to the victim which will greatly assist healing."

"The following guidelines will also help to build a sense of trust and safety in the survivor."
"Let the victim make his/her choices
"Be a good listener."
"Try to minimize the number of times the victim must tell what happened."
"Always respect the survivor's confidentiality." ("Crime prevention:date rape," ) ("Spotting the warning," 2002) ("Spotting the warning," 2002) "Rape is a Crime We Won't Remain Silent" Now that you all have attended the seminar, will YOU make the promise to yourself and your friends that you won't remain silent??? Resources...

RAINN: The nation's largest anti-sexual violence organization
*1.800.656.HOPE(4673) 24/7. FCASV Florida Council Against Sexual violence
*1-888-956-RAPE (7273) Crisis Center of Tampa Bay
*Phone: 813.964.1964
Call 2-1-1 USF Campus: Center for Victim Advocacy & Violence Prevention
*Office: 813-974-5756 Hotline: 813-974-8559 The Rape Crisis Center 24hr.
*Hotline: 210.349.7273
Full transcript