Cognitive behavioural therapy for men who physically abuse their female partner.

@article{Smedslund2007CognitiveBT,
  title={Cognitive behavioural therapy for men who physically abuse their female partner.},
  author={Geir Smedslund and Therese K Dalsb{\o} and Asbj{\o}rn Steiro and Aina Winsvold and Jocelyne Clench-Aas},
  journal={The Cochrane database of systematic reviews},
  year={2007},
  volume={3},
  pages={
          CD006048
        }
}
BACKGROUND In national surveys between 10 % and 34 % of women have reported being physically assaulted by an intimate male partner. [] Key MethodSEARCH STRATEGY We searched the Cochrane Controlled Trials Register (CENTRAL), C2-SPECTR, MEDLINE, EMBASE, CINAHL, PsycINFO, ERIC, Care Data/Social Care Online, Sociological Abstracts, Criminal Justice Abstracts, Bibliography of Nordic Criminology (all to late 2006), and SIGLE to 2003.
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There is still insufficient evidence to confirm that cognitive behavioural group therapy for perpetrators of intimate partner violence has a positive effect, and future research should focus on randomized controlled studies distinguishing between convicted and non-convicted populations where violent behaviour is the primary outcome.
Psychological therapies for women who experience intimate partner violence.
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The effectiveness of psychological therapies for women who experience IPV on the primary outcomes of depression, self-efficacy and an indicator of harm (dropouts) at six- to 12-months' follow-up, and on secondary outcomes of other mental health symptoms, anxiety, quality of life, re-exposure to IPV, safety planning and behaviours, use of healthcare and IPV services, and social support is assessed.
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TLDR
The results indicate that that the group treatment had an effect in itself beyond the wish and intention from the men to reduce their partner violence.
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Both advocacy and CBT interventions reduced physical and psychological IPV but not sexual or any IPV.
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This review will provide synthesized evidence on interventions directed at males to reduce or prevent their perpetration of intimate partner violence against female partners based on evidence synthesis and certainty of findings.
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Background: Even though domestic violence is a major problem, only a few studies have examined the long term sustainability of treatment for men who voluntarily seek help to stop their violent
Changes in Violence and Clinical Distress Among Men in Individual Psychotherapy for Violence Against Their Female Partner: An Explorative Study
TLDR
The findings suggest that individual psychotherapy may be a promising and worthwhile intervention for intimate partner violence and more elaborate designs are needed to identify the core mechanisms of psychotherapy for violence, and to corroborate results with higher levels of evidence.
The Effect of Biofeedback on Intimate Partner Violence: Study Protocol for a Randomized Controlled Trial
Background: Studies on cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) for intimate partner violence (IPV) offenders show small to no effects on recidivism. IPV-offenders may not fully benefit from CBT due to
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