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Prise en charge de la violence basée sur le genre dans les situations d'urgence

United Nations Population Fund UNFPA, (2019)

Guide d'accompagnement de la formation en ligne. Accessed March 2019 Large File: 17 MB

Gestion clinique des Victimes de Viol

Organisation mondiale de la Santé/HautCommissariat aux Réfugiés des Nations Unies, (2005)

Développement de protocoles à adopter avec les réfugiés et les personnes déplacées dans leur propre pays. Edition révisée

Caring for Child Survivors of Sexual Abuse: Guidelines for health and psychosocial service providers in humanitarian settings (First Edition)

Erikson, Abigail, Eds.: IRC, International Rescue Committee, (2012)

The International Rescue Committee (IRC) and the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) have newly developed "Caring for Child Survivors of Sexual Abuse Guidelines" for health and psychosocial providers in humanitarian settings - “CCS Guidelines”. The CCS Guidelines are based on global research and evidence-based field practice, and bring a much-needed fresh and practical approach to helping child survivors, and their families, recover and heal from the oftentimes devastating impacts of sexual abuse. The guidelines walk the reader through the core knowledge, attitude and skill competencies required for service providers to effectively care for children and families affected by sexual abuse. In addition, the guidelines outline how to provide case management and basic psychosocial care for child survivors, as well as best practices for coordinating care.

Understanding and Addressing Trauma and Child Sex Trafficking

The National Child Traumatic Stress Network (NCTSN), (2017)

Child sex trafficking is a severe form of trauma exposure that has significant immediate and long-term consequences for survivors. According to the United Nations International Labor Organization, in 2016 more than 1 million children worldwide were victims of commercial sexual exploitation. Currently, no reliable estimate of the prevalence of child sex trafficking in the US exists, in part due to its hidden nature, disparities in definitions, and methodological challenges.

Post Traumatic Stress Disorder in Children Sexsual Abuse

Eglantina Dervishi, Eds.: Academic Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies MCSER Publishing, (2015)

The aim of this study is to research deeply on the post-traumatic stress disorder in sexually abused children. Proving the presence of forms of the disorder in children and the their treatment mode will be in the center of the study. The methods used to conduct this study will be a literature review on the focused issue referring to reviews of articles which focus on the defined peer group. For the purpose we have selected only articles focusing on sexually abused children treated for post-traumatic stress disorder. The results of the study reveal that all forms of abuse could bring consequences on children, even more, posttraumatic stress is the language with which the victims communicate their sorrow in the most typical mode. Sexual abuse as one of the major forms of abuse, is among the most severe which cause irreversible consequences over a category of children. In conclusion we can assume that post-traumatic stress in sexually abused children might appear through the most severe forms of psychiatric and psychological symptoms and for the recovery and rehabilitation of the child in many cases the pharmacological treatment seems as the best choice for the child.


Ombok, C.A., Obondo, A., Kangethe, R. & Atwoli, L. , Eds.: East African Medical Journal , (2013)

Background: Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) develops following some stressful events. There has been increasing recognition that children who have been exposed to traumatic events like child sexual abuse can develop post-traumatic stress disorder just like adults. Objective: To determine prevalence of PTSD in sexually abused children seen at the Gender Based Violence Recovery Centre at Kenyatta National Hospital. Design: A cross sectional descriptive study. Setting: Gender Based Violence Recovery Centre – Kenyatta National Hospital. Subjects One hundred and forty-nine (n = 149) sexually abused children were recruited in the study.

Mental health and psychosocial support for conflict-related sexual violence: 10 myths

UNFPA, UNICEF, UNHCR, Stop Rape Now, WHO, UNDP, WB, Eds.: World Health Organisation (WHO), (2012)

1. MYTH: Sexual violence is just another stressor in populations exposed to extreme stress: there is no need to do anything special to address sexual violence | 2. MYTH: The most important consequence of sexual violence is posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) | 3. MYTH. Concepts of mental disorders – such as depression and PTSD – and treatment for mental health problems have no relevance outside western cultures | 4. MYTH: All sexual violence survivors need help for mental health problems | 5. MYTH: Mental health and psychosocial supports should specifically target sexual violence survivors | 6. MYTH: Vertical (stand-alone) specialized services are a priority to meet the needs of sexual violence survivors | 7. MYTH: The most important support is specialized mental health care | 8. Only psychologists and psychiatrists can deliver services for sexual violence survivors | 9. MYTH: Any intervention is better than nothing | 10. MYTH: Only the victim/survivor suffers as a result of sexual violence

ARTs Based Therapy for Survivors of Trauma and Abuse in Government and NGO-Run Children's Home for Girls in Delhi

Save the Children, (2016)

This article identifies the three core defining characteristics of healing environments for children and young people who have been exposed to chronic adversity and trauma. A large body of evidence highlights the pervasive and devastating developmental impacts of such exposure but there is also emerging evidence about the elements of living and learning environments that foster recovery and resilience. The Three Pillars framework has been developed to inform and empower those who live with or work with these young people but who are not necessarily engaged in formal therapy.

B.1 Плохое обращение и насилие в раннем возрасте

Susan M K Tan, Norazlin Kamal Nor, Loh Sit Fong, Suzaily Wahab , Eds.: International Association for Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Allied Professions, (2018)

Детям нужна безопасная и надежная окружающая среда, которую они могут назвать своим домом. Кроме выполнения функции жилища, дом должен служить местом физической и эмоциональной безопасности, где дети могут обрести комфорт и защиту. Следовательно, оптимальное развитие зависит от взаимодействия между позитивным влиянием окружающей среды и унаследованной генетической предрасположенностью, которое начинается уже в период внутриутробного развития (Shonkoff et al, 2000). Исследования показали, что негативный опыт раннего детства может иметь отдаленные последствия для детей, включая изменения структуры головного мозга (National Scientific Council on the Developing Child, 2004).

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