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Dr. Christie Brungardt (Jana’s mom) speaking to students at Tonganoxie High School (KS) in 2016.

2013-2016 Assessment Data and Impact Report


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TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION .............................................................................................................................................. 5 About Jana’s Campaign, Inc. ..................................................................................................................... 7 Logic Model ............................................................................................................................................. 7 About this Report .................................................................................................................................... 8 About Resources and Program Inputs ....................................................................................................... 8 Acknowledgements.................................................................................................................................. 9 SUMMARY OF FINDINGS ................................................................................................................................11 Map 1 Overall U.S. Map .........................................................................................................................13 SECONDARY EDUCATION ...............................................................................................................................15 Region Impacted and Overall Program Outputs .......................................................................................17 Map 2 Secondary Ed. U.S. Map ..............................................................................................................17 Special Recognition......................................................................................................................................18 Map 3 Secondary Ed. KS Map.................................................................................................................19 Map 4 Secondary Ed. CO Map ................................................................................................................19 Map 5 Secondary Ed. NE Map ................................................................................................................20 Map 6 Secondary Ed. OK Map ................................................................................................................20 Chart 1 Secondary Ed. Programming—KS ..............................................................................................21 Chart 2 Secondary Ed. Programming—CO .............................................................................................27 Chart 3 Secondary Ed. Programming—MO ............................................................................................29 Chart 4 Secondary Ed. Programming—NE .............................................................................................30 Chart 5 Secondary Ed. Programming—OK .............................................................................................30 Chart 6 Secondary Ed. Programming—TX ..............................................................................................31 Chart 7 Secondary Ed. Programming—OR .............................................................................................31 Safe Dates ..............................................................................................................................................32 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................32 Program Outcomes and Impact...................................................................................................................32 Chart 8 Safe Dates Participants ..............................................................................................................32 Chart 9 Safe Dates Pre/Post Qualitative Data ........................................................................................36 Chart 10 Safe Dates Quantitative Data ..................................................................................................37 Teachers Trained in Safe Dates................................................................................................................37 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................37 Program Outcomes and Impact...................................................................................................................37 Chart 11 Safe Dates Trainings ................................................................................................................38 Chart 12 Schools/Organizations—Safe Dates ........................................................................................38 Chart 13 Safe Dates Teacher Training ....................................................................................................39 Service Projects and Mini-Grants .............................................................................................................40 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................40 Program Outcomes and Impact...................................................................................................................40 Chart 14 Service Projects and Mini-Grants Recipients ...........................................................................40 School Presentations...............................................................................................................................42 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................42 Program Outcomes and Impact...................................................................................................................42 Chart 15 All-School Classroom Presentations and Workshops ..............................................................42 Chart 16 School Presentations Pre/Post Survey ....................................................................................44 Chart 17 Post-Only Presentation Questionnaire ....................................................................................44 School Personnel Trainings ......................................................................................................................47 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................47 Chart 18 School Personnel Trainings ......................................................................................................47

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HIGHER EDUCATION ......................................................................................................................................49 Region Impacted and Overall Program Outputs .......................................................................................51 Map 7 Higher Ed. U.S. Map ....................................................................................................................51 Special Recognition......................................................................................................................................52 Chart 19 Higher Ed. Activities .................................................................................................................53 Regional Campus Safety Summits ............................................................................................................61 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................61 Program Outcomes and Impact...................................................................................................................61 Map 8 HCSS Participants ........................................................................................................................61 Map 9 RMCSS Participants .....................................................................................................................61 Chart 20 HCSS Attendees .......................................................................................................................61 Chart 21 HCSS Survey—Qualitative Data ...............................................................................................65 Chart 22 HCSS Survey—Quantitative Data.............................................................................................65 Chart 23 RMCSS Attendees ....................................................................................................................68 Chart 24 RMCSS Survey—Qualitative Data ............................................................................................69 Chart 25 RMCSS Survey—Quantitative Data..........................................................................................69 Presentations and Workshops .................................................................................................................70 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................70 Program Outcomes and Impact...................................................................................................................70 Chart 26 Presentations and Workshops.................................................................................................70 Chart 27 Post-Presentation Testimonials ...............................................................................................71 COMMUNITY EDUCATION..............................................................................................................................73 Region Impacted and Overall Program Outputs: ......................................................................................75 Map 10 Community Ed. U.S. Map ..........................................................................................................75 Special Recognition......................................................................................................................................75 Community Presentations, Conference Workshops and Media Campaigns ..............................................76 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................76 Chart 28 Community Presentations and Forums ...................................................................................76 Chart 29 Conference Presentations and Forums ...................................................................................77 Chart 30 Online Campaign and Media Presentations and Interviews ...................................................77 Websites, Social Media Outlets and Videos .............................................................................................78 Program Outputs .........................................................................................................................................78 Program Outcomes and Impact...................................................................................................................78 Chart 31 Website Data ...........................................................................................................................78 Chart 32 Jana’s Campagin Facebook Page .............................................................................................78 Chart 33 Top 10 Countries Involved with Facebook ..............................................................................78 Chart 34 Jana’s Campaign Twitter Page .................................................................................................79 Chart 35 Jana’s Campaign YouTube Channel .........................................................................................79 Chart 36 Facebook Testimonials ............................................................................................................80 Chart 37 Twitter Testimonials ................................................................................................................81 Chart 38 YouTube Testimonials .............................................................................................................82 APPENDIX ......................................................................................................................................................83 Appendix A Safe Dates Pre/Post Survey ................................................................................................85 Appendix B Safe Dates Teacher Training Survey ....................................................................................87 Appendix C Service Project and Mini-Grant Questions ..........................................................................88 Appendix D School Presentations Pre/Post Card ...................................................................................89 Appendix E Post-Only Presentation Online Questionnaire ....................................................................90 Appendix F HCSS Survey .........................................................................................................................91 Appendix G RMCSS Survey .....................................................................................................................93

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INTRODUCTION

5


6


INTRODUCTION About Jana’s Campaign, Inc. Jana’s Campaign is a national education and violence prevention organization with the single mission of reducing gender and relationship violence. In honor of the late Jana Mackey and all other victims and survivors of gender and relationship violence, Jana’s Campaign delivers comprehensive educational programming that prevents domestic and dating violence, sexual violence and stalking. Our mission is to provide quality educational programming that prevents gender and relationship violence. Working with secondary schools, colleges and universities and community-based organizations and agencies, Jana’s Campaign delivers specialized comprehensive prevention programming that is designed to prevent violence, build healthy relationships and create new social norms. First and foremost, Jana’s Campaign believes that gender and relationship violence is preventable. The ultimate goal of our programs is to stop violence before it starts. Our efforts include primary, secondary and tertiary prevention approaches. Second, we believe that prevention efforts must address all levels of the social ecological model. This calls for comprehensive behavioral and attitudinal changes at the individual, relationship, community and social levels. Finally, Jana’s Campaign utilizes evidence-based prevention strategies and practices that illustrate the greatest impact. Programs are designed to raise awareness and reduce risk factors while supporting protective measures, engaging bystanders, promoting healthy and respectful relationships and encouraging the development of new social norms. In addition to our direct work with students and citizens, our prevention model is based on building strong and collaborative partnerships with secondary schools, colleges and universities and community-based organizations. By partnering with these local entities, we can better leverage resources, build on each other’s strengths and talents and enhance organizational capacity that encourages sustainability. On July 3, 2008, Jana Mackey lost her life to violence perpetrated by an ex-boyfriend in Lawrence, Kansas. The 25-year-old University of Kansas law student was an advocate for women’s rights and had spent years volunteering to aid victims of sexual assault and domestic violence. Jana’s Campaign was created in 2009 by a small group of family and friends. Today, Jana’s Campaign has an international board of directors, thousands of loyal supporters and donors, professional staff and offices in both Kansas and Colorado and has program reach that includes most of the U.S.

Logic Model Our logic model is a map that guides our organizational operation. This model clarifies, communicates and shows the linkage between intent, educational activities and our program outputs and outcomes for the purpose of illustrating impact and change. Our mission and purpose drives all program operations, including the resources we invest in programming and the educational activities themselves. Program outputs and outcomes illustrate program results and impact, and our assessment and evaluation strategies help us improve overall effectiveness.

Mission and Purpose RESOURCES/ INPUTS

PROGRAM ACTIVITIES

PROGRAM OUTPUTS

PROGRAM OUTCOMES

ASSESSMENT/ EVALUATION

Our organization inputs (financial resources, personnel, program development).

Our actions to fulfill our mission (secondary ed programs, higher ed programs, etc.).

Direct result of program activities (number of schools and students impacted, program reach, etc.).

Impact and change in participants (knowledge, skills, attitudes and actions).

Learn from outputs and outcomes to improve program activities.

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About this Report This Assessment Data and Impact Report is a collection of Jana’s Campaign program activities for the 2013, 2014, 2015 and 2016 calendar years. Both a summary of quantitative and qualitative data is provided that illustrate both program outputs and program outcomes. Program outputs are defined as the list of activities we have implemented. These are the outputs and accomplishments of our prevention programming. Program outcomes, on the other hand, are the results of our programming outputs. This measures the overall impact we are having on participants. Because our programming model is based on delivering our prevention work through partners, this report is structured around the secondary schools, colleges and universities and community-based organizations that serve as our allies. The purpose of this report is twofold: first, this valuable information guides our program alterations and improvements; and secondly, it provides our supporters, donors, partners and friends with an accountable record of our program results and impact. Information is divided into our three program divisions: secondary education, higher education and community education. Jana’s Campaign would love to hear from you and welcomes any feedback you may have on this report. You can contact us via our email, janascampaign@gmail.com. (Data from earlier years of Jana’s Campaign - 2010, 2011, and 2012 are not documented here. Additionally, data collected in 2013 is limited as compared to later years. Not all program activities performed by Jana’s Campaign are listed here. Only activities that were well-documented and had valuable assessment data are part of this report.)

About Resources and Program Inputs Guided by our mission and purpose, we at Jana’s Campaign have invested most of our valuable resources to direct programming efforts that impact lives. In addition to standard administrative costs, we invest between 83% and 86% of all resources to our three prevention areas: secondary education, higher education and community education. Our organizational inputs include financial assets (both cash and in-kind goods and services), personnel allocations and program development work. These inputs go directly to the development and implementation of our prevention programs. To a large part, inputs come from the volunteer hours committed by our founders, Drs. Curt and Christie Brungardt (1.5 FTE), our professional staff (3 FTE), private donors and grants/financial awards from Verizon Wireless, Blue Cross Blue Shield of Kansas Foundation, Heartland Community Foundation, Futures Without Violence, Husch Blackwell and the Kansas Health Foundation.

Revenue 2013-2016 $240,288 $213,270 $171,427

$98,565

2013

2014

Grants/Sponsorships/Awards

8

2015 In-Kind

Service Fees

2016 Donations


Additionally, our major program partners also allowed us to reach even more students and citizens. Partnering with Family and Consumer Science (FACS) Teachers and Family, Career and Community Leaders of America (FCCLA) Advisors served a critical role in linking our services to secondary school students. In higher education, University of Missouri-Kansas City (MO), Johnson County Community College (KS) and Colorado College (CO) served as our host institutions for our campus safety summits throughout this time period. Finally, much of our success would not have been possible without the help and assistance from the Office of the Kansas Attorney General and the Center for Violence Prevention at the University of Northern Iowa.

Most notable about our resources and program inputs is the dramatic increase over the last three years. This includes our financial resources, size of staff, and expansion of a second office in Colorado Springs, CO. As our assets continued to increase over the last several years, our program activities and impact has also increased.

Acknowledgements This report is made possible by the staff of Jana’s Campaign and the Center for Civic Leadership at Fort Hays State University in Hays, Kansas. A special thanks to Dr. Curt Brungardt, Jalyn Shaw, Dr. Christie Brungardt, Jennifer Farrington and Tiffani Clark. Activities included researching and assembling data, evaluating data and displaying the data. This project was started in September, 2016 and completed in May, 2017.

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10


SUMMARY OF FINDINGS

11


12


SUMMARY OF FINDINGS Evidence laid out in this report clearly illustrates the wide scale, scope and impact of Jana’s Campaign’s education and prevention work. The data includes both program outputs and program outcomes for the calendar years of 2013, 2014, 2015 and 2016. Outputs illustrated here shows the vast amount of program activities implemented during these four years. Outcome data documented show the direct impact on participants involved in these educational activities. When viewing all of this data as a whole, it is clear that Jana’s “When viewing all of this Campaign’s educational and prevention programming work is wide-spread, data as a whole, it is clear in-depth, and impactful on those involved.

that Jana’s Campaign’s educational and prevention programming work is widespread, in-depth, and impactful on those involved.”

Our programming model is based on building strong and collaborative partnerships and delivering our educational activities through middle and high schools, colleges and universities, and community-based organizations. Therefore, this report is structured and formatted around our partners and their locations. From 2013-2016, Jana’s Campaign worked directly with and Map 1 through 583 schools, colleges, and community organizations from 26 different states (Map 1). This included 286 secondary schools from 7 states, 215 colleges and universities from 26 states, and 82 communitybased partners from 6 states. In total, hundreds of thousands of students and community members have directly or indirectly been involved in our educational programming. Most importantly, this report also documents with both quantitative and qualitative data, the direct and positive change in participants because of their involvement in our programming. This includes measurable change in the knowledge, skills and attitudes about gender and relationship violence, ability to recognize dangerous red flags in abusive relationships, signs of healthy relationships and what to do to help others and the role we all can play in preventing violence and abuse.

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14


SECONDARY EDUCATION

15


16


SECONDARY EDUCATION We understand that one of the most effective ways to prevent gender and relationship violence is to help young students understand what constitutes healthy vs. unhealthy relationships at the very time that they are beginning to enter into their first relationships. We believe that by empowering young people to engage in healthy and supportive relationships and by creating a culture of strong respect among adolescents, we can ultimately reduce the instance of gender and relationship violence. In order to do this, we utilize comprehensive, multi-level prevention programming, including curricular and co-curricular activities. Our programming efforts include: Safe Dates. We utilize the Safe Dates curriculum by Hazelden Publishing, which is a comprehensive evidence-based teen dating violence prevention program. This is a ten-session dating abuse curriculum designed for 6th through 12th graders and is best used when infused in an existing class. Service Projects and Mini-Grants. Our service project mini-grants allow students to put knowledge into action as they integrate issues of gender-based violence into teen dating violence awareness and service projects. These $100 mini-grants support projects that help students realize they have the power to make a difference. Presentations. We create and deliver presentations and assemblies specific to the school’s needs. These presentations combine classroom presentations, school-wide assemblies and other organization presentations over various topics relating to gender and relationship violence. Gender-Specific Presentations. Her Toolkit is a female-specific program option that educates young women about issues like healthy relationships, body image, self-confidence and digital respect. Man2Man is a male-specific program that addresses the role men can and should play in reducing gender and relationship violence. Faculty/Staff Trainings. We provide faculty/staff trainings and in-service workshops on a number of topics. Whether geared toward faculty, staff, administrators or entire school districts, our specialized trainings are created to specifically meet the needs of the school. Coaching Boys Into Men. This sports season curriculum trains athletic coaches to use their influence to help make student athletes build healthy relationships and prevent gender and relationship violence.

Region Impacted and Overall Program Outputs We have impacted middle and high schools students from 286 schools with our secondary education programming. These schools are located in the states of Kansas, Colorado, Nebraska, Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas and Oregon (Map 2). Maps 3-6 in this report illustrate the locations of the schools and the variety of our programming. Charts 17 list participating schools by state and program activities per year. Map 2

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Charts 1-7 also illustrate both the scale and scope of our secondary education programming efforts. This data also shows the tremendous growth of schools participating between 2013 and 2016. The Safe Dates curriculum has been infused in classrooms in 148 schools. Forty-two school/community service projects have been implemented and 87 schools have included all-school assemblies and/or classroom presentations. Students were also impacted by our programming through their participation in state-wide and regional educational conferences (169) and through specialized bystander intervention seminars (9). Additional trainings include both faculty and staff in-service workshops (26) and coaches trained in the “Coaching Boys Into Men” program (43).

Special Recognition During this time frame, Jana’s Campaign received special recognition and two separate awards for their work with middle and high schools students. In the spring of 2017, Jana’s Campaign received one state (KS) level award and one national award for our work in 2016. First, Jana’s Campaign received the KATFACS (Kanas Association of Teachers of Family and Consumer Sciences) “Policymaker of the Year” award. This award is presented to an individual or organization who is determined to have made the most significant impact on policy related to career and technical education during the past year or an extended career of public service. One award is presented each year. Secondly, Jana’s Campaign also received one of the highly prestigious Mary Byron Awards for its secondary education work in 2016. The Mary Byron Project (Louisville, KY) created the Celebrating Solutions Awards to showcase and applaud local innovations that demonstrate promise in breaking the cycle of violence. Jana’s Campaign received the “Commended Program Award” as part of the Celebrating Solutions Awards. Four awardees were selected out of 150 nominations.

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Map 3

Map 4

19


Map 5

Map 6

20


Chart 1

Secondary Education Programming By School and Year - Kansas 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Coaching Boys Into Men

School Assembly Pres.

Classroom Workshop/ Pres.

Safe Dates Classroom Curriculum

Educational Conferences

15,16

16

Name of School

City and State

County

Abilene High School

Abilene, KS

Dickinson Co.

Thunder Ridge Middle School

Agra, KS

Phillips Co.

Northern Heights High School

Allen, KS

Lyon Co.

Wabaunsee High School

Alma, KS

Wabaunsee Co.

Northern Valley High School

Almena, KS

Norton Co.

Altamont Grade School

Altamont, KS

Labette Co.

16

16

Labette County High School

Altamont, KS

Labette Co.

16

15,16

Chaparral High School

Anthony, KS

Harper Co.

16

Northeast High School

Arma, KS

Crawford Co.

15

Augusta High School

Augusta, KS

Butler Co.

Linwood High School

Basehor, KS

Leavenworth Co.

Western Plains South

Bazine, KS

Ness Co.

15

Republic County Jr/Sr HS

Belleville, KS

Republic Co.

15

Beloit Jr-Sr High School

Beloit, KS

Mitchell Co.

Valley Heights Jr/Sr HS

Blue Rapids, KS

Marshall Co.

Bonner Springs HS

Bonner Springs, KS

Wyandotte Co.

Brewster High School

Brewster, KS

Thomas Co.

Ell-Saline High School

Brookville, KS

Saline Co.

Altoona Midway Middle/HS

Buffalo, KS

Wilson Co.

Buhler High School

Buhler, KS

Reno Co.

Central Burden Jr/Sr HS

Burden, KS

Cowley Co.

15,16

Burlington High School

Burlington, KS

Coffey Co.

15,16

Buurton High School

Burrton, KS

Harvey Co.

Caldwell Middle/High School

Caldwell, KS

Sumner Co.

Canton-Galva High School

Canton, KS

McPherson Co.

Service Projects/ MiniGrants

Bystander Training

School Personnel Trainings

14 16 15

14

14,15,16

15 14 15 16

14,15

15

15,16 (2) 16 16 16 16 14,15 16

16

16

16

16 14

15,16 14

14 16 14,15,16

21

14


Centralia High School

Centralia, KS

Nemaha Co.

16

Chapman High School

Chapman, KS

Dickinson Co.

Cherryvale Middle/HS

Cherryvale, KS

Montgomery Co.

15,16

Cimarron High School

Cimarron, KS

Gray Co.

15,16

Central Plains High School

Claflin, KS

Barton Co.

Community High School

Clay Center, KS

Clay Co.

16

Community Middle School

Clay Center, KS

Clay Co.

16

Clifton-Clyde Sr High School

Clyde, KS

Cloud Co.

Field Kindley High School

Coffeyville, KS

Montgomery Co.

16

16

Roosevelt Middle School

Coffeyville, KS

Montgomery Co.

16

16

Colby High School

Colby, KS

Thomas Co.

15

Crest High School - USD 479

Colony, KS

Anderson Co.

Concordia Jr/Sr High School

Concordia, KS

Cloud Co.

Council Grove HS

Council Grove , KS

Morris Co.

15

Deerfield High School

Deerfield, KS

Kearny Co.

15

Derby High School

Derby, KS

Sedgwick Co.

Dighton Jr/Sr. High School

Dighton, KS

Lane Co.

16

14,15

Dodge City High School

Dodge City, KS

Ford Co.

15

15,16

Dodge City Middle School

Dodge City, KS

Ford Co.

15

16

Douglass High School

Douglass, KS

Butler Co.

Lakeside Jr/Sr High School

Downs, KS

Osborne Co.

15,16

15

Elkhart High School

Elkhart, KS

Morton Co.

14,15,16

16

14, 16

Elkhart Middle School

Elkhart, KS

Morton Co.

15,16

Ellis High School

Ellis, KS

Ellis Co.

14,15

14

Washington Grade School

Ellis, KS

Ellis Co.

Emporia High School

Emporia, KS

Lyon Co.

Erie High School

Erie, KS

Neosho Co.

Eureka Jr/Sr High School

Eureka, KS

Greenwood Co.

Fort Scott Sr. High School

Fort Scott, KS

Bourbon Co.

Frankfort High School

Frankfort, KS

Marshall Co.

Fredonia High School

Fredonia, KS

Wilson Co.

Garden City High School

Garden City, KS

Finney Co.

16

15,16

15,16

16

14,15

16

15

16

16 15,16 16

16

14, 15, 16

15 16 14 15

15

16

15

15

14,15

15 15

16 16

16

14, 15

15

15,16 16 15

22

14,15

14

14, 15

14

14,15

14

16


Goddard High School

Goddard, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

16

Goessel High School

Goessel, KS

Marion Co.

Goodland Grant Jr. HS

Goodland, KS

Sherman Co.

Goodland High School

Goodland, KS

Sherman Co.

Wheatland High School

Grainfield, KS

Gove Co.

Great Bend High School

Great Bend, KS

Barton Co.

Southeast of Saline HS

Gypsum, KS

Saline Co.

Hays High School

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

13,14,15

15

Hays Middle School

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

15

13

The Learning Center

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

Thomas Moore Prep-Marian

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

Herington High School

Herington, KS

Morris Co.

Hesston High School

Hesston, KS

Harvey Co.

Doniphan West High School

Highland, KS

Doniphan Co.

15,16

Hill City Grade School

Hill City, KS

Graham Co.

15,16

Hill City Jr/Sr High School

Hill City, KS

Graham Co.

Hillsboro Middle/High School

Hillsboro, KS

Marion Co.

Hoisington High School

Hoisington, KS

Barton Co.

Hoisington Middle School

Hoisington, KS

Barton Co.

16

Holcomb High School

Holcomb, KS

Finney Co.

15

Holcomb Middle School

Holcomb, KS

Finney Co.

15

Hope School

Hope, KS

Morris Co.

West Elk High School

Howard, KS

Elk Co.

Hoxie High School

Hoxie, KS

Sheridan Co.

Royal Valley High School

Hoyt, KS

Humboldt High School

16

14 14

15 14, 16

14

15,16

14

14

14,15

14

14

15,16 15

15,16

13,15

14

13,14,15, 16

14 2 - 15 3 - 16

15,16 (2)

13,14

16

14, 15

15

15

15

15

15 15

16 16

15

15

14, 15

14 14

14,15,16

15

14, 16 15

15,16 16 15,16

14

14,15,16

14

14

Jackson Co.

15,16

14

3 - 16

Humboldt, KS

Allen Co.

15,16

Hutchinson High School

Hutchinson, KS

Reno Co.

Inman Jr/Sr High School

Inman, KS

McPherson Co.

16

14,15 Review Copy

Iola High School

Iola, KS

Allen Co.

16

16

Iola Middle School

Iola, KS

Allen Co.

16

15,16

15

16

23

14 16


Junction City High School

Junction City, KS

Geary Co.

15,16

Piper High School

Kansas City, KS

Wyandotte Co.

Turner HS - USD #202

Kansas City, KS

Wyandotte Co.

16

Wyandotte High School

Kansas City, KS

Wyandotte Co.

16

Thunder Ridge High School

Kensington, KS

Smith Co.

South Barber High School

Kiowa, KS

Barber Co.

LaCrosse High School

LaCrosse, KS

Rush Co.

16

Lakin High School

Lakin, KS

Kearny Co.

15

Lawrence High School

Lawrence, KS

Douglas Co.

Wichita County Elem. School

Leoti, KS

Wichita Co.

Wichita County High School

Leoti, KS

Wichita Co.

Wichita County Jr High School

Leoti, KS

Wichita Co.

Liberal High School

Liberal, KS

Seward Co.

Lincoln High School

Lincoln, KS

Lincoln Co.

Smoky Valley High School Barnes Hanover Linn High School

Lindsborg, KS

McPherson Co.

Linn, KS

Washington Co.

15

Logan High School

Logan, KS

Phillips Co.

13

Macksville High School

Macksville, KS

Stafford Co.

Flint Hills Job Corps School

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

15

Manhattan Catholic School

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

16

Manhattan High School

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

15,16

16

Marion High School

Marion, KS

Marion Co.

15,16

14

Marysville Jr/Sr High School

Marysville, KS

Marshall Co.

McPherson High School

McPherson, KS

McPherson Co.

Marais des Cygnes Valley High School

Melvern, KS

Osage Co.

15,16

Jefferson West High School

Meriden, KS

Jefferson Co.

15,16

Minneapolis High School

Minneapolis, KS

Ottawa Co.

Mound Valley Grade School

Mound Valley, KS

Labette Co.

Moundridge High School

Moundridge, KS

McPherson Co.

Neodesha High School

Neodesha, KS

Wilson Co.

16

14 14,15 16 16

16 16

16

16

16

16 16

15,16 14 16

14,15

14

15

15,16 14 14,15

14, 16

15

15

15,16

16

15

16 (2) 16 14,15,16

24

14 14


Neodesha Middle School

Neodesha, KS

Wilson Co.

15,16

Ness City High School

Ness City, KS

Ness Co.

Chisholm Middle School

Newton, KS

Harvey Co.

16

Newton Sr. High School

Newton, KS

Harvey Co.

16

Santa Fe 5/6 Center

Newton, KS

Harvey Co.

16

Norton High School

Norton, KS

Norton Co.

14

Norton Middle School

Norton, KS

Norton Co.

14

Oakley Sr. High School

Oakley, KS

Logan Co.

15,16

Osawatomie High School

Osawatomie, KS

Miami Co.

16

Osborne Jr/Sr High School

Osborne, KS

Osborne Co.

Otis-Bison Elementary School

Otis, KS

Rush Co.

Otis-Bison Jr/Sr High School

Otis, KS

Rush Co.

Ottawa Middle School

Ottawa, KS

Franklin Co.

Ottawa Sr. High School

Ottawa, KS

Franklin Co.

St. Thomas Aquinas HS

Overland Park, KS

Johnson Co.

Palco High School

Palco, KS

Rooks Co.

Paola High School

Paola, KS

Miami Co.

Parsons Senior High School

Parsons, KS

Labette Co.

Meadow View Grade School

Parsons, KS

Labette Co.

16

Peabody Burns Jr/Sr HS

Peabody, KS

Marion Co.

15,16

Perry Lecompton High School

Perry, KS

Jefferson Co.

Phillipsburg High School

Phillipsburg, KS

Phillips Co.

14

14

14

14

14 14 14 14, 15 15

15

15,16

15

15

15

14, 15

14 16

15,16

14 16

16 16 16

15

15,16

15

Review Copy

13,15

14,15

14 14

Pittsburg High School

Pittsburg, KS

Crawford Co.

Plainville High School

Plainville, KS

Rooks Co.

West Franklin High School

Pomona, KS

Franklin Co.

Liberty Middle School

Pratt, KS

Pratt Co.

16

Pratt High School

Pratt, KS

Pratt Co.

16

Blue Valley High School

Randolph, KS

Riley Co.

Western Plains North

Ransom, KS

Ness Co.

Riverton High School

Riverton, KS

Cherokee Co.

16

16

Riverton Middle School

Riverton, KS

Cherokee Co.

16

16

13,14,15

14,15

14, 15

15 14

16 16 16

15

25

16


Rossville Jr/Sr High School

Rossville, KS

Shawnee Co.

15,16

Sabetha High School

Sabetha, KS

Nemaha Co.

15,16

St. John's Military School

Salina, KS

Saline Co.

Pike Valley High School

Scandia, KS

Republic Co.

Sedan Jr/Sr High School

Sedan, KS

Chautauqua Co.

15 16 15,16 ######## #

Shawnee Mission Northwest

Shawnee, KS

Johnson Co.

14

16

Smith Center Jr/Sr HS

Smith Center, KS

Smith Co.

Solomon High School

Solomon, KS

Dickinson Co.

St. Mary's High School

St. Marys, KS

Pottawatomie Co.

15,16

Sterling Jr/Sr High School

Sterling, KS

Rice Co.

15,16

14

Blue Valley High School

Stilwell, KS

Johnson Co.

Stockton High School

Stockton, KS

Rooks Co.

13

14,16 13,14,15, 16

14, 15

Sublette High School

Sublette, KS

Haskell Co.

Tonganoxie High School

Tonganoxie, KS

Leavenworth Co.

16

15,16

Highland Park High School

Topeka, KS

Shawnee Co.

Seaman High School

Topeka, KS

Shawnee Co.

15,16

16

Topeka High School

Topeka, KS

Shawnee Co.

15,16

15

Greeley County High School

Tribune, KS

Greeley Co

Ulysses High School

Ulysses, KS

Grant Co.

Valley Falls High School

Valley Falls, KS

Jefferson Co.

15

Victoria Jr/Sr High School

Victoria, KS

Ellis Co.

16

16

15,16

15

Trego Community HS

Wakeeney, KS

Trego Co.

14

16

16

14

Trego Grade School

Wakeeney, KS

Trego Co.

White City School

White City, KS

Morris Co.

Campus High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

Coleman Middle School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

Heights High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

15,16

Maize South High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

15,16

Metro-Boulevard Alt. HS

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

15,16

North High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

Northwest High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

16

14

14,15 16

14

15

15

15

16

15 16

16

15,16

14

15 16

14 16 14, 15, 16

16

26

16

16

2-16


Winfield High School

Winfield, KS

Cowley Co.

Yates Center High School

Yates Center, KS

Woodson Co.

16 14

14, 15

14, 16

Organizations Boys and Girls Club

Coffeyville, KS

Montgomery Co.

16

Alley Student Group

Dodge, KS

Ford Co.

Girl Scouts of Kansas

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

KS Take AIM FCCLA Conf.

Hutchinson, KS

Reno Co.

Edwards County Ext. Office

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

KS Take AIM FCCLA Conference

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

Circles of McPherson Co.

McPherson, KS

McPherson Co.

16

Harvey County Ext. Office

Newton, KS

Harvey Co.

16

YWCA Center for Safety & Empowerment

Topeka, KS

Shawnee Co.

16

Kansas Key Club Association

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

KS State FCCLA Conf.

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16 14 15, 16 16 16

16 15, 16 Other

Pittsburg State University- FCS Education- Jolosky

15,16

Pittsburg State University- FCS Education- Lucas

15,16

Chart 2

Secondary Education Programming By School and Year - Colorado 2015, 2016 Coaching Boys Into Men

School Assembly Pres.

Classroom Workshop/ Pres.

Safe Dates Classroom Curr.

Educational Conferences

Name of School

City and State

County

Arvada West High School

Arvada, CO

Jefferson Co.

15, 16

Moore Middle School

Arvada, CO

Jefferson Co.

16

North Arvada Middle School

Arvada, CO

Jefferson Co.

15, 16

Pomona High School

Arvada, CO

Jefferson Co.

15, 16

Ralston Valley High School

Arvada, CO

Jefferson Co.

15, 16

Grandview High School

Aurora, CO

Arapahoe Co.

15

Smoky Hill High School

Aurora, CO

Arapahoe Co.

15

27

Service Proj./ MiniGrants

Bystander Training

School Personnel Trainings


Boulder High School

Boulder, CO

Boulder Co.

15, 16

Boulder Technical Ed. Cntr

Boulder, CO

Boulder Co.

16

Brighton High School

Brighton, CO

Adams Co.

16

Broomfield HS

Broomfield, CO

Boulder Co.

16

Legacy High School

Broomfield, CO

Boulder Co.

16

Douglas County HS

Castle Rock, CO

Douglas Co.

15

Center Consolidated Schools

Center, CO

Saguache Co.

Cheraw High School

Cheraw, CO

Otero Co.

16

Coronado HS

Colorado Springs, CO

El Paso Co.

15

Skyview MS

Colorado Springs, CO

El Paso Co.

15,16

Vista Ridge HS

Colorado Springs, CO

El Paso Co.

15,16

Cripple Creek HS

Cripple Creek, CO

Teller Co.

Eaton High School

Eaton, CO

Weld Co.

Jefferson Jr/Sr High School

Edgewater, CO

Jefferson Co.

Elizabeth High School

Elizabeth, CO

Elbert Co.

Evergreen Middle School

Evergreen, CO

Jefferson Co.

Fort Morgan High School

Fort Morgan, CO

Morgan Co.

Fruita Monument High School

Fruita, CO

Mesa Co.

Golden High School

Golden, CO

Jefferson Co.

Grand Junction HS

Grand Junction, CO

Mesa Co.

Northridge High School

Weld Co.

Cherry Creek HS

Greeley, CO Greenwood Village, CO

Highlands Ranch HS

Highlands Ranch, CO

Douglas Co.

15

Thunder Ridge HS

Highlands Ranch, CO

Douglas Co.

15

Roosevelt High School

Johnstown, CO

Weld Co.

15

Weld Central High School

Keenesburg, CO

Weld Co.

15

Centauri High School

La Jara, CO

Conejos Co.

16

Centaurus High School

Lafayette, CO

Boulder Co.

Bear Creek High School

Lakewood, CO

Jefferson Co.

Lakewood High School

Lakewood, CO

Jefferson Co.

AMES Littleton HS

Littleton, CO

Arapahoe Co.

16

15 15

15,16 16

15,16

15, 16

15,16

15 15, 16

15,16

15 15 15, 16 15

15,16

Arapahoe Co.

16

15

15,16

15, 16 16 15, 16

15,16

28

15

15


Chatfield High School

Littleton, CO

Jefferson Co.

15, 16

Columbine High School

Littleton, CO

Jefferson Co.

15, 16

Dakota Ridge High School

Littleton, CO

Jefferson Co.

Ken Caryl Middle School

Littleton, CO

Arapahoe Co.

16

Littleton High School

Littleton, CO

Arapahoe Co.

15

Rocky Heights MS

Lone Tree, CO

Douglas Co.

Mead High School

Longmont, CO

Boulder Co.

15

Meeker High School

Meeker, CO

Rio Blanco Co.

15

Niwot High School

Niwot, CO

Boulder Co.

15

Chaparral High School

Parker, CO

Douglas Co.

15

Ponderosa High School

Parker, CO

Douglas Co.

15

Miami Yoder Jr/Sr High School

Rush, CO

El Paso Co.

Sanford High School

Sanford, CO

Conejos Co.

16

Springfield Jr-Sr HS

Springfield, CO

Baca Co.

16

Bollman Tech Ed. Center

Thornton, CO

Adams Co.

16

Thornton High School

Thornton, CO

Adams Co.

15,16

16

Standley Lake HS

Westminster, CO

Jefferson Co.

15,16

15, 16

Wheat Ridge High School

Wheat Ridge, CO

Jefferson Co.

15, 16

Wiley Jr-Sr High School

Wiley, CO

Prowers Co.

16

Windsor High School

Windsor, CO

Weld Co.

15

15, 16

15,16

15,16

15

Organizations Child Sexual Abuse Prevention & Intervention Conf.

Denver CO.

Denver Co.

16

Chart 3

Secondary Education Programming By School and Year - Missouri 2015, 2016

Name of School

City and State

County

Carl Junction Jr HS

Carl Junction, MO

Jasper Co.

Nixa High School

Nixa, MO

Christian Co.

Coaching Boys Into Men

School Assembly Pres. 16

29

Classroom Workshop/ Pres.

Safe Dates Classroom Curr.

Educational Conferences

16

15

Service Proj./ Mini Grants

Bystander Training

School Personnel Trainings


Chart 4

Secondary Education Programming By School and Year - Nebraska 2015, 2016 Coaching Boys Into Men

School Assembly Pres.

Classroom Workshop/ Pres.

Safe Dates Classroom Curr.

Name of School

City and State

County

Cambridge Public School

Cambridge, NE

Furnas Co.

16

Columbus Middle School

Columbus, NE

Platte Co.

16

Franklin High School

Franklin, NE

Franklin Co.

Gibbon Public School

Gibbon, NE

Buffalo Co.

Sutherland Public School

Sutherland, NE

Lincoln Co.

16

Wood River Rural Schools

Wood River, NE

Hall Co.

16

15

15

15,16

16

16

Educational Conferences

Service Proj./ MiniGrants

Bystander Training

School Personnel Trainings

16

15

15

Service Proj./ MiniGrants

Bystander Training

School Personnel Trainings

Chart 5

Secondary Education Programming By School and Year - Oklahoma 2015, 2016 Coaching Boys Into Men

School Assembly Pres.

Classroom Workshop/ Pres.

Safe Dates Classroom Curr.

Educational Conferences

Name of School

City and State

County

Beggs High School

Beggs, OK

Okmulgee Co.

15

Jenks High School

Jenks, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

15

Central High School

Marlow, OK

Stephens Co.

16

15

Sapulpa High School

Sapulpa, OK

Creek Co.

East Central High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Edison Preparatory High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Hale Jr. High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

McLain 7th-Grade Academy

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

McLain High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

15,16

Memorial High School Monroe Demonstration Academy

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Rogers College High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

15 15 15

15

15

30


Tulsa Public School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

15

Union High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

15

Webster High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

15

Washington High School

Washington, OK

Washington Co.

16

15

Organizations Domestic Violence Intervention Services, Inc.

Tulsa Co.

15

Chart 6

Secondary Education Programming By School and Year - Texas 2016 Coaching Boys Into Men

Name of School

City and State

County

Austin High School

Austin, TX

Travis Co.

16

Claughton Middle School

Houston, TX

Harris Co.

16

Margaret Long Wisdom HS

Houston, TX

Harris Co.

16

Spring High School

Spring, TX

Harris Co.

16

School Assembly Pres.

Classroom Workshop/ Pres.

Safe Dates Classroom Curr.

Educational Conferences

Service Proj./ MiniGrants

Bystander Training

School Personnel Trainings

Educational Conferences

Service Proj./ MiniGrants

Bystander Training

School Personnel Trainings

Organizations Aldine Education Center

Harris Co.

16

Coaches Clinic NFL Member and College Students

Harris Co.

16

Harris Co.

16

Chart 7

Secondary Education Programming By School and Year - Oregon 2015, 2016

Name of School

City and State

County

Cleveland HS

Portland, OR

Multnomah Co.

Coaching Boys Into Men

School Assembly Pres.

Classroom Workshop/ Pres.

Safe Dates Classroom Curr.

15

31


Safe Dates Program Outputs One of our major secondary education efforts is to encourage the infusion of the national, research-based Safe Dates curriculum into middle and high school classrooms. Most often this occurs in health, social science and family and consumer science classes. From 2013-2016, a total of 148 schools from 4 states have participated in the program and have infused this 10 lesson curriculum into their coursework (Chart 8). Once implemented, teachers often repeat the curriculum semester after semester and year after year, reaching more students.

Program Outcomes and Impact From 2014-2016, Jana’s Campaign has made a significant effort to measure the change in students who have participated in the Safe Dates curriculum. Schools across our region have joined us in this effort by utlizing the Safe Dates pre/post test, which was created by the publishers of Safe Dates and used nationally. Of the 1,286 students tested, the data show a significant increase in the knowledge of a wide variety of issues regarding dating abuse. Test questions include both open-ended qualitative and true/false quantitative measures. Jana’s Campaign staff then compared pretest results with post-test results to measure anonymous student change. The first 7 questions are openended measures, while the last 9 are quantitative measures. Chart 9 shows both pre and post student responses to questions 1-7 and Chart 10 shows both the pre and post student responses to questions 8-17. After reviewing the qualitative data (Chart 9), it is clear that students’ knowledge was enhanced. Students recognized the seriousness of dating abuse, how they can identify the warning signs of an abusive relationship and what steps they can take to protect themselves. Additionally, they have also demonstrated that they know several ways to seek or give help, should they find themselves or someone they know in an abusive relationship. Furthermore, the data from the quantitative measures show a positive change on all 10 questions regarding forms of dating abuse (Chart 10). Through this analysis, we conclude that our goal of educating secondary education students about healthy relationships and red flags is being reached. Chart 8

Safe Dates Participants 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Name of School

City and State

County

Year

Abilene High School

Abilene, KS

Dickinson Co.

15,16

Northern Heights High School

Allen, KS

Lyon Co.

Wabaunsee High School

Alma, Ks

Wabaunsee Co.

Altamont Grade School

Altamont, KS

Labette Co.

16

Labette County High School

Altamont, KS

Labette Co.

15,16

Northeast High School

Arma, KS

Crawford Co.

14,15

Augusta High School

Augusta, KS

Butler Co.

Linwood High School

Basehor, KS

Leavenworth Co.

16

Valley Heights Jr/Sr HS

Blue Rapids, KS

Marshall Co.

16

Bonner Springs HS

Bonner Springs, KS

Wyandotte Co.

Brewster High School

Brewster, KS

Thomas Co.

16

Altoona Midway Middle/HS

Buffalo, KS

Wilson Co.

15,16

Central Burden Jr/Sr HS

Burden, KS

Cowley Co.

15,16

Burlington High School

Burlington, KS

Coffey Co.

15,16

Caldwell Middle/High School

Caldwell, KS

Sumner Co.

16

32

16 14,15,16

15,16 (2)

14,15


Canton-Galva High School

Canton, KS

McPherson Co.

Centralia High School

Centralia, KS

Nemaha Co.

16

Chapman High School

Chapman, KS

Dickinson Co.

15,16

Cherryvale Middle/HS

Cherryvale, KS

Montgomery Co.

15,16

Cimarron High School

Cimarron, KS

Gray Co.

15,16

Field Kindley High School

Coffeyville, KS

Montgomery Co.

16

Roosevelt Middle School

Coffeyville, KS

Montgomery Co.

16

Colby High School

Colby, KS

Thomas Co.

Crest High School - USD 479

Colony, KS

Anderson Co.

Concordia Jr/Sr High School

Concordia, KS

Cloud Co.

16

Council Grove HS

Council Grove, KS

Morris Co.

14, 15, 16

Dighton Jr/Sr. High School

Dighton, KS

Lane Co.

14,15

Dodge City High School

Dodge City, KS

Ford Co.

15,16

Dodge City Middle School

Dodge City, KS

Ford Co.

16

Douglass High School

Douglass, KS

Butler Co.

16

Lakeside Jr/Sr High School

Downs, KS

Osborne Co.

15,16

Elkhart High School

Elkhart, KS

Morton Co.

14,15,16

Elkhart Middle School

Elkhart, KS

Morton Co.

15,16

Ellis High School

Ellis, KS

Ellis Co.

14,15

Emporia High School

Emporia, KS

Lyon Co.

16

Erie High School

Erie, KS

Neosho Co.

14, 15

Eureka Jr/Sr High School

Eureka, KS

Greenwood Co.

15,16

Frankfort High School

Frankfort, KS

Marshall Co.

14,15

Fredonia High School

Fredonia, KS

Wilson Co.

14, 15

Garden City High School

Garden City, KS

Finney Co.

14,15

Goddard High School

Goddard, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

Goessel High School

Goessel, KS

Marion Co.

16

Goodland High School

Goodland, KS

Sherman Co.

15,16

Wheatland High School

Grainfield, KS

Gove Co.

14,15

Great Bend High School

Great Bend, KS

Barton Co.

15,16

Southeast of Saline HS

Gypsum, KS

Saline Co.

15,16

Hays High School

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

Hesston High School

Hesston, KS

Harvey Co.

Doniphan West High School

Highland, KS

Doniphan Co.

15,16

Hill City Grade School

Hill City, KS

Graham Co.

15,16

Hill City Jr/Sr High School

Hill City, KS

Graham Co.

14, 15

Hoisington High School

Hoisington, KS

Barton Co.

14,15,16

Holcomb High School

Holcomb, KS

Finney Co.

15,16

West Elk High School

Howard, KS

Elk Co.

15,16

Hoxie High School

Hoxie, KS

Sheridan Co.

14,15,16

Royal Valley High School

Hoyt, KS

Jackson Co.

15,16

Humboldt High School

Humboldt, KS

Allen Co.

15,16

Hutchinson High School

Hutchinson, KS

Reno Co.

14,15

33

14,15,16

16 15,16

15,16 (2) 16


Inman Jr/Sr High School

Inman, KS

McPherson Co.

Iola High School

Iola, KS

Allen Co.

16

Iola Middle School

Iola, KS

Allen Co.

15,16

Junction City High School

Junction City, KS

Geary Co.

15,16

Turner HS - USD #202

Kansas City, KS

Wyandotte Co.

16

Wyandotte High School

Kansas City, KS

Wyandotte Co.

16

South Barber High School

Kiowa, KS

Barber Co.

14,15

Lawrence High School

Lawrence, KS

Douglas Co.

16

Wichita County High School

Leoti, KS

Wichita Co.

16

Liberal High School

Liberal, KS

Seward Co.

15,16

Smoky Valley High School

Lindsborg, KS

McPherson Co.

14,15

Barnes Hanover Linn High School

Linn, KS

Washington Co.

15,16

Macksville High School

Macksville, KS

Stafford Co.

14,15

Manhattan High School

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

15,16

Marion High School

Marion, KS

Marion Co.

15,16

Marais des Cygnes Valley High School

Melvern, KS

Osage Co.

15,16

Jefferson West High School

Meriden, KS

Jefferson Co.

15,16

Minneapolis High School

Minneapolis, KS

Ottawa Co.

15,16

Mound Valley Grade School

Mound Valley, KS

Labette Co.

16 (2)

Moundridge High School

Moundridge, KS

McPherson Co.

Neodesha High School

Neodesha, KS

Wilson Co.

14,15,16

Neodesha Middle School

Neodesha, KS

Wilson Co.

15,16

Chisholm Middle School

Newton, KS

Harvey Co.

16

Newton Sr. High School

Newton, KS

Harvey Co.

16

Santa Fe 5/6 Center

Newton, KS

Harvey Co.

16

Norton High School

Norton, KS

Norton Co.

14

Oakley Sr. High School

Oakley, KS

Logan Co.

15,16

Osawatomie High School

Osawatomie, KS

Miami Co.

16

Otis-Bison Jr/Sr High School

Otis, KS

Rush Co.

15,16

Ottawa Sr. High School

Ottawa, KS

Franklin Co.

15,16

Paola High School

Paola, KS

Miami Co.

16

Meadow View Grade School

Parsons, KS

Labette Co.

16

Peabody Burns Jr/Sr HS

Peabody, KS

Marion Co.

15,16

Perry Lecompton High School

Perry, KS

Jefferson Co.

15,16

Pittsburg High School

Pittsburg, KS

Crawford Co.

Review Copy

Plainville High School

Plainville, KS

Rooks Co.

14,15

West Franklin High School

Pomona, KS

Franklin Co.

14,15

Liberty Middle School

Pratt, KS

Pratt Co.

16

Blue Valley High School

Randolph, KS

Riley Co.

16

Riverton High School

Riverton, KS

Cherokee Co.

16

Riverton Middle School

Riverton, KS

Cherokee Co.

16

Rossville Jr/Sr High School

Rossville, KS

Shawnee Co.

15,16

Sabetha High School

Sabetha, KS

Nemaha Co.

15,16

34

Review Copy

16


Sedan Jr/Sr High School

Sedan, KS

Chautauqua Co.

15,16

Smith Center Jr/Sr HS

Smith Center, KS

Smith Co.

St. Mary's High School

St. Marys, KS

Pottawatomie Co.

15,16

Sterling Jr/Sr High School

Sterling, KS

Rice Co.

15,16

Blue Valley High School

Stilwell, KS

Johnson Co.

14,16

Stockton High School

Stockton, KS

Rooks Co.

Tonganoxie High School

Tonganoxie, KS

Leavenworth Co.

15,16

Seaman High School

Topeka, KS

Shawnee Co.

15,16

Topeka High School

Topeka, KS

Shawnee Co.

15,16

Ulysses High School

Ulysses, KS

Grant Co.

Valley Falls High School

Valley Falls, KS

Jefferson Co.

15,16

Victoria Jr/Sr High School

Victoria, KS

Ellis Co.

15,16

Trego Community HS

Wakeeney, KS

Trego Co.

Campus High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

14, 15, 16

Coleman Middle School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

Heights High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

15,16

Maize South High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

15,16

Metro-Boulevard Alt. HS

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

15,16

North High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

Yates Center High School

Yates Center, KS

Woodson Co.

14, 15

Boys and Girls Club

Coffeyville, KS

Montgomery Co.

16

Edwards County Ext. Office

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

16

Circles of McPherson Co.

McPherson, KS

McPherson Co.

16

Harvey County Ext. Office YWCA Center for Safety & Empowerment Pittsburg State University- FCS Education- Jolosky Pittsburg State University- FCS Education- Lucas

Newton, KS

Harvey Co.

16

Topeka, KS

Shawnee Co.

16

Skyview MS

Colorado Springs, CO

El Paso Co.

15,16

Vista Ridge HS

Colorado Springs, CO

El Paso Co.

15,16

Eaton High School

Eaton, CO

Weld Co.

15,16

Jefferson Jr/Sr High School

Edgewater, CO

Jefferson Co.

15,16

Elizabeth High School

Elizabeth, CO

Elbert Co.

15,16

Fort Morgan High School

Fort Morgan, CO

Morgan Co.

15,16

Northridge High School

Greeley, CO

Weld Co.

15,16

Centaurus High School

Lafayette, CO

Boulder Co.

15,16

AMES Littleton HS

Littleton, CO

Arapahoe Co.

15,16

Rocky Heights MS

Lone Tree, CO

Douglas Co.

15,16

Miami Yoder Jr/Sr High School

Rush, CO

El Paso Co.

15,16

Thornton High School

Thornton, CO

Adams Co.

15,16

Standley Lake HS

Westminster, CO

Jefferson Co.

15,16

Carl Junction Jr HS

Carl Junction, MO

Jasper Co.

16

Cambridge Public School

Cambridge, NE

Furnas Co.

16

16

13,14,15,16

16

16

15,16 15,16

35


Columbus Middle School

Columbus, NE

Platte Co.

16

Franklin High School

Franklin, NE

Franklin Co.

15,16

Gibbon Public School

Gibbon, NE

Buffalo Co.

16

Sutherland Public School

Sutherland, NE

Lincoln Co.

16

Wood River Rural Schools

Wood River, NE

Hall Co.

16

Chart 9

Safe Dates Pre/Post Qualitative Data (Appendix A) Pre-Test

Post-Test

Response:

Number of Responses: Response: Number of Responses: Question 1: List 3 examples of emotional dating abuse. Calling Names xxxxxxxxxx Name Calling xxxxxxxxxx Putting them down xxxxxxxxx Yelling xxxxxxxx Threatening xxxxxx Putting them down xxxxxx Yelling xxxx Threatening xxxx Jealousy xx Manipulating xx Question 2: List 3 examples of physical dating abuse. Hitting Xxxxxxxxxxxxx Hitting xxxxxxxxxxxxx Punching xxxxxxxxx Punching xxxxxxxxxx Kicking Xxxxxx Pushing xxxxxxxx Rape xxxx Kicking xxxxx Pushing xxxx Rape xx Question 3: List two warning signs, or "red flags," that a person may be a victim of dating abuse. Bruises xxxxxxxxxxx Bruises xxxxxxxxxxxx Crying xxxxxxx Afraid xxxxxxxx Depression xxxxx Isolated xxxx Secretive xx Crying x Quiet x Depression x Question 4: List two warning signs, or "red flags," that a person may be abusing his or her girlfriend or boyfriend. Bruises xxxxxxxx Bruises xxxxxxxxxxx Angry xxxxxxxx Angry xxxxxxxxxx Controlling xxxxx Control what they do xxx Secretive x Scared around partner xx Rude x Aggressive xx Question 5: How can you help a friend who is in an abusive relationship? Tell an Authority xxxxxxxxxx Tell an adult xxxxxxxxxxxx Talk them through it xxxxxxxxx Listen to them xxxxxx Call Police xxxxxxx Talk to them xxxx Talk to them about breaking up xxx Recommend help xxx Help make them aware xx Give advice xxx Question 6: List two things you can do to keep your anger from getting out of control. Breath xxxxxxxxxx Deep breaths xxxxxxxx Walk away xxxxxxxxxx Walk Away xxxxxx Calm down/Relax xxxxxxx Count to ten xxxx Count to 10 xxxxxx Go out of the room xxx Talk to someone xxxx Listen to music xx Question 7: List two things you can do to protect yourself from sexual assault on a date. Carry Pepper Spray xxxxxxxxxx Group date xxxxxxxxxxx Meet in public xxxxxxx Watch your drink xxxxxxxx Dress modestly xxxxxx Public xxxx Don’t go alone xxxx Pepper spray xx Watch drinks xxx Don’t be alone xx

36


Chart 10

Safe Dates Pre/Post Quantitative Data (Appendix A) (n = 1286) 0

200

400

600

800

1000

Q8 - (T/F) Emotional abuse can be just as serious as physical abuse. Q9 - (T/F) any forced sexual activity is sexual assault, even kissing. Q10 - (T/F) Both females and males can absue the people they date. Q11 - (T/F) Abuse usually goes away over time if you just ignore it. Q12 - (T/F) Abuse may be used to control the way a person thinks, acts or feels. Q13 - (T/F) Sometimes a person's response to anger is uncontrollable. Q14 - (T/F) Conflict will occur in all relationships. Q15 - (T/F) Holding expectations of dating partners based on their gender can sometimes lead to abuse. Q16 - (T/F) Both males and females are victims of dating abuse. Q17 - (T/F) Date and acquaintance rape victims are most often teenagers.

Correct Pre-test

Correct Post-test

Teachers Trained in Safe Dates Program Outputs A key element of successfully implementing the Safe Dates curriculum is to train the school teachers who infuse the curriculum into their classrooms. Jana’s Campaign is the sole accredited trainer of Safe Dates for the states of Kansas, Colorado, Missouri and Oklahoma. In 2015 and 2016, we held 7 trainings in the states of Kansas and Colorado (Chart 11). In total, Jana’s Campaign staff and associates trained 219 educators from 152 schools in the Safe Dates curriculum (Chart 12).

Program Outcomes and Impact To evaluate the impact of our Safe Dates teacher trainings, we used the Teacher Training Survey provided by Safe Dates. This analysis contains the responses from 152 participants (Chart 13). The data clearly show positive impact on all measures. Participants “strongly agreed” with the comments provided from the range of 70%-92%. For example, they strongly believed that they are now better capable of helping students understand what constitutes healthy and abusive dating relationships; are better able to identify and discuss dating abuse, its causes and consequences; are capable of providing students with the skills and resources to help themselves or friends in abusive relationship; and finally, they feel confident they can provide students with the skills to develop healthy dating relationships including positive communication, anger management and conflict resolution.

37


Chart 11

Safe Dates Trainings 2015, 2016 Date 1/15/15 7/26/15 8/31/15 9/23/15 11//10/15 3/2/16 8/9/16 TOTAL

Location Hays, KS Overland Park, KS Hutchinson, KS Hays, KS Denver, CO Wichita, KS Topeka, KS

Number of Teachers Attending 21 34 38 12 51 37 26 219

Chart 12

Schools/Organizations That Participated in Safe Dates Trainings 2015, 2016 Kansas Abilene High School

Hays High School

Oakley High School

Altoona Midway Middle/High School

Hesston High School

Osawatomie High School

Augusta High School

Hill City Jr/Sr High School

Otis-Bison High School

Basehor Linwood High School

Hoisington High School

Paola High School

Blue Valley High School

Holcomb High School

Peabody-Burns Jr/Sr High

Bonner Springs High School

Hoxie High School

Perry Lecompton High School

Buhler High School

Humboldt High School

Plainville Jr/Sr High School

Burlington High School

Hutchinson High School

Royal Valley High School

Caldwell Middle/High School

Iola High School

Sabetha High School

Canton-Galva Jr/Sr High

Jana's Campaign

Seaman High School

Central Jr/Sr High School

Jayhawk-Linn High School

Sedan Jr/Sr High School

Centralia High School

Jefferson West High School

Chapman High School

Junction City High School

Smith Center High School Smoky Hill Education Services Center

Cherryvale Middle/High School

Kansas CHAMPS and DSC Training

Smoky Valley High School

Chisholm Middle School

K-State Extension - Edwards Co

Cimarron Jr/Sr High School

Labette County High School

South Barber High School Southeast of Saline Secondary School

Circles of McPherson County

Lakeside Jr/Sr High School

St. Marys Jr/Sr High School

Coffeyville High School

Lawrence Free State High School

Sterling High School

Colby High School

Lawrence High School

Stockton High School

Concordia High School

Liberal High School

Tonganoxie High School

Council Grove High School

Liberty Middle School

Turner High School

Crest High School

Linn High School

Ulysses High School

Dodge City Middle/High School

Macksville Jr/Sr High School

Doniphan West High School

Maize South High School

Valley Falls High School Valley Heights Jr./Sr. High School

Douglass High School

Manhattan High School

Victoria High School

El Dorado Public Schools

Marais des Cygnes Valley High School

Wabaunsee High School

38


Elkhart Middle/High School

Marion High School

Ellis High School

Metro-Boulevard Alternative High School

Wamego High School Washington County High School

Emporia High School

Millwood Realty, Inc.

West Elk High School

Erie High School

Minneapolis Jr-Sr High School

West Franklin High School

Eureka Jr/Sr High School

Mission Valley High

Wheatland High School

Frankfort High School

Moundridge High School

Wichita Co. High School

Fredonia High School

Neodesha High School

Wichita Heights High School

Garden City High School

Newton High School

Wichita North High School

Goessel High School

Northeast High School

Goodland Jr./Sr. High School

Northern Heights High School

Wichita South High School Willow Domestic Violence Center

Great Bend High School

Northwest High School

Wyandotte High School

Harvey Co. Ext. Office

Norton Community High School

Yates Center High School YWCA CSE

Colorado Windsor High School

Fort Morgan High School

Northglenn High School

Arvada West High School

Greeley Central High School

Northridge High School

Berthoud High School

Highlands Ranch High School

Ponderosa High School

Centaurus High School

Jefferson Jr/Sr High School

Chaparral High School

Littleton Public Schools

Rocky Heights Middle School Sexual Violence Prevention Unit (CO)

Cherry Creek High School

Loveland High School

Skyview Middle School

CO FCCLA State Office

Meed High School

Smoky Hill High School

Coronado High School

Meeker High School

Standley Lake High School

Cripple Creek Victor

Miami-Yoder Jr/Sr High School

Thornton High School

Douglas County Schools

Mountain View High School

Vista Ridge High School

Eaton High School

Niwot High School

Weld Central High School

Elizabeth High School

North Arvada Middle School

Windsor High School

Nebraska Franklin Public Schools Chart 13

Safe Dates Teacher Training Survey (Appendix B) Questions

Strongly Agree

Help students understand what constitutes healthy and abusive dating relationships

85%

Identify and discuss dating abuse, its causes and consequences Provide students with the skills and resources to help themselves or friends in abusive dating relationships Provide students with the skills to develop healthy dating relationships, including positive communication, anger management and conflict resolution The content of this program was current, accurate and sequenced properly and increased my understanding of the topic

84%

The presenter was effective in the delivery of the program content and activities

78%

The presenter was responsive to questions

91%

39

83% 82% 70%


The presenter is an expert in the topic area

82%

The training materials, handouts and visual aids were effective and useful

88%

The training environment was comfortable and conducive to learning

72%

I would recommend this training to a colleague

92%

Service Projects and Mini-Grants Program Outputs Each year, Jana’s Campaign awards several mini-grants to students and schools to implement local community and school service projects. These mini-grants provide the financial help to students who have ideas about how to spread awareness for teen dating violence through service projects. Some of these service projects include: poster campaigns, anti-violence bracelets, self-defense classes, Healthy Relationship Week, studentproduced movies, fundraisers and various other projects. Schools that were awarded these mini-grants involved large numbers of participants in their service projects and many of them yielded positive results (Chart 14). Since 2014, Jana’s Campaign has awarded mini-grants that have funded 42 school and/or community service projects and it is estimated that through all service projects combined, 19,000 people have been reached through this effort (Chart 14). This program not only has a direct impact on the students implementing the service project, but also those who serve as audience members of their work. This program allows students to practice what they have learned in the Safe Dates classroom.

Program Outcomes and Impact Many of the students who have participated in service projects have entered these activities in various school-related competitions. From character education awards to discipline-specific accolades, many of these projects were recognized state-wide, regionally and across the nation. In 2015, Yates Center High School students Hadyn Beerbower and Sydnee Kobel used mini-grant funds from Jana’s Campaign to create a documentary on teen dating violence that was shown at a school-wide assembly, complete with a red carpet movie premiere. Yates Center theater, art, web design and FACS classes collaborated to put together this event. As a result of this project, Hadyn Beerbower received a gold medal at the state FCCLA competition and went on to win a gold medal at the 2015 National FCCLA Conference in Washington, D.C. Then again in 2016, one of our service project mini-grant recipients, Wabaunsee High School (Alma, KS) students Britany Buchanan and Alison Johnson were awarded the FCCLA National Stop the Violence Award in 2016. Their project, “Week Without Violence,” included multiple awareness and prevention activities throughout their school/community, as well as a school presentation by the Brungardts of Jana’s Campaign. Chart 14

Service Projects and Mini-Grant Recipients (Appendix C) 2014, 2015, 2016 Year 2014

School Hoxie High School

2014

Yates Center High School Wheatland High School Frankfort High School

2014 2014

Project Description A guest speaker was brought in and bracelets and flyers were distributed at the assembly. A documentary was created and shown that displayed healthy and unhealthy relationships. An Annual Fun Food Fitness wellness day was created and "Safe Dating" glowin-the-dark bracelets were provided. A presentation was developed to spread awareness of teen gender violence in relationships.

40

Outcome 75 people reached 161 people reached 70 people reached


2014

2014

Neodesha Jr/Sr High School Fredonia High School Hoisington High School Solomon High School Garden City High School West Franklin High School Ellis High School

2014

Elkhart High School

2014

Newton High School Goodland High School Dodge City High School Minneapolis High School Northeast High School Plainville High School Smoky Valley High School Stockton High School Valley Falls High School Wabaunsee High School Erie High School

2014 2014 2014 2014 2014

2014 2015 2015 2015 2015 2015 2015 2015 2015 2015 2015 2015

Council Grove High School Hays High School

2015

Hays High School

2016

Chapman High School

2016

Elkhart High School

2016

2016

Hays High School (3 Mini-Grants) Hoisington High School LaCrosse High School North High School

2016

North High School

2016

Royal Valley High School

2016 2016

A presentation was put together for the student body, including domestic violence statistics and pictures. Posters and films about teen dating violence were created and purple bracelets were passed out at a local health fair. A program was created in which high school students visited middle and grade schools and taught them about gender violence. A self-defense class was held and open to the entire community.

300 people reached 5,000 people reached

A play about dating violence was created. Admissions money was donated to the local domestic violence shelter. A Homecoming float and play were created and a speaker was brought in.

2,080 people reached 500 people reached

A speaker was brought in and 3 breakout sessions were held: a self-defense class, a video presentation was created and an informational session. Many activities were held throughout a Dating Violence Prevention Week.

135 people reached

Informational posters and "Safe Dating" bracelets were handed out.

1,000 people reached 275 people reached

Speakers were brought in to discuss awareness of violence. Guest speakers were brought in and t-shirts were created. A presentation was given, “Walk a Mile in Her Shoes" was held and t-shirts were purchased for the "Clothesline Project." A presentation was given, bracelets were handed out to students and t-shirts were made. A presentation was given and bracelets were handed out at a basketball game. A presentation was given and videos were made and shown at a club activity night. "Red Flag Day" was created and students decorated the school with flags and banners. A schoolwide poster competition was held and candy canes were passed out at an assembly. A series of activities were held during a Week Without Violence.

400 people reached

1,539 students reached 241 students reached 188 students reached 136 students reached 380 people reached 95 people reached

Posters, brochures and presentations were created and a women's selfdefense class was held. A week of Healthy Relationship Awareness was coordinated.

185 students reached 162 students reached 3,000 people reached 250 people reached

A Healthy Relationship week was hosted, PSA's, posters and video clips were created. A Healthy Relationship week was hosted and t-shirts were provided.

1,061 people reached 85 people reached

A speaker was brought in, a PSA was done for the community and items were given out to students who pledged to prevent domestic violence in relationships. Poster and homeroom door decorating contests were held and a book was purchased for the county library In the Name of Love Art Project scholarships were given

350 students reached 2,113 people reached 400 people reached

Two students competed in the advocacy event at district, state and national levels. The Drama Club traveled to Hays for the ITNOL Art Project Ribbons and information sheets about Jana's story and violent relationships were given out. Annual Teen Dating Violence Prevention Month Art Show and Auction was held. An interactive online poster was used to demonstrate knowledge of healthy relationships.

41

645 students reached 1,000 people reached


2016 2016 2016

Royal Valley High School Royal Valley High School Inman High School

Videos were created that displayed different examples of dating violence. A workshop took place at District E-West Fall Leadership Conference.

40 members reached

A presentation was given and the football team and cheerleaders wore purple sweat bands in support against Domestic Violence.

School Presentations Program Outputs Our school presentations and classroom workshops are designed to enhance our other programming options. They serve to provide a comprehensive approach for interested schools. This includes all-school assemblies, individual classroom workshops and gender-specific presentations that include Her Toolkit and Man2Man. Jana’s Campaign staff and volunteers have provided these presentations throughout Kansas, Colorado, Nebraska and Missouri between 2013 and 2016. See Chart 15 for a list of the 69 participating schools. In most cases, there was anywhere between 1 to 8 presentations per school per year over this time table. Data collected shows that these presentations reached over 23,500 students.

Program Outcomes and Impact Two different assessment instruments and strategies were used to measure the impact of our school presentations. First, we have used the pre/post presentation survey card on a limited basis (Chart 16). Secondly, following the presentation(s), we reach out to our school contacts with a post-only presentation online questionnaire (Chart 17). Pre and post-test surveys are given to those in the audience of school presentations. With the pre/post presentation survey card, students are asked 5 questions before the presentation. Using a scale from 1 to 7 (one being strongly disagree and seven being strongly agree), students place their responses to the questions. After the presentation, the same five questions are asked again and participants mark their responses. The comparison of this data is illustrated by Chart 16 and clearly indicates a positive change on all measures, from pre to post response. Additionally, Chart 17 illustrates qualitative data that shows positive and impactful results on the two measures requested. Chart 15

All-School Classroom Presentations and Workshops 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 City and Name of School

City and State

County

Wabaunsee High School

Alma, KS

Wabaunsee Co.

15

Altamont Grade School

Altamont, KS

Labette Co.

16

Labette County High School

Altamont, KS

Labette Co.

16

Chaparral High School

Anthony, KS

Harper Co.

16

Northeast High School

Arma, KS

Crawford Co.

15

Brewster High School

Brewster, KS

Thomas Co.

16

Chapman High School

Chapman, KS

Dickinson Co.

16

Field Kindley High School

Coffeyville, KS

Montgomery Co.

16

Roosevelt Middle School

Coffeyville, KS

Montgomery Co.

16

Colby High School

Colby, KS

Thomas Co.

15

Council Grove HS

Council Grove, KS

Morris Co.

15

42

Year


Deerfield High School

Deerfield, KS

Kearny Co.

15

Dighton Jr/Sr. High School

Dighton, KS

Lane Co.

16

Dodge City High School

Dodge City, KS

Ford Co.

15

Dodge City Middle School

Dodge City, KS

Ford Co.

15

Ellis High School

Ellis, KS

Ellis Co.

15

Erie High School

Erie, KS

Neosho Co.

16

Fredonia High School

Fredonia, KS

Wilson Co.

15

Goddard High School

Goddard, KS

Sedgwick Co.

Goodland High School

Goodland, KS

Sherman Co.

16 15

Wheatland High School

Grainfield, KS

Gove Co.

14, 16

Hays High School

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

13, 14, 15, 16

Hays Middle School

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

13

Thomas Moore Prep-Marian

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

13, 14

Hill City Jr/Sr High School

Hill City, KS

Graham Co.

15

Hoisington Middle School

Hoisington, KS

Barton Co.

16

Holcomb High School

Holcomb, KS

Finney Co.

15

Holcomb Middle School

Holcomb, KS

Finney Co.

15

Hoxie High School

Hoxie, KS

Sheridan Co.

15

Inman Jr/Sr High School

Inman, KS

McPherson Co.

16

Iola High School

Iola, KS

Allen Co.

16

Iola Middle School

Iola, KS

Allen Co.

16

LaCrosse High School

LaCrosse, KS

Rush Co.

16

Lakin High School

Lakin, KS

Kearny Co.

15

Wichita County High School

Leoti, KS

Wichita Co.

16

Smoky Valley High School

Lindsborg, KS

McPherson Co.

16

Flint Hills Job Corps School

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

15

Manhattan Catholic School

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

16

Minneapolis High School

Minneapolis, KS

Ottawa Co.

15

Norton High School

Norton, KS

Norton Co.

14

Norton Middle School

Norton, KS

Norton Co.

14

Otis-Bison Jr/Sr High School

Otis, KS

Rush Co.

15

Palco High School

Palco, KS

Rooks Co.

16

Perry Lecompton High School

Perry, KS

Jefferson Co.

15

Pittsburg High School

Pittsburg, KS

Crawford Co.

15

Plainville High School

Plainville, KS

Rooks Co.

13,15

Liberty Middle School

Pratt, KS

Pratt Co.

16

Pratt High School

Pratt, KS

Pratt Co.

16

Riverton High School

Riverton, KS

Cherokee Co.

16

Riverton Middle School

Riverton, KS

Cherokee Co.

16

Stockton High School

Stockton, KS

Rooks Co.

13

Tonganoxie High School

Tonganoxie, KS

Leavenworth Co.

16

Greeley County High School

Tribune, KS

Greeley Co

15

Valley Falls High School

Valley Falls, KS

Jefferson Co.

15

43


Victoria Jr/Sr High School

Victoria, KS

Ellis Co.

16

Trego Community HS

Wakeeney, KS

Trego Co.

14, 16

Trego Grade School

Wakeeney, KS

Trego Co.

14

Coleman Middle School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

North High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

Northwest High School

Wichita, KS

Sedgwick Co.

16

Yates Center High School

Yates Center, KS

Woodson Co.

14

Alley Student Group

Dodge City, KS

Ford Co.

16

Center Consolidated Schools

Center, CO

Saguache Co.

16

Jefferson Jr/Sr High School

Edgewater, CO

Jefferson Co.

16

Cherry Creek HS

Greenwood Village, CO

Arapahoe Co.

16

Dakota Ridge High School

Littleton, CO

Jefferson Co.

15, 16

Nixa High School

Nixa, MO

Christian Co.

16

Franklin High School

Franklin, NE

Franklin Co.

15

Gibbon Public School

Gibbon, NE

Buffalo Co.

16

Chart 16

School Presentations Pre/Post Survey (Appendix D) (n=519) Q1 - I have a clear understanding of what a healthy relationship is compared to an unhealthy relationship. Q2 - I am aware of the various warning signs regarding teen dating violence.

Q3 - I realize teen dating violence is a serious problem. Q4 - I understand the different types of dating violence (cyber, emotional, verbal, control). Q5 - I realize the importance of reporting teen dating violence and am aware of who I can report to. 380

400

Agree Pre-test

420

440

460

480

500

520

Agree Post-test

Chart 17

Post-Only Presentation Online Questionnaire (Appendix E) Please provide your thoughts/response to the presentation: “It was the consensus that this is definitely a necessary, but overlooked” topic.” -Janet Holden, Council Grove (KS) High School “I sincerely believe these kids know it is a serious issue and want leadership, ideas and resources to deal with it.” -Martin Straub, Principal, Hays (KS) High School

“The presentation and information shared was perfect for the middle school age.” -Erica Stevens, Counselor, Pratt (KS) Middle School “I thought this was an excellent presentation. I think it got the attention of several of the students.” -Ron Levan, Principal, Chaparral (KS) High School

44


“I have had very positive remarks about the presentation. It seemed to make an impact on the students and I believe that it made them more aware of what some of the red flags are.” -Tricia Couch, FACS Teacher/FCCLA Advisor, Fredonia (KS) High School “We always think it will never happen to us so then people don’t listen, I think they should stress that we should learn these things so we can see when it is happening to our friends.” -Student, Holcomb (KS) High School “Judging from all the conversations I had with some girls this presentation really gave them a foundation of knowledge on understanding what is okay and what is not okay in a dating relationship.” -Kelly Simmons, Franklin (NE) High School “It was so awesome to have Curt and Christie at our school! The presentation was wonderful. The students and staff all had wonderful feedback and thought that the program was inspirational.” -Alison Johnson, Wabaunsee (KS) High School “This presentation was amazing and very sad. It’s a much needed topic and one worth addressing within our teen population. Many teens are in relationships and they do not understand the “red flags.” This is a great way to raise the awareness and begin the conversation.” -Angie Woelk, School Counselor, Greeley County (KS) High School “We have never had a speaker talk for that long and have the kids engaged the whole time.” -Kelsey Beisner, School Counselor, Hill City (KS) Jr/Sr High School “…having Christie and Curt come down and speak made most students speechless and sad, but they learned that this is reality and that it can happen to anyone.” -Gabby Reed, Student, Minneapolis (KS) High School “It was like looking into a mirror and seeing myself in this horrible situation…My friends were texting me throughout the presentation, “Are you hearing this?”” -Student, Nixa (MO) High School “The personal side of the presentation was so beneficial for students to have something to grasp while listening to the issues. A teacher told me he was able to refer to it the very next day addressing a young male student’s comment.” -Carrie Goodheart, JAG Specialist, Pratt (KS) High School

“The presentation was exactly what we needed to hear for our students. This presentation opened up the lines of communication among students and adults about relationships.” -Shirley Voran, FACS Teacher, Dodge City (KS) Middle and High Schools “I felt like everything you said reinforced what we had covered when we studied the unit on Healthy/Unhealthy Relationships. It made such an impact on the students to hear it from you.” -Cindy Reinert, Colby (KS) High School “I absolutely loved the presentation content and how interactive it was! Kelley engaged all students and found many different avenues to connect to our students.” -Nicole Kamman, FACS Teacher Jefferson (CO) Jr/Sr High School “The presentation was very enlightening. I loved how Curt and Christie present in a manner that draws students in and simply talks to them. It doesn’t feel like you are being lectured to, but truly cared and concerned about.” -Sabrina Hedding, LaCrosse (KS) High School “The presentation was personal, powerful, thoughtprovoking and direct (facts based). I think our students were every receptive and have shown a willingness to engage in conversations relating to dating violence/domestic violence. In fact, I have one student who reports ending a relationship after hearing the presentation.” -Sheri Goetz, Counselor, Nixa (MO) High School “I heard many compliments about the presentation and that it is such a relevant topic from both students and teachers.” -Annalee Crotinger, KAYS Sponsor, Otis-Bison (KS) High School “The presentation was a needed topic to discuss with relationships starting in high school and now with the added pressures of social media.” -Kevin Suther, Principal, Chapman (KS) High School “I think it is close to perfect. I love the activities, video, discussion, etc. It is perfect to introduce the topic, review the topic, have in a middle of a unit, etc.” -Sasha Gartin, Cherry Creek (CO) High School “Curt and Christie did an awesome job of relaying this difficult lesson to middle schools students. I felt it was very developmentally appropriate and focused on prevention, which is exactly what we hoped for this presentation. The kids took away important lessons about “red flags” and what to do as a bystander to an abusive relationship.” -Erica Lienemann, Counselor, Manhattan (KS) Catholic Schools What changes do you think might happen as a result of attendance by all students? “I hope that our students will be more aware of the signs of “Already, we’ve had kids visit with teachers and counselors dating abuse and seek help when needed. I also hope our about specific concerns about themselves and their peers. kids will try to intervene if they see their friends going Just today, we had an anonymous report of a concern we through this.” will need to explore…with discrete attention.” -Corey Burton, Principal, Ellis (KS) High School -Martin Straub, Principal, Hays (KS) High School “They seemed to be more aware of how a controlling “The changes that could happen include: students opening relationship can become abusive.” their eyes, speaking up, talking about it to someone and -Tricia Couch, FACS Teacher/FCCLA Advisor, hopefully stand up.” Fredonia (KS) High School -Gabby Reed, Student, Minneapolis (KS) High School

45


“The cards that Christie passed out at the end of the program were sought out. Students asked if they could have more than one so that they could share it with someone who needed the information. They will now have more tools to use should they have to ever deal with such a situation. I feel that there are few students who are now in a better position to confront the abuse they have personally witnessed/experienced.” -Annalee Crotinger, KAYS Sponsor, Otis-Bison (KS) High School “If there are any future issues with students in relationships, referencing this presentation will be very helpful. I also think it is a good foundation for students as they move to high school relationships. Presently, I think the presentation made students more aware of their actions and that other people’s perception of their actions is important. -Eric Lienemann, Counselor, Manhattan (KS) Catholic Schools “Students will begin to recognize dating violence and acknowledge that it exists. As a result, hopefully they will seek help when they or someone they know is being abused in a relationship.” -Rita Lesser, FACS Teacher, Perry-Lecompton (KS) High School “We hope to implement the “Love Doesn’t Hurt” curriculum and continue to raise awareness among our students and community.” -Angie Woelk, School Counselor, Greeley County (KS) High School “I hope that by education students on healthy relationships they will be more assertive in their personal relationships in the future as well as help friends out when they see warning signs. I think they will have more tools on how to speak up when they see something.” -Sasha Gartin, Cherry Creek (CO) High School “I have already noticed students commenting about red flag areas and discussing when enough is enough or when the partner has crossed the line.” -Sabrina Hedding, LaCrosse (KS) High School “I would hope it would help students understand how serious any type of dating violence is and how important it is for them to speak out, intervene, seek help, etc. I hope it would help them realize that it could happen to ANYONE. The day after you presented, that’s exactly what my students mentioned….”Scary that something like this happened to someone who lived so close to us.”” -Cindy Reinert, Colby (KS) High School “I think the biggest change will be the overall awareness of the signs of dating violence and a controlling partner. I also feel the conversations that took place that day have really allowed students to give themselves permission to trust their instincts and feelings when things don’t seem okay and safe in a relationship.” -Kelly Simmons, Franklin (NE) High School Additional Comments: “We have heard many positive comments from students, staff and parents. We look forward to a continued relationship with Jana’s Campaign as we commit to making a difference for students in all aspects of their lives!” -Hays (KS) High School

“This is not an easy topic but several teachers have already had significant discussions with students as a result. To start with, this will raise awareness of the issue and cause people to keep an eye out for one another. The counselors are aware and have made themselves available if there are issues. They have resources to refer people to if needed. I think there will be more accountability to report and mature.” -Shelley Carlson, FACS Teacher, Smoky Valley (KS) High School “I believe the presentation has brought awareness to more students. Many times children/teens believe that the subtle early signs are just a form of love. I also hope that it brings attention to those students who live in a domestic violence family situation. Hopefully this presentation brings awareness to them and how to change the cycle for the future.” -Eric Stevens, Counselor, Pratt (KS) Middle School “Communication is key here. It is ok to talk about issues that have been considered taboo in our society. Student behavior in a perfect world should improve when dealing with their peers.” -Shirley Voran, FACS Teacher, Dodge City (KS) Middle and High Schools “I think it was beneficial to include our entire student body because it gives us a common experience to build upon. The assembly is our foundation for future programs and conversations.” -Sheri Goetz, Counselor, Nixa (MO) High School “Students are asking more questions about dating violence and abuse. Now that they have a greater understanding of the signs and how it escalates they are very curious to learn more and help their friends/peers.” -Nicole Kamman, FACS Teacher, Jefferson (CO) Jr/Sr High School “One student in particular, said that because of your efforts, she is going to minor in Women’s studies next year, so that she can help continue spreading awareness.” -Alison Johnson, Student, Wabaunsee (KS) High School “I already noticed one change in a group of students I have been concerned twin. They have decided to speak up and stop protecting two of their students who are engaging in unhealthy/abusive behaviors. I hope that more students will find the courage to speak up when they see these things happening.” -Stacey M. Crusinbery, School Counselor, Iola (KS) Middle and High School “We did have students turn in what they observe to administrators and our counselor feeling more open about sharing. This has helped to be proactive towards providing assistance to students.” -Kevin Suther, Principal, Chapman (KS) High School

“You and Curt both have provided a bridge to conversation with some of my students that I wouldn’t have had the opportunity to have otherwise. THANK YOU for sharing your story and helping so many students!” -Kelly Simmons, Franklin (NE) High School

46


School Personnel Trainings Program Outputs Over the last several years, Jana’s Campaign has conducted several trainings designed specifically for secondary school administrators, teachers, staff members and coaches (Chart 18). To have the greatest impact on reducing gender and relationship violence, we believe we must improve organizational capacity in the schools in which we work. Our trainings include both prevention strategies as well as assisting schools’ abilities to respond effectively to incidents of violence. These trainings also allow for continued sustainability with our programs. These trainings include 1-hour sessions to all day teacher in-services. Jana’s Campaign also provides specialized training to athletic coaches of male sports teams with the nationally recognized program, Coaching Boys Into Men (CBIM). Board member and volunteer, Dr. Curt Brungardt, is a national trainer for CBIM, which trains athletic coaches to use their influence to help high school male student athletes to build healthy relationships and prevent gender violence. In total, we have provided school personnel trainings to 49 different schools from 4 states. Chart 18

School Personnel Trainings 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 City and State

County

Labette County High School

Altamont, KS

Labette Co.

Western Plains South

Bazine, KS

Ness Co.

15

Republic County Jr/Sr HS

Belleville, KS

Republic Co.

15

Brewster High School

Brewster, KS

Thomas Co.

16

Dodge City High School

Dodge City, KS

Ford Co.

Ellis High School

Ellis, KS

Ellis Co.

Washington Grade School

Ellis, KS

Ellis Co.

15

Erie High School

Erie, KS

Neosho Co.

16

Southeast of Saline HS

Gypsum, KS

Saline Co.

Hays High School

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

13,14,15

15

Hays Middle School

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

15

15

Thomas Moore Prep-Marian

Hays, KS

Ellis Co.

13,15

15

Hill City Jr/Sr High School

Hill City, KS

Graham Co.

Hoisington Middle School

Hoisington, KS

Barton Co.

15

Wichita County Elem. School

Leoti, KS

Wichita Co.

16

Wichita County High School

Leoti, KS

Wichita Co.

16

Wichita County Jr High School

Leoti, KS

Wichita Co.

16

Barnes Hanover Linn High School

Linn, KS

Washington Co.

15

Logan High School

Logan, KS

Phillips Co.

13

Minneapolis High School

Minneapolis, KS

Ottawa Co.

15

Otis-Bison Elementary School

Otis, KS

Rush Co.

15

Otis-Bison Jr/Sr High School

Otis, KS

Rush Co.

15

Plainville High School

Plainville, KS

Rooks Co.

13,14,15

Western Plains North

Ransom, KS

Ness Co.

15

St. John's Military School

Salina, KS

Saline Co.

15

Shawnee Mission Northwest

Shawnee, KS

Johnson Co.

47

CBIM

Faculty/Staff Training

Name of School

15

16 15

15

15

15

15

14, 15

14


Stockton High School

Stockton, KS

Rooks Co.

Trego Community HS

Wakeeney, KS

Trego Co.

KS Take AIM FCCLA Conf.

Hutchinson, KS

Reno Co.

15, 16

KS Take AIM FCCLA Conference

Manhattan, KS

Riley Co.

16

Franklin High School

Franklin, NE

Franklin Co.

15

Beggs High School

Beggs, OK

Okmulgee Co.

15

Jenks High School

Jenks, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Central High School

Marlow, OK

Stephens Co.

16

East Central High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Edison Preparatory High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Hale Jr. High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

McLain 7th-Grade Academy

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

McLain High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

15,16

Memorial High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Monroe Demonstration Academy

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Rogers College High School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

16

Tulsa Public School

Tulsa, OK

Tulsa Co.

15

Washington High School

Washington, OK

Washington Co.

16

Austin High School

Austin, TX

Travis Co.

16

Claughton Middle School

Houston, TX

Harris Co.

16

Margaret Long Wisdom HS

Houston, TX

Harris Co.

16

Spring High School

Spring, TX

Harris Co.

16

Aldine Education Center

Houston, TX

Harris Co.

16

Coaches Clinic

Harris Co.

16

NFL Member and College Students

Harris Co.

16

48

15 16

16

15


HIGHER EDUCATION

49


50


HIGHER EDUCATION We believe colleges and universities can and should do more to prevent gender and relationship violence. We work to provide higher education institutions with training opportunities and resources to improve their prevention and response efforts to sexual violence, partner violence and stalking on campus. Jana’s Campaign has focused its higher education programming into the following areas: Regional Campus Safety Summits. We host regional and affordable workshops for college and university administrators, faculty, staff and students for the purpose of providing guidance and important knowledge about preventing and responding to gender and relationship violence. These summits host national experts and regional practitioners and encourage the sharing of best practices among participants. Between 2013 and 2016, we hosted both the Heartland Campus Safety Summit and the Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit. Presentations and Workshops. Jana’s Campaign staff and board members provide presentations and workshops to college students throughout the United States. Their work focuses on warning signs of unhealthy relationships, the important role of bystander intervention and consent education. Man2Man. Our staff and board members provide presentations and host conversations about the important role men can and should play in reducing all forms of gender violence. Most often, these talks are with male-dominated groups, like college fraternities and male sports teams. In addition, Jana’s Campaign has created the Campus Men’s Action Network, which is designed to mobilize college men to address gender violence. The Campus Men’s Action Network (CMAN) is an organizational model developed by Jana’s Campaign that encourages college men to develop a campus coalition and actively engage in the work to end gender-based violence. Advising and Faculty Training. Jana’s Campaign provides individual advising with college representatives in the fields of Title IX and prevention education. We are also active in providing training to college administrators and faculty interested in improving both their prevention and response efforts on their college campuses. Special Addition—eJournal of Public Affairs. In 2015, Drs. Curt and Christie Brungardt of Jana’s Campaign served as guest editors of a special issue of this academic journal. This publication focused on higher education’s role in prevention and responding to gender violence. This eJournal issue included peer-review scholarly manuscripts illustrating the latest assessment research in the field and is used widely today. Curriculum Infusion Repository. In partnership with the Center for Violence Prevention at the University of Northern Iowa, Jana’s Campaign is in the process of building an online repository. The National Gender Violence Curriculum Infusion Repository is an online inventory and repository that collects, organizes, stores and shares gender-based violence prevention and intervention subject content for the purpose of assisting collegiate and academic leaders infusing this critical subject matter into their academic programming.

Region Impacted and Overall Program Outputs Jana’s Campaign has directly and indirectly impacted hundreds of thousands of college students, administrators and faculty from a total of 215 colleges, universities and related organizations. These universities and organizations come from 26 different states and Washington, D.C. (Map 7). Chart 19 illustrates the participating colleges, universities and organizations by state, school and program activity.

51

Map 7


This data illustrates the large scale of our higher education work. From 2013-2016, we have worked directly with college students and faculty from colleges, universities and related organizations from the states of Arkansas, Colorado, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Carolina, South Dakota, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Wyoming, Florida, Louisiana, Pennsylvania, Vermont, Wisconsin and Washington, D.C. Most of this program output comes from those who participated in our highly successful campus safety summits. During this time period, we hosted four Heartland Campus Safety Summits on the campuses of the University of Missouri-Kansas City in Kansas City, MO, and Johnson County Community College in Overland Park, KS. In 2016, we hosted the inaugural Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit on the campus of Colorado College in Colorado Springs, CO. In addition to the summits, our work in higher education also includes specialized campus presentations and workshops at 31 colleges and universities across the country and our individualized advising and faculty training with 8 schools.

Special Recognition In the summer of 2014, Drs. Curt and Christie Brungardt, founders of Jana’s Campaign, were invited to speak at the National Conference on Sexual Assault at Dartmouth College in New Hampshire. At that event, Ms. Lynn Rosenthal, the special advisor on violence against women for President Obama, recognized the Brungardts and Jana’s Campaign. Most notably, she saluted our work in higher education. Additionally, she recognized our campus safety summits as being innovative in helping colleges reduce gender and relationship violence.

52


Chart 19

Higher Education Activities By School, State and Year 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Name

State

HCSS

RMCSS

Arkansas Baptist College

Arkansas

14

Arkansas Tech University

Arkansas

14, 15

Crowley's Ridge College

Arkansas

15

Northwest Arkansas Community College

Arkansas

14, 15, 16

University of Arkansas

Arkansas

16

Adams State University

Colorado

16

Arapahoe Community College

Colorado

16

Colorado Christian College

Colorado

16

Colorado College

Colorado

16

Colorado Community College-Lowry Campus

Colorado

16

Colorado Mountain College

Colorado

16

Colorado State University

Colorado

16

Colorado State University - Pueblo

Colorado

16

Colorado Technical University

Colorado

16

Community College of Aurora

Colorado

16

Fort Lewis College

Colorado

16

Front Range Community College

Colorado

16

Lamar Community College

Colorado

16

Metropolitan State University of Denver

Colorado

16

Pikes Peak Community College

Colorado

16

Red Rocks Community College

Colorado

16

Regis University

Colorado

16

The Phoenix Center at Auraria

Colorado

16

United States Air Force Academy

Colorado

16

University of Colorado - Boulder

Colorado

16

University of Colorado - Colorado Springs

Colorado

16

53

Faculty/Staff Trainings

Speaking Engagements

Conference Presentation

M2M

Other


University of Colorado - Denver

Colorado

16

University of Denver

Colorado

16

University of Northern Colorado

Colorado

16

Western State Colorado University

Colorado

16

Colorado Technical University - Schaumburg

Colorado

16

Lewis & Clark County Community College

Illinois

15

Lewis & Clark Community College

Illinois

15

Southern Illinois University Edwardsville

Illinois

15

Ball State University

Indiana

15, 16

Des Moines University

Iowa

13, 15

Drake Univeristy

Iowa

14

Ellsworth Community College

Iowa

14, 16

Grinnell College

Iowa

13, 14, 15, 16

Indian Hills Community College

Iowa

16

Iowa State University

Iowa

14, 16

Iowa Valley Community College District

Iowa

13, 15

Iowa Western Community College

Iowa

15

Kirkwood Community College

Iowa

14

Loras College

Iowa

16

LUNA Community College

Iowa

15

Marshalltown Community College

Iowa

14, 15, 16

Mercy College of Health Sciences

Iowa

15, 16

Morningside College

Iowa

14, 15, 16

Mount Mercy University

Iowa

15

Northeast Iowa Community College

Iowa

15

Oscaloosa College

Iowa

15

Scott Comm. College - EICC

Iowa

15

Simpson College

Iowa

16

Southwestern Community College

Iowa

14, 15, 16

University of Northern Iowa

Iowa

13, 14, 15, 16

Wartburg College

Iowa

14, 16

Allen Community College

Kansas

16

14

54

16

14


Baker University

Kansas

13, 15, 16

14

Barton County Community College

Kansas

15, 16

Benedictine College

Kansas

13, 14, 16

Bethany College

Kansas

14

14

Bethel College

Kansas

15, 16

13, 16

Butler Community College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Cloud County Community College

Kansas

14, 15

Coffeyville Community College

Kansas

15

Colby Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Cowley County Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Dodge City Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Emporia State University

Kansas

15, 16

Flint Hills Technical College

Kansas

16

Fort Hays State University

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Fort Scott Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Garden City Community College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Hays Academy of Hair Design

Kansas

14

15

Hays Academy of Hair Design at Salina

Kansas

15

15

Hays High School

Kansas

14

Hesston College

Kansas

15

Highland Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Hutchinson Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Independence Community College

Kansas

15, 16

Johnson County Community College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Kansas City Kansas Community College

Kansas

15, 16

Kansas State University

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Labette Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

McPherson College

Kansas

13

Neosho County Community College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Newman University

Kansas

16

Northwest Kansas Technical College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

16 13

16

13, 14, 15

13, 14, 15, 16

13, 14, 15, 16

14

13

55

14

14

14, 15

15

13

13


Ottawa University

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Pittsburg State University

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Pratt Community College

Kansas

Salina Area Technical College Seward County Community College/Area Tech School

Kansas

14, 15

Kansas

15, 16

Southwestern College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Sterling College

Kansas

14, 16

Tabor College

Kansas

13, 15

University of Kansas

Kansas

13, 14, 16

University of Saint Mary

Kansas

13, 14, 16

Washburn University

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Wichita State University

Kansas

13, 14, 16

Harvard Business School

Massachusetts

University of Massachusetts- Amhurst

Massachusetts

University of Minnesota

Minnesota

Avila University

Missouri

15, 16

Columbia College

Missouri

15

Eastern Central College

Missouri

14

Evangel University

Missouri

13, 14

Harris-Stowe State University

Missouri

13, 14, 15

Jefferson College

Missouri

15, 16

Linn State Technical College

Missouri

13

Maryville University

Missouri

13

Metropolitan Community College

Missouri

14, 15

Metropolitan Community College - Longview

Missouri

15

Missouri Baptist University

Missouri

14

Missouri Southern State University

Missouri

13

Missouri State University

Missouri

13, 14, 15

Missouri University of Science and Technology

Missouri

13, 14

Missouri Valley College

Missouri

15

Missouri Western State University

Missouri

14, 15, 16

15 16

13, 14, 15, 16 14

14

16 15 13

14

56


Moberly Area Community College

Missouri

16

Nazarene Theological Seminary

Missouri

15

North Central Missouri College

Missouri

15

Northwest Missouri State University

Missouri

13

Ozarks Technical Community College

Missouri

13, 14, 15, 16

Rockhurst University

Missouri

13

Saint Louis University

Missouri

13

State Fair Community College

Missouri

15

Truman State University

Missouri

13, 14

University of Central Missouri

Missouri

13, 14, 15, 16

University of Missouri

Missouri

13, 14

University of Missouri - Columbia

Missouri

14

University of Missouri-Kansas City

Missouri

13, 15

University of Missouri-St. Louis

Missouri

13

Westminster College

Missouri

13, 16

William Woods Univeristy

Missouri

13

Central Community College - Columbus Campus Central Community College - Grand Island Campaus

Nebraska

14, 15, 16

Nebraska

14, 15

Central Community College - Hastings Campus

Nebraska

14, 15

Chadron State College

Nebraska

h

Clarkson College

Nebraska

15

Concordia University

Nebraska

15

Doane College

Nebraska

13, 14, 15, 16

Hastings College

Nebraska

14, 15, 16

Metropolitan Community College

Nebraska

16

Midland University

Nebraska

15

Mid-Plains Community College

Nebraska

14

Nebraska Wesleyan University

Nebraska

14, 15

Northeast Community College

Nebraska

16

Peru State College

Nebraska

13, 14, 15, 16

14

15

16

15

16

57

16


Southeast Community College

Nebraska

16

Union College

Nebraska

16

Univeristy of Nebraska- Lincoln

Nebraska

13, 14, 15

York College

Nebraska

16

Dartmouth College

New Hampshire

New Mexico Institute of Mining & Technology

New Mexico

16

San Juan College

New Mexico

16

St. John's College - Santa Fe

New Mexico

16

Pitt Community College

North Carolina

Cameron University

Oklahoma

15, 16

Oklahoma Christian University

Oklahoma

14

Oklahoma City Community College

Oklahoma

14, 16

Oklahoma Panhandle State University

Oklahoma

Oklahoma State University

Oklahoma

15

Rogers State University

Oklahoma

15

Oregon State University

Oregon

University of Oregon

Oregon

University of South Carolina-Beaumont

South Carolina

Black Hills State University

South Dakota

Mount Marty College

South Dakota

Texas Women's University

Texas

University of Texas at Austin

Texas

Davis Applied Technical College

Utah

George Mason University

Virginia

American University

Washington, D.C.

Casper College

Wyoming

Anne Munch Consulting

Colorado

Colorado Springs Police Department

Colorado

16

U.S. Office for Civil Rights

Colorado

16

Rocky Mountain Crisis Partners

Colorado

16

Safe2Tell Colorado

Colorado

16

TESSA

Colorado

13, 14

14 14

15

16 16 16

16 16 13 15 16 15 14 16 16

16

16

58


The Phoenix Center at Auraria

Colorado

16

End Rape on Campus

Florida

16

Crisis Intervention Services

Iowa

16

SafePath Survivor Resources

Iowa

15

Scott Community College - EICC

Iowa

15

Kansas Academic Advising Network Conference

Kansas

Hunting Ground Screening - FHSU

Kansas

15

Mask You Live In Screening - FHSU

Kansas

15

NACADA Region 7 Conference - Manhattan

Kansas

SAFEHOME Domestic Violence Services

Kansas

13, 16

Johnson County District Attorney's Office Kansas Coalition of Sexual and Domestic Violence (KCSDV)

Kansas

15

Kansas

15

Finney County Health Coalition - Live Well

Kansas

Hope Unlimited

Kansas

16

Lenexa Police Department

Kansas

16

Shawnee Mission Health The Sexual Trauma and Abuse Care Center Lawrence

Kansas

16

Kansas

16

Willow Domestic Violence Center AASCU (Am. Assoc. State Colleges and Univ.) - ADP Conf.

Kansas

16

Husch Blackwell

Missouri

Metropolitan Org. to Counter Sexual Assault (MOSCA)

Missouri

13, 14, 15, 16

Office for Civil Rights

Missouri

13

Hope Crisis Center

Nebraska

14

Family Resources of Greater Nebraska

Nebraska

15

Voices of Hope

Nebraska

15

The S.A.F.E. Center

Nebraska

16

David Lisak Consulting

New Mexico

End Rape on Campus

North Carolina

15

Clery Center for Security on Campus

Pennsylvania

15

15

16

16

Louisiana

15 16

16 16

59


Margolis Healy & Assoc, LLC

Vermont

13, 16

The Center for Campus Public Safety

Vermont

13, 15, 16

Attorney-at-Law: Claudia Bayliff

Virginia

13

Indianhead Community Action Agency

Wisconsin

16

60


Regional Campus Safety Summits Program Outputs Jana’s Campaign’s regional campus safety summits are two-day conferences for college and university administrators, faculty, staff and students for the purpose of providing education and training to better prevent and respond to sexual assault, intimate partner violence and stalking on college campuses. The Heartland Campus Safety Summit and the Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit host national and regional experts in the field and encourage practitioners to share best practices. The Heartland Campus Safety Summit has hosted four summits that included participation from 153 colleges and organizations from 16 states (Map 8 and Chart 20). The inaugural Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit in 2016 hosted 56 colleges and organizations from 16 states (Map 9 and Chart 23). These summits are hosted in partnership with two regional college campuses: Johnson County Community College and Colorado College.

Program Outcomes and Impact Both the quantitative and the qualitative data illustrated in Chart 21 and Chart 22 show the powerful impact of the four Heartland Campus Safety Summits. This includes the impact of breakout sessions/workshops and plenary speakers. Participants also provided positive responses about their overall reactions to the summits and the action they plan to implement as a result of their participation. The inaugural 2016 Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit also showed similar results when examining Chart 24 and 25. Again, quantitative and qualitative data illustrate positive impact.

Map 9

Map 8

Heartland Campus Safety Summits

Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit

2013, 2014, 2015, 2016

2016

Chart 20

Institutions That Attended Heartland Campus Safety Summits 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Institution

State

Arkansas Baptist College

Arkansas

14

Arkansas Tech University

Arkansas

14, 15

Crowley's Ridge College

Arkansas

15

Northwest Arkansas Community College

Arkansas

14, 15, 16

University of Arkansas

Arkansas

16

Lewis & Clark County Community College

Illinois

15

Lewis & Clark Community College

Illinois

15

Southern Illinois University Edwardsville

Illinois

15

Ball State University

Indiana

15, 16

Des Moines University

Iowa

13, 15

61

Year


Drake University

Iowa

14

Ellsworth Community College

Iowa

14, 16

Grinnell College

Iowa

13, 14, 15, 16

Indian Hills Community College

Iowa

16

Iowa State University

Iowa

14, 16

Iowa Valley Community College District

Iowa

13, 15

Iowa Western Community College

Iowa

15

Kirkwood Community College

Iowa

14

Loras College

Iowa

16

LUNA Community College

Iowa

15

Marshalltown Community College

Iowa

14, 15, 16

Mercy College of Health Sciences

Iowa

15, 16

Morningside College

Iowa

14, 15, 16

Mount Mercy University

Iowa

15

Northeast Iowa Community College

Iowa

15

Oscaloosa College Scott Comm. College - EICC (Eastern Iowa Comm. College Network)

Iowa

15

Iowa

15

Simpson College

Iowa

16

Southwestern Community College

Iowa

14, 15, 16

University of Northern Iowa

Iowa

13, 14, 15, 16

Wartburg College

Iowa

14, 16

Allen Community College

Kansas

14

Baker University

Kansas

13, 15, 16

Barton County Community College

Kansas

15, 16

Benedictine College

Kansas

13, 14, 16

Bethany College

Kansas

14

Bethel College

Kansas

15, 16

Butler Community College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Cloud County Community College

Kansas

14, 15

Coffeyville Community College

Kansas

15

Colby Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Cowley County Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Dodge City Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Emporia State University

Kansas

15, 16

Flint Hills Technical College

Kansas

16

Fort Hays State University

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Fort Scott Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Garden City Community College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Hays High School

Kansas

14

Hesston College

Kansas

15

Highland Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Hutchinson Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Independence Community College

Kansas

15, 16

62


Johnson County Community College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Kansas City Kansas Community College

Kansas

15, 16

Kansas State University

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Labette Community College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

McPherson College

Kansas

13

Neosho County Community College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Newman University

Kansas

16

Northwest Kansas Technical College

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Ottawa University

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Pittsburg State University

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Salina Area Technical College

Kansas

14, 15

Seward County Community College/Area Tech School

Kansas

15, 16

Southwestern College

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Sterling College

Kansas

14, 16

Tabor College

Kansas

13, 15

University of Kansas

Kansas

13, 14, 16

University of Saint Mary

Kansas

13, 14, 16

Washburn University

Kansas

14, 15, 16

Wichita State University

Kansas

13, 14, 16

University of Minnesota

Minnesota

Avila University

Missouri

15, 16

Columbia College

Missouri

15

Eastern Central College

Missouri

14

Evangel University

Missouri

13, 14

Harris-Stowe State University

Missouri

13, 14, 15

Jefferson College

Missouri

15, 16

Linn State Technical College

Missouri

13

Maryville University

Missouri

13

Metropolitan Community College

Missouri

14, 15

Metropolitan Community College - Longview

Missouri

15

Missouri Baptist University

Missouri

14

Missouri Southern State University

Missouri

13

Missouri State University

Missouri

13, 14, 15

Missouri University of Science and Technology

Missouri

13, 14

Missouri Valley College

Missouri

15

Missouri Western State University

Missouri

14, 15, 16

Moberly Area Community College

Missouri

16

Nazarene Theological Seminary

Missouri

15

North Central Missouri College

Missouri

15

Northwest Missouri State University

Missouri

13

Ozarks Technical Community College

Missouri

13, 14, 15, 16

Rockhurst University

Missouri

13

Saint Louis University

Missouri

13

63

13


State Fair Community College

Missouri

15

Truman State University

Missouri

13, 14

University of Central Missouri

Missouri

13, 14, 15, 16

University of Missouri

Missouri

13, 14

University of Missouri - Columbia

Missouri

14

University of Missouri-Kansas City

Missouri

13, 15

University of Missouri-St. Louis

Missouri

13

Westminster College

Missouri

13, 16

William Woods University

Missouri

13

Central Community College - Columbus Campus

Nebraska

14, 15, 16

Central Community College - Grand Island Campus

Nebraska

14, 15

Central Community College - Hastings Campus

Nebraska

14, 15

Clarkson College

Nebraska

15

Concordia University

Nebraska

15

Doane College

Nebraska

13, 14, 15, 16

Hastings College

Nebraska

14, 15, 16

Metropolitan Community College

Nebraska

16

Midland University

Nebraska

15

Mid-Plains Community College

Nebraska

14

Nebraska Wesleyan University

Nebraska

14, 15

Northeast Community College

Nebraska

16

Peru State College

Nebraska

13, 14, 15, 16

Southeast Community College

Nebraska

16

Union College

Nebraska

16

University of Nebraska- Lincoln

Nebraska

13, 14, 15

York College

Nebraska

16

Cameron University

Oklahoma

15, 16

Oklahoma Christian University

Oklahoma

14

Oklahoma City Community College

Oklahoma

14, 16

Oklahoma State University

Oklahoma

15

Rogers State University

Oklahoma

15

Mount Marty College

South Dakota

16

University of Texas at Austin

Texas

15

George Mason University

Virginia

15

Anne Munch Consulting

Colorado

16

Crisis Intervention Services

Iowa

16

SafePath Survivor Resources

Iowa

15

Scott Community College - EICC

Iowa

15

SAFEHOME Domestic Violence Services

Kansas

13, 16

Johnson County District Attorney's Office

Kansas

15

Kansas Coalition of Sexual and Domestic Violence (KCSDV)

Kansas

15

Hope Unlimited

Kansas

16

Organizations

64


Lenexa Police Department

Kansas

16

Shawnee Mission Health

Kansas

16

The Sexual Trauma and Abuse Care Center - Lawrence

Kansas

16

Willow Domestic Violence Center

Kansas

16

Metropolitan Org. to Counter Sexual Assault (MOSCA)

Missouri

13, 14, 15, 16

Office for Civil Rights

Missouri

13

Hope Crisis Center

Nebraska

14

Family Resources of Greater Nebraska

Nebraska

15

Voices of Hope

Nebraska

15

The S.A.F.E. Center

Nebraska

16

End Rape on Campus

North Carolina

15

Clery Center for Security on Campus

Pennsylvania

15

Margolis Healy & Assoc, LLC

Vermont

13, 16

The Center for Campus Public Safety

Vermont

13, 15, 16

Attorney-at-Law: Claudia Bayliff

Virginia

13

Chart 21

Heartland Campus Safety Summits Survey - Quantitative Data (Appendix F) (n=712) 5 4.5 4 3.5 3 2.5 2 1.5 1 0.5 0 HCSS '13

HCSS '14 Workshop Average

HCSS '15 Logistics Average

HCSS '16

Overall Average

Chart 22

Heartland Campus Safety Summits Survey - Qualitative Data (Appendix F) 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Question 1: Initial Thoughts and Reactions I thought that the conference provided good information and interesting sessions. Good way of sharing information related to issue. Good information, inspiring, glad I attended. First time attendee. Very good. Would like to attend again next year. Comprehensive, realistic, inspiring.

It’s like drinking from a firehose, but the information is 100% tropical (sic). This is one of the best conferences I have ever been to/attended. We have done a lot of good work, but have so much more to do. Great opportunity to learn about additional resources and hear about others’ ideas. Lots of food for thought.

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Great information. Great clarity of definitions. Awareness to get going. For the most part, the conference was great and educational. So much work to do but we are on the right track. Great conference, I hope to bring more individuals from my institution next year. I enjoyed the conference.


I really enjoyed this conference. Both the breakout sessions and the plenary sessions included/introduced a ton of useful information. Worth the time. I really enjoyed hearing what other universities are doing! So great to see so many people, so many great sessions, so many great speakers. Well-organized, great venue, good plenary sessions. Great information and resources! Excellent speakers and facilities. So inspiring. Holy cow…a lot to take in. I am really glad that I attended because it helped to clear up Title IX and other legislation that isn’t as easy to decipher. This is my second time. I am astonished yet again by the quality, investment and dedication of everyone involved, participated and presented. Extremely beneficial to have review of information already known and being able to learn more. Great opportunity for continued education on what other campuses are doing. Continued education and training is important. Many hands make light work, yet we need MORE help because this is a big task for all to work on for our communities Shocked that some are still not understanding the law and what is needed to address these issues. I thought the main conference was wonderful! I am able to immediately start training others in what I have learned. Good diversity of topics. Good info to get the topics out there for discussion. Helpful information and ideas to take back. I am refreshed and energized and overwhelmed. So much to do to educate our world. Great conference. Loved the interaction will all people and working with survivors. Very informative. I learned tons from this conference and I am excited to implement on my campus. I would like to bring students next year. This was very helpful! This has been an issue of interest for a long time. Thank you for getting this information out there. I have a big “to do” list for when I get back to campus. Very informative and a real call to action. Good presentation, knowledgeable presenters.

I came to this conference to continue to engage in campus safety and will take back what I learned to hopefully implement the information learned on my campus. Great stuff! Wow—great, great job! Great content packed into just one day. Very impressed with the information. Left very pleased and energized! This is good to attend and to be talking about gender violence. Great conference, thank you! Good knowledge, very needed, good location. Very well explained. The information presented was excellent. Prevention is something we must focus on within higher education. This is a great opportunity to get people together who really care about the health of college students. I have a lot to think about and to give back to my campus. My university has already taken great strides towards effective prevention, but it is always helpful to hear new ideas and not be afraid to reconsider current initiatives/programs. Excellent! The health and well-being of institutions—let alone students—are at stake of violence on campus. Heartfelt thanks for helping keep this issue in front of us. It is absolutely crucial. We are doing some good things but there is so much more we could do. Great information. I look forward to these summits and the opportunity to bring students to this rich educational experience. Thanks for doing this regularly! The conference was very informative and gave me many great ideas. Fantastic information. This was my first summit and I already can’t wait until next year! I learned so much! So eye opening! I look forward to coming back next year. Lots of great information that gives our institution a list of things that we still have to do and what we are doing well. Very informative and brought up many ideas and questions. As a student, it was great to hear from other students with the same passion and acting on it. Good ideas—love the integration across campus. Candid example of what’s really going on. Effective presentation: Information very helpful.

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A lot of heavy topics that are difficult to think about all day, but good content that needs to be addressed—no easy way to do it and it shouldn’t easy. FANTASTIC! Great presenters. Great information and starting point of learning. Wow not sure where to start— overwhelming. Excellent conference. I was extremely happy with the large group sessions. Good topics—creative but useful. The plenary sessions were strong, informative, entertaining. Very good information. I really felt energized to take the ideas I’ve gained today back to campus and get the ball rolling to make change. Once again I’m leaving energized and ready to bring the vast amount of info back to my campus. Wish I could have attended more sessions! It definitely opened my eyes to the amount of information that surrounds this as a whole. There is so much we should know in regard to the pertinent information given in this conference. Really touched on and validated how this is a culture problem that has been inherited by college campuses! How language and the “small things” lead to the bigger (more obvious) things. It was very overwhelming but very helpful in aiding me to see where the deficiencies are in my college. It’s inspiring to see people from different places to come together to share approaches to an important cause. Great work! Thank you for doing this. Informative, powerful, friendly and welcoming. Thank you. Will attend again, inspiring! Wonderful to see so many people working toward making a difference with violence. Good variety of topics. Wonderful conference with a wealth of information. Great way to gather the troops and pour into those that are constantly pouring out to others. Excellent presentation, thought-provoking information. Really enjoyed that a university was there with students and faculty to give first-hand examples. Very knowledgeable—LOTS of excellent information. Phenomenal program! Thanks for sharing. Loved hearing about this—never realized how long it was in effect! GREAT speaker.


Question 2: What actions do you plan to take? Work with colleagues to establish an Be more involved—follow up with implementation plan. university on Title IX and social media. Develop ways to engage students in Collectively reevaluating our university’s prevention strategies. programs. Identify a confidential person for assault Start simple bystander program with RA’s victims. and hope it can grow from there. I hope to use this information to create Take the information from these sessions new and exciting information and back to our college task force for safety, prevention opportunities. violence and prevention. Sit down with our crisis assessment team Learn more about conduct process on and implement, implement, implement! campus. Working on preventative programming and Planning, forming teams, taking info back making our campus procedures clearer. to campus, educating administration. Review our policies on campus. Can also go Plan on implementing peer mentoring and to certain people and give them guidance working more across the campus to on what they are supposed to do. improve communication. I plan to use activities introduced to Will be pursuing policy that requires faculty increase knowledge of the student’s onto put in their syllabi that they are campus on prevention and knowledge of mandated reporters and indicate sexual assault. confidential resources. Increase contacts with Jana’s Campaign to Go back over our mission and goals utilize their sources/info to help build a currently in practice at our institution and more comprehensive program at my see where we are in regards to information institution. shared here. I will be bringing the idea of online I am so much more excited and programming back to my committee and empowered to go back to my university. I will be looking into better connections with want to finally demand change from my the community and how they can play a administration and have them realize and role in educating the campus community look at this issue—and what they’re going along with themselves. to do about it. I will be educating individuals within my Plan to contact the Title IX coordinators at department on their roles of reporting other colleges in town to see how they are sexual assault. I will also be educating my addressing—see if someone would mentor student athletes on reporting sexual me or see if they would be willing to assault to the appropriate people. collaborate. Work to get up to speed! Push for campus wide involvement. I am going to contact the presenters and Evaluate our policies, improve holistic engage in some follow up dialogue. victim advocacy. Exploring new programs and resources we I feel more prepared to embark on creating can bring to our campus. a campus climate survey. Incorporate this info into my job/position Asking for more support from institution as a counselor on a college campus. leadership. I plan on becoming more involved with There is some different language that I organizations on my campus that support would like to use personally and in my peer this cause. I also want to take back education efforts. I would like my peer ed everything I learned to students and my group to educate the K-12 population as peers. well. Work on putting together a climate survey Different bystander intervention ideas and and doing more trauma informed training techniques, specifically, “red flags and with our investigators. green lights.” Collaborating more with other resources. Seeing if it’s possible to connect our office Continuing to work to start men’s groups. with K-12 schools in our city. Start a cultural competency task force to I’m going to try and bring out Title IX engage students in a monthly conversation coordinator and our dean of students and about different topics concerning what we students who are not part of PREVENT but learned today. are campus leaders. Finalize Climate Survey. Take results to Teach my daughters about how to use their develop community network/collaboration voices and to know how to respect and of resource discussions. gain respect for their bodies.

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Contact our local domestic violence services to explore victim advocacy. More student involvement in getting the word out. Taking what I learned back to student groups that I lead. Re-evaluating current policies and procedures to make sure bases are covered. Commit to continuing the effort to make a difference. I got a better understanding on prevention that I can bring back to campus. Adding the “not your fault if you are a victim” and adding resources to timely reports. We need to update our policies to comply with the new amendments. This conference specified a lot of material— made it clearer. We plan on continuing our campus and resources available to the entire campus. We have a small campus but we have a lot of work to do. More collaboration across campus regarding sexual assault prevention. Work with my team to figure out how everyone on my campus can get behind this issue. Start a peer education program with Title IX. My colleague and I have been working on creating more cohesive and inclusive sexual assault/bystander intervention programming on our campus and I’ve gained the necessary tools to proceed. A lot of reading and research. Create strategic plan for collaboration, institutionalize prevention. Report back to Title IX investigators at my institution. Plan to work in starting CMAN program as well as initiate other programs. Reaching out to and collaborating with men—male students and leaders—to be allies and leaders to speak into this topic, exposing our campus to the campus MAN program. Starting the conversation in regards to sexual assault, domestic violence with my Residential Life stuff. Immediately start training others about what I’ve learned. Educating our students to be change agents. Look at roles and make sure we have enough engagement to take care of the students. Have additional title IX training at school for investigators. Do more advocacy programs and utilize current organizations.


Rethink how risk reduction is done at our campus. Debrief conference with coalition. I’m thinking about student driven projects. To assist students and improve programming as a result of survey. Trying to share the message more with faculty and staff on campus. Encourage our peer education groups to take on a Men’s Action Network approach to peer education. Emphasize commitment to prevention programing. Become a more active advocate. Develop some goals with the student safety and life teams for what we will accomplish during the rest of the school year. Pilot program to see if prevention is affecting the right audience before putting it completely out there. Starting a brand new department on campus: campus safety and compliance. Up our bystander intervention revamp delivery presentation info. Training for campus safety staff and passive program. Implementing more in outreach programs. Creating more marketing and prevention. Report information to compliance team.

Working on new elements for our student training components. Better label SAFE ZONES on campus. Have more detailed conversations about what we should do. Further dialogue with our administration leaders. Look into risk reduction and help others to understand the difference between that and victim blaming. Talk to Student Life about action they can take. Seek mandatory faculty/staff training. Take back what I’ve learned to my peers to decide what avenues need to be improved regarding bystander intervention, assault prevention, etc. I would like to look into a peer-to-peer group to educate our student body using a bystander intervention training Compliance questions to ask community response team. Making sure we have all the plans needed in effect as much as possible. Improve our student education programming. Consider various community resources. Get involved in our Title IX office. Additional training for Title IX.

Engaging our college men—creating a culture of action with the men. Have more deliberate conversations. Making information more available to students, faculty and staff. Undertake initiative to create/implement culture survey. Sharing information with colleagues. Review some current programs for update opportunities. Going back and reviewing policies and procedures. Work on compliance policies. I am taking information on bystander training and trauma informed response back to my campus. We are lacking in both areas. Being an active bystander. In my future career will prepare for future activism on campus. Work together with my staff with further plans with what we can do. Team together for threats, protests and demonstrations. Collaboration with peers to implement procedures and policies. Reviewing training for student staff. Continue my research and collaborate. Get involved in our Title IX office.

Chart 23

Institutions That Attended The Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit 2016 Institution Adams Sate University Arapahoe Community College Colorado Christian College Colorado College Colorado Community College-Lowry Campus Colorado Mountain College Colorado State University Colorado State University-Pueblo Colorado Technical University Community College of Aurora Fort Lewis College Fort Range Community College Lamar Community College Metropolitan State University of Denver Pikes Peak Community College Red Rocks Community College United States Air Force Academy University of Colorado-Boulder University of Colorado-Colorado Springs University of Colorado-Denver University of Denver Organization Anne Munch Consulting Colorado Springs Police Department

State Institution Colorado University of Northern Colorado Colorado Western State Colorado University Colorado Colorado Technical University-Schaumburg Colorado Ball State University Colorado University of Northern Iowa Colorado Fort Hays State University Colorado Harvard Business School Colorado University of Central Missouri Colorado Chadron State College Colorado Doane College Colorado New Mexico Institute of Mining & Technology Colorado San Juan College Colorado St. John’s College-Santa Fe Colorado University of the Southwest Colorado Oklahoma Panhandle State University Colorado Oklahoma State University Colorado Oregon State University Colorado Black Hills State University Colorado Davis Applied Technical College Colorado Casper College Colorado Organizations State Organization Colorado End Rape on Campus Colorado Finney County Health Coalition-Live Well

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State Colorado Colorado Colorado Indiana Iowa Kansas Massachusetts Missouri Nebraska Nebraska New Mexico New Mexico New Mexico New Mexico Oklahoma Oklahoma Oregon South Dakota Utah Wyoming

State Florida Kansas


U.S. Office for Civil Rights Rocky Mountain Crisis Partners Safe2Tell Colorado TESSA The Phoenix Center at Auraria

Colorado Colorado Colorado Colorado Colorado

Husch Blackwell David Lisak Consulting End Rape on Campus Indianhead Community Action Agency

Missouri New Mexico North Carolina Wisconsin

Chart 24

Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit SurveyQuantitative Data (Appendix G) Overall Average

Logistics Average

Workshop Average

1

1.5

2

2.5

3

3.5

4

4.5

5

Chart 25

Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit Survey - Qualitative Data (Appendix G) 2016 Question 1: Initial Thoughts and Reactions The keynotes were incredible. Very useful I appreciate that it was region-specific. I and affordable, thank you for focusing on rarely have the opportunity to meet others that for us. in the field. It was good to bring this diverse group It was incredibly informative and together to discuss relevant and recent enlightening. I appreciated the great mix of topics and best practices. presenters and topics. Excellent! Great speakers, very userCritical information with a number of friendly and convenient. excellent speakers. Great keynotes and some great workshops. Great info—relevant. Excellent, took away concepts and topics. I really enjoyed the keynotes; great picks. Great to see all of the great local work Overall excellent. Looking forward to next being done. year. Very powerful and useful! Great opportunity. Information was extremely helpful. Great content. Love the regional focus. Question 2: What actions do you plan to take? Meet with Title IX team—review current Will engage in some process and policy policies, examine needed updates. Work discussions and will make use of regional on new and improved continuous training. partners for support and inspiration. I plan to review process and “beef up” where I can—Bystander Intervention is about the most promoted aspect on campus. Taking back material to our team to prioritize our training, environment and compliance efforts. Continue to have trauma-informed interviews and practices.

I plan on taking back some of the ideas for prevention and bystander education to improve our delivery of education in these areas. We intend to add specific messaging and programming around MANY of the topics covered. Further networking in our community to collaborate on prevention efforts.

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I was excited and energized! Ready to get back home and revamp policies that will benefit higher education. It was extremely valuable. Rich content, great speakers. Great diversity of sessions and a lot of experts. One of the best conferences that I have attended. Good presentations and speakers. Wonderful—so glad I attended. Fantastic, very useful. Presenters were amazing. Good variety of speakers and topics. Awesome! Will be back next year. Collaborating with other departments to attempt a training for faculty and staff about trauma-informed responses. I feel more equipped and empowered to raise awareness and implement programs around sexual assault. I will be revising the RA training to incorporate the supportive ways they can interact with their students. Bringing back a better Bystander Program Presentation for my campus!


Push for more stakeholder support and education. Focusing more on bystander model.

Letting others know and implement more training. Training for my department.

I want to be more educated on this topic. Improve my presentation skills.

Presentations and Workshops Program Outputs In addition to our regional summits, we work directly with college campuses interested in improving both their prevention and response efforts to gender-based violence. This includes specialized faculty and staff trainings, Jana’s Campaign speaking engagements and academic conference presentations. As illustrated in Chart 26, we have provided nearly 80 presentations and workshops on 31 college campuses and related conferences from 8 states and Washington, D.C.

Program Outcomes and Impact Chart 27 is a reflection of the impact of some of this collegiate work. Postpresentation comments and testimonials illustrate the positive results of this work. Chart 26

Presentations and Workshops 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Faculty/Staff Trainings

Speaking Engagements

College

State

University of Northern Iowa

Iowa

Baker University

Kansas

14

Bethany College

Kansas

14

Bethel College

Kansas

13, 16

Cloud County Community College

Kansas

Colby Community College

Kansas

Fort Hays State University

Kansas

13, 14, 15

Garden City Community College

Kansas

14

Hays Academy of Hair Design

Kansas

14

15

Hays Academy of Hair Design at Salina

Kansas

15

15

Hutchinson Community College

Kansas

Johnson County Community College

Kansas

Kansas State University

Conference Presentation

M2M

14

16 13 13, 14, 15, 16

13, 14, 15, 16

13 14

14

14, 15

Kansas

15

13

Neosho County Community College

Kansas

13

Pittsburg State University

Kansas

15

Pratt Community College

Kansas

16

University of Kansas

Kansas

13, 14, 15, 16

Washburn University

Kansas

University of Massachusetts- Amhurst

Massachusetts

Missouri Western State University

Missouri

Truman State University

Missouri

University of Missouri-St. Louis

Missouri

14

14 15 14

14

15 15

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University of Nebraska- Lincoln Dartmouth College Texas Women's University American University Kansas Academic Advising Network Conference

Nebraska New Hampshire

13, 14

14 14

Texas Washington, D.C.

13 14

Kansas

15

Hunting Ground Screening - FHSU

Kansas

15

Mask You Live In Screening - FHSU NACADA Region 7 Conference Manhattan AASCU (Am. Assoc. State Colleges and Univ.) - ADP Conf.

Kansas

15

Kansas

16

Louisiana

15 Chart 27

Post-Presentation Testimonials “Great speakers, very engaging!” “Loved this presentation!” “Thank you for sharing your passion and expertise with all of us. You have done amazing work and the difference you have made in this movement is a wonderful tribute to Jana!” “This presentation has inspired me to do something and take action. I want to help people, I want people to know I’m here for them, I want to prevent things from happening beforehand.” “I was truly touched by everything Curt had to say and the courage it takes to share his story.” “The presenter did a wonderful job connecting with students and being keenly aware of the realities they face on a day to day basis.” “It is admirable to see how Jana’s parents could make the transition from a negative moment that represents losing someone you love to continue with Jana’s goal to help women who suffer from domestic violence. I have no doubt that Jana is helping in spirit to help her parents continue with her goal.” “Thank you for choosing to work through the grief and pain to make the world a better place.” “Bravo to Jana’s family, friends and fellow social activists who have taken up the cause and continue the fight in her name. I think Jana is in a rare category of people whose both life and death had significant purpose.” “Although nothing can take away the pain and all of the questions, it is truly inspiring to know even though she is not physically here, she is making so many changes in so many different lives.” “I have seen Curt Brungardt speak three times now and have never been disappointed! With each presentation, each moving story, I become increasingly passionate about women’s rights and motivated to stop domestic and dating violence.”

“Domestic violence is an issue in every region, your actions are changing the world!” “FHSU and Jana’s Campaign are doing some wonderful things to address interpersonal violence!” “Your story hit me like a brick wall and brought tears to my eyes. I can’t explain to you how much I appreciate your honesty.” “I cannot thank you enough for sharing your story and making such an important impact on college campuses in our country.” “Very well done. She was very knowledgeable and you could tell that she was comfortable with what she was doing. Also, extremely passionate about the subject.” “I appreciate all that you and the others that work with and for Jana’s Campaign have done!” “Although I had heard of Jana’s story and am familiar with Jana’s Campaign, it still resonates with me each time I hear about the work that Christie, Curt and all of those involved in the organization are doing to honor Jana’s memory.” “Life is messy and scary and hard, but how much better of a place would it be if we all committed to fighting for someone else like Jana did?” “Jana’s Campaign honors her memory better than just about anything I can think of.”

“Jana Mackey was the definition of a citizen leader. She was an extraordinary citizen who found a passion about an injustice. She used her passion to attempt to produce change in society. Though her life was cut short, her legacy lives on. She is an inspiration.” “From listening to your speech, I would never guess you have been through a trauma in your lifetime. You are so happy! I love it! You send a message to everyone to keep living your life no matter what! You inspire me and picked me up as an individual. Thank you for that!”

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“The Brungardts’ presentation was not only a reminder to Doane College that dating violence can happen to anyone, it encouraged many students to speak out against dating violence. Their presentation had a lasting effect on students, encouraging them to be proactive towards the issue of domestic violence.” “By sharing their personal tragedy in a way that inspires hope, we all left the day believing each and every one of us are able to make a difference in the world.” “I have never heard a speech that moved me so much! I think from now on I will start to live my life more for others and be less selfish. Thank you for opening my eyes and sharing your story!”

“The presentation that Curt and Christie put on is a wonderful combination of testimony, education and a call to action. An auditorium full of college students can be a difficult audience but every member was engaged and the question and answer session was just as impressive as the actual presentation. Certainly one of the best presentations I’ve attended in four years.” “The Brungardts know how to engage a college audience. I was expecting just another speaker and I got so much more.” “Curt- In the past two days I have had so many conversations about your presentation! Each conversation includes many exclamation points and ‘wows’! You are making an incredible impact telling Jana’s Story! If you ever doubt it, let me know and I’ll remind you of what I’m hearing here!!”

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COMMUNITY EDUCATION

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74


COMMUNITY EDUCATION We believe in the power of speaking-out about the issues of gender and relationship violence. In partnership with communitybased organizations and agencies, we work to provide community-wide educational and prevention programs that reduce violence. Our effort also includes mobilizing others to volunteer and make a difference in their communities. Community Presentations. Jana’s Campaign board and staff members provide community presentations on various topics related to the prevention of gender and relationship violence. Audiences range from small community groups to large organizational settings and community-wide forums. Conference Workshops. Jana’s Campaign board and staff members also provide workshops on various topics for community, business and educational conferences. Our workshops are tailored to the conference needs and reflect our prevention approach to gender and relationship violence. In the Name of Love. In the Name of Love is an art exhibition that seeks to bring awareness to the issues of gender-based violence. The African art work was provided to Jana’s Campaign by a Namibian organization called Victims2Survivors. The pieces were originally displayed in the National Art Gallery of Namibia as part of the Unite to End GBV Exhibition, and was co-sponsored by the United Nations Development Programme and the Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS. Websites, Social Media Outlets and Videos. Jana’s Campaign uses various social media outlets for the purpose of educating about and preventing gender and relationship violence. Our YouTube videos, Facebook posts and Twitter account are used as tools to educate the general public about these important issues.

Region Impacted and Overall Program Outputs: Through our various community educational programs, we have partnered with a total of 82 community-based organizations from the states of Kansas, Oklahoma, Nebraska, Missouri, Texas, Minnesota and Oregon (Map 10). Chart 28, Chart 29 and Chart 30 illustrate our work with multiple community, conference and media partners. Additionally, our online and social media efforts play a large role in our community education programming. We use our various websites, Facebook, Twitter and our YouTube video channel in a way to educate the general public on key issues related to gender and relationship violence. Charts 31, 32, 33 and 34 illustrate our online and social media outputs. Map 10

Special Recognition In the summer of 2015, Drs. Curt and Christie Brungardt, founders of Jana’s Campaign, were recognized by Kansas Attorney General Derek Schmidt for their community work in Kansas. They both received their second Kansas Attorney General’s “State Service Award” for their efforts to build successful and certified batterers intervention programs statewide and to educate communities about coordinated community response teams.

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Community Presentations, Conference Workshops and Media Campaigns Program Outputs As reflected in Chart 28, Jana’s Campaign provided 51 community presentations and forums from 2013-2016. Nearly 5,000 people were directly reached. Additionally, Jana’s Campaign provided 18 conference presentations and workshops reaching nearly 2,000 people. Also during this time frame, we were interviewed by 14 local and regional media sources, reaching thousands more. Chart 28

Community Presentations and Forums 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Date 3/10/2013 4/18/13 7/1/13 9/7/13 9/8/13 9/12/13 9/28/13 10/14/13 10/18/13 11/20/13 1/17/14 2/7/14 2/8/14 2/11/14 3/3/14 3/27/14 4/10/15 5/3/14 8/19/14 8/26/14 9/25/14 10/15/14 11/1/14 1/13/15 1/25/15 2/27/15 3/1/15 3/23/15 6/24/15 8/24/15 9/14/15 9/26/15 10/2/15 10/24/15 10/25/15 11/14/15 1/15/16 2/4/16 2/5/16 3/25/16 4/9/16 4/25/16 4/29/16

Location Hays, KS Hutchinson, KS Houston, TX Hays, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Wichita, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Lawrence, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Lansing, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Alexandria, MN Hays, KS Emporia, KS Washington, DC Lawrence, KS Salina, KS Wichita, KS Wichita, KS Fort Riley, KS Hays, KS Wichita, KS Manhattan, KS Hays, KS Lawrence, KS Manhattan, KS Tulsa, OK Wichita, KS Lawrence, KS Wichita, KS Council Grove, KS Kensington, KS Hays, KS

Activity/Topic Jana Mackey Day of Service Hutchinson Crime Victim’s Candlelight Vigil BIP Group Session—AVDA Hays Academy of Hair Design Trinity Lutheran Church AAUW Meeting Empty Place at the Table Event Kansas Leadership Center Chamber of Commerce Chat Kiwanis Club Cut it Out presentation at Hays Academy of Hair Design In the Name of Love Art Exhibit In the Name of Love Art Exhibit Rotary Club Walk a Mile in Her Shoes Event Diane Nash Presentation Lansing State Correctional Facility Annual Spring Fling Western Kansas HR Management Assoc. USD 489 Learning Center Community Forum Chamber of Commerce After Hours Event United Communities Advocating Non-Violence Empty Place at the Table Event Kansas Prevention Coalition Metropolitan Memorial United Methodist Church KU Women of Law Hays Academy of Hair Design Wichita District Court Wichita City Council US Army Engineering Unit Battalion ADK Teacher’s Association United Methodist Church Riley Co DV Coalition Empty Place at the Table Event KU Jana Mackey Lecture Series North Central Regional CASA Meeting DVIS Tulsa Board of Directors Gender and Relationship Violence Community Discussion KU Women of Law KS Fundraiser National Organization for Women Council Grove City Lake Association Training of Foster Parents—Impact of Domestic Violence on Children Spring Art Gallery Walk

76

Total Involved 85 50 22 300 150 25 110 50 45 19 35 30 150 20 125 200 162 115 28 15 40 250 150 50 12 175 100 8 10 400 18 132 40 123 250 20 35 103 150 121 80 15 400


6/21/16 9/29/16 10/8/16 10/15/16 10/27/16 11/1/16 12/1/16 Total Involved

Junction City, KS Lawrence, KS Wichita, KS Hays, KS Ottawa, KS Leoti, KS Lawrence, KS

Geary County Domestic Violence Task Force Fundraiser Event—Paul and Stephanie Davis Purple Mile Event Empty Place at the Table Event Community Presentations (2) Parent and Community Forum Toss for a Cause Fundraiser

21 50 100 131 79 16 165 4,980

Chart 29

Conference Presentations and Workshops 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Date 4/5/13 4/6/13 7/15-19/13 9/26/13 10/9/13 10/15/13 10/18/13 10/29/13 10/2/14 10/14/14 10/28/14 12/2/14 2/11/15

Location Topeka, KS Manhattan, KS Uganda Hutchinson, KS Springfield, MO Hays, KS Springfield, MO Houston, TX Overland Park, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Emporia, KS Topeka, KS

4/23/15 10/27/15 10/29/15 10/8/16 10/21/16 Total Involved

Wichita, KS Wichita, KS Springfield, MO Hays, KS Okmulgee, OK

Activity/Topic Victim Rights Conference KSU Non-Violence Conference Women’s Empowerment and Development Conference KS Association of Court Management Conference Healing Communities Conference Northwest Kansas DV Summit Stop the Violence Conference BIP Conference—AVDA JCCC Community DV Conference Domestic Violence Summit NW KS Workplace Violence Workshop BIP State Conference KS Coalition Against Sexual & Domestic Violence Prevention Conference Kansas Victims’ Rights Conference Kansas Department of Education Conference STOP the Violence Conference Sorroptomist South Central Regional Conference Warriors Honor Women Conference

Total Involved 450 50 45 143 80 110 80 150 150 130 37 67 22 45 26 250 120 40 1995

Chart 30

Online Campaign and Media Presentations and Interviews 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Date 3/22/13 9/25/13 1/9/14 1/16/14 2/25/14 4/4/14 4/16/14 6/17/14 10/8/14 4/23/15 9/1/15 10/2/15 6/8/16 7/12/16

Location Oregon Online Online Hays, KS Hays, KS Hays, KS Kirksville, MO Hays, KS Alexandria, MN Hays, KS Hays, KS Manhattan, KS Colorado Springs, CO Hays, KS

Activity/Topic Oregon Radio Station Interview UN Stop Rape Now Campaign Conceal PSA Video Release Hays Daily News Interview Eagle Communications Interview Hays Post Interview Kirksville TV Interview Verizon Press Conference Radio Program Interview KAYS Radio Interview Eagle Radio Interview Local Radio Interview KOAA Interview KU Pediatric Series Program Webinar

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Total Involved Pacific NW International National Western KS Western KS Western KS Northern MO Western KS Western MN Western KS Western KS NE KS Colorado Kansas


Websites, Social Media Outlets and Videos Program Outputs We at Jana’s Campaign believe that online and social media avenues are an effective way to educate the general public about important issues of gender and relationship violence. Our strategy is to use these platforms to educate and prevent violence. Chart 31 shows our website data which includes over 170,000 views of the Jana’s Campaign, Heartland Campus Safety Summit, Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit and Midwest Campus Safety Summit sites. Charts 32, 33 and 34 show the general outputs on our active Facebook and Twitter accounts. Finally, Chart 35 illustrates the use of our YouTube channel in related videos.

Program Outcomes and Impact When viewing the chatter and testimonials from Charts 36, 37 and 38, Jana’s Campaign online and social media outputs are encouraging important conversations and discussions about gender and relationship violence. These educational methods are providing a “space” for the general public to engage with us and one another about important issues surrounding our work. Chart 31

Website Data 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Website

Views

Jana’s Campaign 2013—2016

Sessions

Users

New Visitors

Returning Visitors

Average Amount of Time

108,193

48,804

34,565

70.7%

29.3%

2:15

Jana’s Campaign 2013

21,560

7,455

4,482

59%

41%

3:27

Jana’s Campaign 2014

25,384

10,118

6,410

61.70%

38.30%

2:56

Jana’s Campaign 2015

34,509

17,852

13,486

76.20%

23.80%

1:40

Jana’s Campaign 2016

26,740

13,649

10,534

76.60%

23.40%

1:52

Heartland Campus Safety Summit 2013—2016

48,092

16,412

11,179

68.2%

31.8%

1:44

Heartland Campus Safety Summit 2013

3,932

1,624

804

50.50%

49.50%

2:57

Heartland Campus Safety Summit 2014

11,432

3,368

1,993

58.60%

41.40%

2:16

Heartland Campus Safety Summit 2015

17,519

7,356

5,904

80.10%

19.90%

1:10

Heartland Campus Safety Summit 2016

15,009

4,064

2,546

62.20%

37.80%

1:50

Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit 2016

11,446

4,727

3,390

71.70%

28.30%

1:11

1,913

958

664

69.30%

30.70%

1:55

Midwest Campus Safety Summit 2016

Top Countries United States, Russia, United Kingdom, Canada, Brazil United States, Kosovo, India, Canada, United Kingdom United States, Brazil, India, Kosovo, Macedonia United States, Russia, Canada, United Kingdom, Australia United States, Russia, United Kingdom, Kyrgyzstan, Australia United States, Brazil, United Kingdom, China, Russia United States, Russia, Canada, Germany, India United States, Brazil, India, Russia, Italy United States, Brazil, China, Japan, Russia United States, United Kingdom, Russia, Brazil, China United States, Russia, United Kingdom, Kyrgyzstan, Brazil United States, United Kingdom, Russia, Iraq, Australia

Chart 32 Chart 33

Jana’s Campaign Facebook Page 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Year Likes Average Monthly Organic Reach Average Monthly Engagement

Top 10 Countries Involved with Facebook

2013 2,716

2014 3,832

2015 5,464

2016 7,501

N/A

N/A

174,834

388,379

N/A

N/A

8,100

10,514

United States United Kingdom Canada Australia Bangladesh

78

Malaysia South Africa India Brazil China


Chart 34

Jana’s Campaign Twitter Page (@JanasCampaign) 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Month/Year December 2016 November 2016 October 2016 September 2016 August 2016 July 2016 June 2016 May 2016 April 2016 March 2016 February 2016 January 2016 December 2015 November 2015 October 2015 September 2015 August 2015 July 2015 June 2015 May 2015 April 2015 March 2015 February 2015 January 2015 December 2014 November 2014 October 2014 September 2014 Totals

Tweets 20 33 30 17 19 16 16 60 48 43 51 46 45 38 20 502

Tweet Impressions 5,375 9,052 9,325 4,240 6,868 7,005 5,226 16,900 9,086 11,300 11,200 11,500 9,456 6,841 6,741 5,930 7,529 5,317 6,225 4,404 5,208 3,549 3,705 4,549 2,249 1,762 2,403 1,611 184,556

Profile Visits

Mentions

291 446 466 402 1,379 314 183 202 350 403 569 368 541 724 187 6,825

New Followers 8 15 23 13 8 2 10 2 7 6 13 10 10 28 10 165

Chart 35

Jana’s Campaign YouTube Channel 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Video Name December 10, 2009 Press Conference Part 1—Topeka, KS December 10, 2009 Press Conference Part 2—Topeka, KS KCSDV—A Man’s Issue KCSDV—Jana’s Story Brungardts Share Progress on Local TV Part 1 Brungardts Share Progress on Local TV Part 2 Jana’s Story of Domestic Violence—From Tragedy to Action—English Jana’s Story of Domestic Violence—From Tragedy to Action—Chinese Subtitles Jana’s Story of Domestic Violence—From Tragedy to Action—Spanish Subtitles Jana’s Story of Domestic Violence—From Tragedy to Action—Korean Subtitles Jana’s Story of Domestic Violence—From Tragedy to Action—German Subtitles Jana’s Story of Domestic Violence—From Tragedy to Action—Polish Subtitles Jana’s Story of Domestic Violence—From Tragedy to Action—Swedish Subtitles Jana’s Light Will Shine Watch for the Signs—PSA for Jana’s Campaign (30 sec) Watch for the Signs—PSA for Jana’s Campaign (90 sec) Conceal—PSA for Jana’s Campaign (90 sec) Conceal—PSA for Jana’s Campaign (30 sec) Coaching Boys Into Men—Training Video by Jana’s Campaign Campus Men’s Action Network PSA—It’s Time

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Date Uploaded 1/22/10 1/22/10 9/30/10 9/30/10 3/9/11 3/9/11 12/6/11 9/21/12 12/12/12 6/10/13 8/10/13 8/19/13 8/19/13 10/30/13 12/8/13 12/8/13 12/8/13 12/8/13 8/19/14 8/10/15

Number of Views 67 56 161 454 188 65 31,183 182 366 177 202 98 109 2,147 293 1,164 2,470 256 1,355 48

6 13 26 15 11 13 6 90


FHSU Campus Men’s Action Network PSA—No More Campus Men’s Action Network PSA—Not This Man Campus Men’s Action Network PSA—It’s On Us The Impact Project The Impact Project Extended Mini-Grants Slideshow—June 2015 Service Projects and Mini-Grants Slideshow 2016-2016 Total Number of Views

8/10/15 8/10/15 8/10/15 11/11/15 12/2/15 6/15/16 8/26/16

35 278 37 17 123 17 18 41,566

Chart 36

Facebook Testimonials 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 “Empowering and insightful information for anyone, male or female” –Debbie McKain “Curt, AVDA is so very grateful for the amazing training you provided Houston coaches today. We look forward to having you back to further launch Coaching Boys into Men in our community! Thank you!” –Sherri Alexander Kendall “What a difference you are making, thank you from so many.” –Mary Jo Krier Heyka “We are so blessed to be a part of Jana’s Campaign. Jana’s memory lives strong in the hearts of so many!” –Lanae Lang “Jana’s Campaign is an important voice in the Kansas discussion of domestic violence. I’m so glad they’ve continued on for years after the horrible murder that started it.” –Brian Thomas “Wow, I just looked up Jana’s Campaign. So thankful that her family has developed such an organization for helping others after enduring such a tragic loss themselves.” –Mary B. Dickinson “You are doing amazing things to educate others about gender and relationship violence across the country!” –Pam Lamb “Thank you for visiting our school and providing our students with powerful information on safe and healthy relationships. You made a positive impact on our school!” –Melanie Scott “What a wonderful project! Thank you so much for spreading such important information! So many benefit from your good work!” – Suellyn Stenger “Thank you so much to everyone at Jana’s Campaign for all of the amazing work that you do. I am thankful for you all!” –Ashley Templeton “This makes me ache…She has had an incredibly positive impact on my life. Because of Jana I am awake to the cycle of power and control. Thank you for carrying a torch for her. Because of you I woke up. Thank you. I’m so so sorry your sweet gal is not here to hold. Her heart and your bravery are saving lives.” –Hilary Brown “What a difference you are making. You are making Jana so proud. Thank you for your compassion. We are proud of you.” –Lori Hertel “Thank you for courageously sharing the picture and starting a really difficult, but extremely important dialogue about rape-culture and gender-based violence. Happy to hear this is moving in a positive and productive direction.” –Abby Maska “Thank you for presenting at our in-service. You have such an important message and I learned a lot!” –Allison Wilkins ”It is awesome work you are all doing… Keep doing what you are doing-you are making a difference for me-I haven’t found my voice yet although my heart speaks loudly for my mom who was a victim of domestic violence.” –Kaye Scott Roy “Jana's Campaign has educated youth and campus leaders across Kansas and, in fact, across the nation. There are few nonprofits focused on prevention and education, influencing the root cause of gender based violence and oppression. This organization is impacting current and future generations and will contribute to the eradication of this epidemic. Thank you, Jana's Campaign. You are filling a void and changing the world.” –Kari Ann Rinker “Don’t stop educating all of us via FB. I ended a 3.5 year relationship that was toxic and unhealthy…thanks to the posts I read. A blessing in disguise. Thank you.” –Kansas Facebook Follower “I just talked to a girlfriend about it and I think for the first time in my life I feel like fighting. I don’t feel breakable anymore. I can’t begin to thank you for the work you are doing. You are truly gifted with your passion and leadership abilities.” –Danielle Feist “Thank you for coming out here to KU! You are all doing amazing work, and I know someday your campaign will make it all the way out to Washington.” –Laura Loyet “I had the chance to attend your session at the Manhattan Counselor’s Camp and appreciated what you had to say. Our students need as much info on healthy relationships as possible.” –Melanie Scott “Thank you two for coming today! You both had such a huge impact. I’m so sorry for your loss. Jana’s story is so crazy. It lets other people know if it can happen to her, it can happen to anyone. I appreciate you guys coming in so much. It means a lot to me because it really is a horrible thing. I just wanted to say thanks!” –Reagan Kalp “My students didn’t know what your organization was about and after a few attempts of explaining I finally just sent them to your website and Facebook. They are fired up now and ready to get started on a project at school. They had no idea how common dating violence or rape were. The thing they found the most interesting was the survey you posted about when people thought rape was ok. Please keep posting all the great articles!” –Cathy Jones “Thank you for all that you do! It is so critical to have education and prevention efforts in the coordinated response to gender-based violence.” –Michelle McCormick

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“I have been following this page for nearly a year. Jana's Campaign is more than what the name suggests. I'm from Whangarei, NZ and our country could really follow this campaign and its structure. Domestic violence is mind blowing here in Aotearoa! I and my children are survivors of Domestic violence. But we are the lucky ones. We do have a "It’s Not OK!" National campaign, but is only scratching the surface. Jana's Campaign covers a huge range of areas where violence is concerned. Keep up the amazing work!” –Mereana Christine Warbick “I had the pleasure of attending the presentation of Jana's Campaign with speakers Christie and Curt Brungardt. I think this is a very worthy cause to help promote awareness of abuse and domestic violence especially for our young people that are just starting out in this area of dating and looking for a suitable mate. I can't say enough about how awesome the Brungardt's are and my heart goes out to them.” –Kathy Walker Harris “Jana's Campaign is an inspiring organization fighting to end gender and relationship violence. The world needs more organizations like this!!!” –Anthony Singer “Keep up the good work. You are touching lives and making a difference.” –Katy Parker “Doing great work to raise awareness and humility.” –Danny Cooper “A truly awesome campaign!! They do so much to raise awareness and educate all people about abuse, assault and all gender based violence. I am in awe of the work the Brungardts have done to keep other families from the pain of losing a loved one. A pain they know all to well! I just can't say enough!!” –Kim Kepka “A campaign close to my heart...doing wonderful work to better every community they come into contact with.” –Sase Fleenor Chart 37

Twitter Testimonials 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 “Domestic violence is a prevalent issue that needs to be spoken about. Look up Jana’s Campaign on FB @JanasCampaign. Learn and prevent!!” –@MalloryLantz “Looking forward to hearing from Curt and Christie with Jana’s Campaign. #BearsImpact #Turner202Strong”—@mrst_bears “I am proud of my FCCLA members who felt that relationship abuse was important took the reins and brought in Jana’s Campaign #leavealegacy” –@MissGlessFCS “So true! Thank you, Jana’s Campaign! #SpeakUp #SaySomething #EndAbuse #NoMore” –@PamelaJacobs “Jana’s Campaign presentation on relationship violence was excellent—and eye opening. Story in the Tribune and online later this week.”—@CarolB_Tribune “Another fabulous event to support a wonderful cause! Jana’s Campaign we love you Curt & Christie! #domesticviolenceawareness” – @rejuvenatehays “Jana’s Campaign annual fundraising event was a success!” –@hayspost “New PSA for Jana’s Campaign: Some things should be hidden. Gender violence isn’t one of them.” –@cgarrety “Our friends at Jana’s Campaign have created this great video sharing their daughter’s story. We’re inspired by…” –@WcofGD “New DV Tagging Law is in effect in KS! Congrats to Jana’s Campaign for their hard work” –@KS_NOW “Thanks to the wonderful people @JanasCampaign. Such a valuable message for all students. Thanks to all the CCHS students that participated.” –@FCCLACC “Had an amazing presentation from @JanasCampaign today at Clifton-Clyde HS. Thanks to @FCCLACC for sponsoring them to come #224eagles” –@baker_kansas “So grateful for the support and assistance of @JanasCampaign. They are great advocates and people! #Turner202Strong #THSDECA – @mrst_bears “@QuinterHighScho Thanks to Curt/Christie of @JanasCampaign for presenting today. #TeenDatingViolenceAwarenessMonth” – @BigLee_31 “A great day of professional development with @JanasCampaign! Looking forward to implementing the lessons!” –j@ohnsoncounsels “A big thank you to @JanasCampaign for sharing your story with us @SolomonSchools” –@DdooleyDustin “Thanks to Christie B. and @JanasCampaign for working with our Freshman today! Important info, great cause! #Knightpride” – @vhsknights “Thank you to @JanasCampaign & @HuschBlackwell for putting together the Heartland Campus Safety Summit! Great time & information! #HCSS2016” –@esuthrive “Thankful for the opportunity to attend the Heartland Campus Safety Summit @JanasCampaign” –@tom_taldo “Thank you @JanasCampaign for teaching us @USD265_GHS about dating violence and violence in general.” –@sassy_83_masta “Thanks to @JanasCampaign for presenting at @USD245_GHS today.” –@Goddard_Media “Humbled to listen to Dr. Curt and Christie Brungardt @JanasCampaign tonight at Ottawa University. Help stop Domestic Violence.” – @tom_taldo “Fantastic presentation! Thank you for talking to our students.” –@tweinbrenner448 “Thanks to @JanasCampaign for talking to 9th graders about Safe Dates. Amazing group & powerful message! #Knightpride” – @vhsknights “Can not thank @JanasCampaign enough for coming to the Pratt Community & @prattcc for educating us on domestic violence & prevention” –@goody_scott

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“Thanks to @JanasCampaign for coming to @CMSPride to talk to our @Coleman_Grade_7. Very important things for our young men and women to know.” –@HallNola “The @JanasCampaign lecture at north was great. People our age could learn a lot from it!” –@Denaeadriel “We would like to thank @JanasCampaign for speaking at HIS today. Great information! –@ihs_messenger “Thrilled to see @JanasCampaign expanding #dv efforts out west! @HopeLineVerizon” –@MeaganDPR “Follow @JanasCampaign to see all the great things they are doing! Great assembly today!” –@Obeautiful315 “Campus initiatives & resources like @ItsOnUs @ucmgreendot @JanasCampaign @CleryCenter help make change happen on campus #TheHuntingGround” –@UCMAAmbrose “Thanks for a great conference #HCSS2015 I always learn and gain great knowledge & ideas to take back to campus! Thank you!” – @tnord4 “’The Janas of the world are the ones we don’t worry about. If it can happen to Jana, it can happen to anyone.’ #HCSS2015” – @andreactually “So thankful to be in Kansas presenting at @JanasCampaign Heartland Summit. Q&A tonight, Keynote tomorrow.” –@andreactually “Excited to head out to the (sold out) @JanasCampaign Heartland Campus Safety Summit tomorrow. #lovelearning” –mollsrb30 “@JanasCampaign I learned so much! Thanks for helping me “Be the Change.” I’ll blog on domestic violence. #domesticviolence #preventviolence” –@Nancy_Advocate “Remembering the life of Jana Mackey and all the good @JanasCamapgin has done for #Kansas youth since this tragedy.” – @WillowDVCenter “@JanasCampaign Thx! Incredible 2 see how many people rallied together to send the message that #domesticviolence is unacceptable! #noMayPac” –@BreakthroughUS “I loved what Curt Brugnardt, from @JanasCampaign said today about re-writing the Man Code. #CoachingBoysIntoMen #BuildingHealthyFamilies” –@cghs_fcs “Great time hearing from @JanasCampaign & @AUPeers about ending relationship violence!” –@aerenbaum “Don’t think I’ve ever experienced such efficient communication between such an enormous, diverse group of people #HCSS2014” – @koreyll “A big thank you to Curt Brungardt for sharing his daughter’s story, men’s part in violence prevention @JanasCampaign” – @UNLWomensCenter Chart 38

YouTube Testimonials 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 “There are 4 girls in my family. All three have been a victim of domestic violence. One sister was beaten and raped by her husband, the other was threated to be killed by a boyfriend, two were stalked and threatened by a boyfriend, and I was one of them. It is more common than you would like to believe. We all came from a good family, we have a loving Father, and still we were in the line of fire. Volunteer your services in any way you can, let’s change society for the better.” “This is real and happens every day around the world. My friend has been stalked for 21 years by her ex-husband and without the constant support of friends (and the law), she would be dead or maimed. Ladies, speak out, tell people and do not be afraid to run and hide.” “I was a victim of Domestic Abuse; however, the law was on his side when I reported. My home and its contents were destroyed form my abuser, I had nowhere to go. Because we were unmarried and the fact that he had access into my home, he could destroy my home and its contents without charge. He even took my roof off. Water poured into my home with live electrical wires everywhere and later found out a gas vent pipe was leaking which caused me to feel ill. Police said it was Civil. But there was nothing Civil about it! The laws must change, Please get the word out. Stop the violence now! Believe Her Now!” “Keep up the good work! Is it possible for a woman to be physically and emotionally abused and not show it at work or in public and what are some of the signs I should look for? This woman is married with children, I’m sure she’s not in an abusive relationship, but something keeps nagging at me about something that happened a few months ago. I can’t stop thinking about it. Hope I am wrong though.”

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APPENDIX

83


84


Appendix A

Safe Dates Pre-/Post-Test Name:

Class period:

Write your answers in the spaces provided.

1. List three examples of emotional dating abuse. a. b. c. 2. List three examples of physical dating abuse. a. b. c. 3. List two warning signs, or “red flags,” that a person may be a victim of dating abuse. a. b. 4. List two warning signs, or “red flags,” that a person may be abusing his or her girlfriend or boyfriend. a. b. 5. How can you help a friend who is in an abusive relationship?

continued on next page

Safe Dates. © 2004, 2010 by Hazelden Foundation. All rights reserved. Duplicating this page for personal or group use is permissible.

85


6. List two things you can do to keep your anger from getting out of control. a.

b.

7. List two things you can do to protect yourself from sexual assault on a date. a.

b.

Write “T” for True or “F” for False on the line in front of each question below. _____ 8. Emotional and physical abuse are equally serious. _____ 9. Any forced sexual activity is sexual assault, even kissing. _____ 10. Both females and males abuse other people. _____ 11. Abuse goes away after time if you just ignore it. _____ 12. Abuse may be used to control the way a person thinks, acts, or feels. _____ 13. Sometimes a person’s response to anger is uncontrollable. _____ 14. Conflict will occur in all relationships. _____ 15. Gender stereotyping can lead to abuse. _____ 16. Both males and females are victims of abuse. _____ 17. Date and acquaintance rape victims are most often teenagers.

Safe Dates. © 2004, 2010 by Hazelden Foundation. All rights reserved. Duplicating this page for personal or group use is permissible.

86


Appendix B

Safe Dates Today’s Date (mm/dd/yy) Please help us by taking a few minute to give your honest reactions to this program. Your responses will help us to improve future programs.

/

/

Please answer the following questions on a scale of 4 to 1, in which 4 signifies Strongly Agreeing with the statement and 1 signifies Strongly Disagreeing with the statement. PROGRAM As a result of this program I believe I am better able to:

STRONGLY AGREE

1. Help students understand what constitutes healthy and abusive dating relationships.

4

STRONGLY DISAGREE 3

2

1

2. Identify and discussing dating abuse, its causes and consequences. 3. Provide students with the skills and resources to help themselves or friends in abusive dating relationships. 4. Provide students with the skills to develop healthy dating relationships, including positive communication, anger management and conflict resolution. 5. The content of this program was current, accurate and sequenced properly, and increased my understanding of the topic. PRESENTER 6. The presenter was effective in the delivery of the program content and activities. 7. The presenter was responsive to questions. 8. The presenter is an expert in the topic area. GENERAL TRAINING 9. The materials, handouts and visual aids were effective and useful. 10. The training environment was comfortable and conducive to learning. If dissatisfied, please explain: 11. I would recommend this training to a colleague. 12. What did you like most about this training? (use back of sheet if needed) 13. What changes would you suggest to make this program more effective? (use back of sheet if needed)

12/07

12/07

Thank you for your time and consideration in completing this evaluation. Your feedback is important to us. Please use back side of sheet for additional comments.

87

0287130214

0287130214


Appendix C

Teen Gender Violence Service Project Mini-Grants 2016-2017 Date: ______________________

MINI-GRANT APPLICATION

Student(s) applying for mini-grant: Name:_____________________ Grade:_____________________ Email:_____________________ Phone:_____________________

Name:_____________________ Grade:_____________________ Email:_____________________ Phone:_____________________

Name:_____________________ Grade:_____________________ Email:_____________________ Phone:_____________________

Which student will be lead contact for this project? _____________________________________________ Type of Organization: FCCLA project______ Classroom project_______ Student organization/club project_______ School/Organization Name and Address: ___________________________________________________________ Teacher/Advisor’s Name and Position: _____________________________________________________________ Teacher/Advisor Email and Phone: ________________________________________________________________ Estimated Project Reach: ___________________________ Date(s) of Project______________________________ Brief description of proposed project (include how the project relates to teen dating violence, who will be impacted by the project [students, community, etc.], timeline): _____________________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________________ Brief description of what the $100 mini-grant will be used for: _____________________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________________ Submitted by: ____________________________________ Signature of lead contact

______________________________________________________ Signature of teacher/advisor Date

For questions, information, or assistance with your application, please contact the Jana’s Campaign office at (785) 656-0324 or email janascampaign@gmail.com 88


Appendix D

On a scale from 1-7, with 1 as ‘I strongly disagree’ and 7 as ‘I strongly agree’, rate the following statements. Rate each statement about how you feel before the program.

Strongly Disagree

Strongly Agree

1) I have a clear understanding of what a healthy relationship is compared to an unhealthy relationship. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 2) I am aware of the various warning signs regarding teen dating violence. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 3) I realize teen dating violence is a serious problem. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 4) I understand the different types of dating violence. (cyber, physical, emotional, verbal, control) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 5) I realize the importance of reporting teen dating violence and am aware of who I can report to. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7

On a scale from 1-7, with 1 as ‘I strongly disagree’ and 7 as ‘I strongly agree’, rate the following statements. Rate each statement about how you felt after the program.

Strongly Disagree

Strongly Agree

1) I have a clear understanding of what a healthy relationship is compared to an unhealthy relationship. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 2) I am aware of the various warning signs regarding teen dating violence. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 3) I realize teen dating violence is a serious problem. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 4) I understand the different types of dating violence. (cyber, physical, emotional, verbal, control) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 5) I realize the importance of reporting teen dating violence and am aware of who I can report to. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 6) What do you think you can (or will) do as a result of this presentation? _______________________________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________________________ 89


Appendix E

Jana’s Campaign Post-Only Presentation Online Questionnaire

1.) Please provide your thoughts/response to the presentation.

2.) What changes do you think might happen as a result of attendance by all students?

3.) Additional comments:

90


Appendix F

Heartland Campus Safety Summit Evaluation 1. On a scale from 5 to 1 (with 5 being very satisfied and 1 being very dissatisfied) how satisfied were you with the following sessions. Please rate the sessions you attended and provide any extra comments on the back.

2. How satisfied were you with... 5

4

3

Availability of papers/handouts Opportunities to network Online registration Summit website Summit facilities Summit overall

91

2

1


3. What are your initial thoughts and reactions after this conference?

4. What actions do you plan on taking as a result of attending this conference? These can be individual actions or could be collective action by your school or organization

5. What suggestions do you have for possible topics for the next Heartland Campus Safety Summit?

6. If you would like to join the Jana's Campaign newsletter list, please provide your email address here.

7. If you have any other comments or suggestions about the summit, please provide those here.

92


Appendix G

2016 Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit Evaluation 1. On a scale from 1 to 5 (with 1 being very dissatisfied and 5 being very satisfied) how satisfied were you with the following sessions: JUNE 8TH Keynote: Confronting the Reality of Sexual Violence on the College Campus –

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

David Lisak

Comments:

Collaborative Campus Models – Part 1: Chuck Ambrose, Shari Bax, Steve Jordan, and Loretta Martinez

Comments:

Collaborative Campus Models – Part 2: Jessica Vogan, Nathan Kubes, and Chris Luekenga

Comments:

Partnerships Between Title IX and Victim Services – Part 1: Sarah William and Megan Clark

Comments:

Partnerships Between Title IX and Victim Services – Part 2: Sarah J. Berg, Will Dewese, and Nelia Viveiros

Comments:

Approaching Prevention Progressively – Part 1: Kimberly Dickman

Comments:

Approaching Prevention Progressively – Part 2: Kimberly Dickman

Comments:

93


The Hunting Ground Film Screening & Facilitated Discussion –

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

Annie Clark and Andrea Pino

Comments:

JUNE 9TH Keynote: Sexual Assault: Naming the Unnamed Conspirator – Anne Munch

Comments:

Dating Violence Prevention Programming on College Campuses – Kerry Patterson, Helen & Arthur E. Johnson

Comments:

Title IX Campus Obligations: Policies and Protocols – Sandy Roesti

NA

Comments:

Changing Campus Climate Through “Supporting Survivors” –

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

Sarah Williams

Comments:

Colorado College Campus Safety Blended Model – Nick Calkins and Jason Newton

Comments:

Clery Compliance: How Your Institution Can Avoid the Most Common Clery Fines – Derek Teeter

Comments:

94


Creating a B.A.D.A.S.S. Active Bystander Intervention Campaign –

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

Homegrown Prevention: Leveraging Homegrown Expertise to Maximize Sex Assault 1 Prevention –

2

3

4

5

NA

2

3

4

5

NA

Heather Horton

Comments:

Combining Primary Prevention and Risk Reduction Programming to Increase the Efficacy of Sexual Assault Prevention on College Campuses – Mellisa Holtzman and Chadwick Menning

Comments:

Title IX Online Learning Systems: Digital Compliance with Federal Regulations – Stephanie K. Ferguson

Comments:

Safe2Tell: Lessons Learned in School Safety from K-12 to Higher Education — Susan Payne

Comments:

Bystander Training for All – Teresa Wroe and Julie Volckens

Comments:

Kendra Gallegos Reichle, Molly Wieser, Haeryon Kim, Molly Turner, and Samantha Garcia

Comments:

Infusion of Gender Violence Prevention into College Curricula: Multi-level Approaches, 1 Strategies, Challenges and Resources – Alan Heisterkamp and Michael Fleming

Comments:

95


Trauma-Informed Approach to Campus Safety –

1

2

3

4

5

NA

Engaging Men in the Prevention and Risk-Reduction of Sexual and Relationship Violence 1 on College Campuses –

2

3

4

5

NA

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

1

2

3

4

5

NA

Opportunities to network/interact

1

2

3

4

5

NA

Online registration

1

2

3

4

5

NA

Summit website

1

2

3

4

5

NA

Summit facilities

1

2

3

4

5

NA

Summit overall

1

2

3

4

5

NA

SherryLynn Boyles

Comments:

Trent Claypool and Katie Gordon

Comments:

“Be a B.O.S.S.TM” – The evolution of a bystander intervention initiative and strategies for 1 success– Gillian Kaag

Comments:

Sexual Assault Prevention = Stopping Offenders – Kimberly Dickman

Comments:

Understanding Consent – Anne Munch

Comments:

Trauma-Informed Investigations – Heather Horton and Maria Mendez

Comments:

2. How satisfied were you with…

96


3. What are your initial thoughts and reactions after this conference?

4. What actions do you plan on taking as a result of attending this conference? These can be individual actions or collective action by your school or organization.

5. What suggestions do you have for possible topics for the next Rocky Mountain Campus Safety Summit?

6. If you would like to join the Jana’s Campaign newsletter list, please provide your email address here:

97

Jana's Campaign 2013-2016 Assessment Data & Impact Report  
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