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Izumi, U., Kazuko, S., Mariko, K., et al. (2014) A Perspective of Public Health Nurses on the Human Relations and Behavioral Characteristics of Fathers Who Abused Their Children. Japanese Journal of Public health Nursing, 2, 2-11.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Support Provided by Public Health Nurses for Fathers Who Have Abused Their Children—As Observed in Cases of Child Neglect and Physical or Psychological Abuse

    AUTHORS: Izumi Ueda

    KEYWORDS: Public Health Nurse, Child Abuse, Father, Support Contents

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Nursing, Vol.6 No.2, February 25, 2016

    ABSTRACT: This study aims to identify the support to provide to fathers who have abused children as reported by public health nurses (PHNs). In this study, a qualitative descriptive design was applied to the data analysis. Interviewees were 10 public health nurses (PHNs) in charge of child abuse services for at least 5 years at public health centers. The study analyzed 13 cases reported in the interviews. Measures to support fathers who abuse their children as suggested by PHNs were classified into direct support to the father, support to other family members, and support to be provided by others involved including related organizations. The direct support to the father includes “gaining an in-depth understanding of the abusive situation and psychological states of those involved”, “refraining from involvement in areas where it is difficult to understand the personality of the father”, and others. Support of other family members includes “understanding the marital relationship and assessing the qualities of the relationship”, “refraining from matters that will involve divorce”, and others. Support to be provided by others including related organizations includes “understanding the value of social exchange and assessment of the ability to create and maintain interpersonal relationships”, “establishing support arrangements to enable intervention when necessary”, and others. The interviews report that PHNs arrange support measures that enable intervention as it becomes required, and that this enables learning about child-abuse preventing activities.