The ANROWS Digital Library provides links to a broad range of evidence in the violence against women sector including research papers, reports and resources.

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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://anrows.intersearch.com.au/anrowsjspui/handle/1/15300
Record ID: 8b334f48-4740-4392-bf8c-545641c38541
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DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorCullen, Patriciaen
dc.contributor.authorLongbottom, Marleneen
dc.contributor.authorWorner, Fayeen
dc.contributor.authorHackett, Mareeen
dc.contributor.authorIvers, Rebeccaen
dc.contributor.authorClapham, Kathleenen
dc.contributor.authorBennett-Brook, Keziahen
dc.contributor.authorCoombes, Julieannen
dc.contributor.authorWalker, Natashaen
dc.contributor.authorMackean, Tamaraen
dc.date.accessioned2022-06-30T23:18:10Z-
dc.date.available2022-06-30T23:18:10Z-
dc.date.issued9999en
dc.identifier.urihttps://anrows.intersearch.com.au/anrowsjspui/handle/1/15300-
dc.description.abstractIt is imperative that access to primary health care services is equitable as health care practitioners are often the first responders to women who experience violence. This is of particular importance for First Nations women who disproportionately experience interpersonal and structural violence when compared to non-First Nations women, as well as the ongoing impact of colonization, racism, and intergenerational trauma. To understand how primary health care services can provide equitable and effective care for First Nations women, we explored how trauma and violence informed care is integrated in primary health care settings through the lens of an equity-oriented framework. A systematic search of electronic databases included Medline (via Ovid), Scopus, Informit, and PubMed and grey literature. Six studies were included in the review and we undertook a narrative synthesis using the equity-oriented framework to draw together the intersection of trauma and violence informed care with culturally safe and contextually tailored care. This review demonstrates how equity-oriented primary health care settings respond to the complex and multiple forms of violence and intergenerational trauma experienced by First Nations women and thus mitigate shame and stigma to encourage disclosure and help seeking. Key attributes include responding to women’s individual contexts by centering family, engaging elders, encouraging community ownership, which is driven by a culturally competent workforce that builds trust, reduces retraumatization, and respects confidentiality. This review highlights the importance of strengthening and supporting the workforce, as well as embedding cultural safety within intersectoral partnerships and ensuring adequate resourcing and sustainability of initiatives.<br/ ><br/ >Keywords: First Nations, trauma, violence, primary health care, culturally safe, trauma and violence informeden
dc.languageenen
dc.publisherSage Publicationsen
dc.relation.ispartofTrauma, Violence, & Abuseen
dc.subjecttrauma-informed care-
dc.titleIntegrating Trauma and Violence Informed Care in Primary Health Care Settings for First Nations Women Experiencing Violence: A Systematic Reviewen
dc.typeJournal Articleen
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.1177/1524838020985571en
dc.identifier.catalogid16815en
dc.subject.keywordnew_recorden
dc.subject.keywordInvalid URLen
dc.subject.readinglistANROWS Notepad 2021 February 25en
dc.date.entered2021-02-19en
dc.subject.listANROWS Notepad 2021 February 25en
dc.subject.anratopicHealth, primary care and specialist service responses-
dc.subject.anrapopulationAboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities-
Appears in Collections:Journal Articles

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