Intimate Partner Violence Need and Risk Evaluation (IPVRNE)
The Intimate Partner Violence Need and Risk Evaluation (IPVRNE)will replace the Domestic Violence Risk and Need (DVRNE)tool treatment providers use in evaluating domestic violence offenders. This workshop will prepare participants to employ the IPVRNE in their practice.
Derrik Tollefson (POC,Primary Presenter), Utah State University, Department of Sociology, Social Work, and Anthropology, email@example.com;
Dr. Derrik Tollefson is a Professor and Head of the Department of Sociology, Social Work, and Anthropology and Director of the I-System Institute at Utah State University. Dr. Tollefson has conducted a number of evaluations of human services programs including child welfare, mental health, and domestic violence programs. He is the author of a number of journal articles and book chapters and presents regularly at national and international conferences. He serves as secretary, and has held the positions of president and past president of the Utah Association for Domestic Violence Treatment. He teaches graduate and undergraduate courses on social work practice, research methods, program evaluation, family violence, and child welfare. He holds a clinical social work license from the State of Utah and maintains a part-time private counseling practice. Dr. Tollefson received a bachelor’s degree in social work and sociology from Utah State University, a master’s degree in social work from the University of Denver, and a Ph.D. in social work from the University of Utah. He has previously held academic appointments at Brigham Young University-Hawaii and the University of Utah. He lives in Wellsville, Utah with his spouse, Cassie.
Liz Albertsen (Co-Presenter,Co-Author), Valley Behavioral Health, firstname.lastname@example.org;
Liz received her doctorate in psychology from The Wright Institute in Berkley, CA. Upon moving to Utah she worked for several years with domestic violence survivors who were in substance use treatment before a change to working with clients ordered through the criminal justice system brought her into working with domestic violence offenders. Now Liz a clinical supervisor for Valley Behavioral Health. Liz is a past president of the Utah Association for Domestic Violence Treatment (UADVT). Liz’s favorite day would include traveling, some form of sports, and also picking vegetables and flowers from her garden with her family.
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