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Integrated Safety Response (ISR) evaluation : emerging findings Joint Venture Business Unit

Contributor(s): New Zealand. Joint Venture Business Unit.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: Wellington, New Zealand : Joint Venture Business Unit, 2019Description: electronic document (3 pages) ; PDF file.Subject(s): DOMESTIC VIOLENCE | FAMILY VIOLENCE | INTERAGENCY COLLABORATION | Integrated Safety Response | INTERVENTION | INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE | PROGRAMME EVALUATION | NEW ZEALANDOnline resources: Click here to access online | Integrated Safety Response Summary: The evaluation of ISR is being carried out by a kaupapa Māori team and a research team led by Dr Elaine Mossman. A reference group comprising research experts provide critical review of methodologies and results. The evaluation is made up of six components, which capture the voices of families, whānau, people that experience violence, people that use violence, and providers: 1. Process evaluation including qualitative interviews and a survey of community providers and government involved in ISR; 2. ISR policy review; 3. Cost-benefit analysis; 4. Kaupapa Māori evaluation; 5. In-depth 12-week case review; 6. Re-offending and re-victimisation analysis. The emerging findings show that the ISR is making a positive difference for many families and whānau. The evaluation also identifies opportunities that build on current results. The final evaluation is due in the coming months of 2019. This snapshot provides key emerging findings to date. (From the document). Record #6270
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The evaluation of ISR is being carried out by a kaupapa Māori team and a research team led by Dr Elaine Mossman. A reference group comprising research experts provide critical review of methodologies and results.
The evaluation is made up of six components, which capture the voices of families, whānau, people that experience violence, people that use violence, and providers:
1. Process evaluation including qualitative interviews and a survey of community providers and government involved in ISR;
2. ISR policy review;
3. Cost-benefit analysis;
4. Kaupapa Māori evaluation;
5. In-depth 12-week case review;
6. Re-offending and re-victimisation analysis.

The emerging findings show that the ISR is making a positive difference for many families and whānau. The evaluation also identifies opportunities that build on current results.
The final evaluation is due in the coming months of 2019. This snapshot provides key emerging findings to date. (From the document). Record #6270