Health Care Providers

We work each day to educate our community on the ways that interpersonal violence impacts us all.

Making a Referral


When you can connect to a local program it makes all the difference. To offer your patient a referral to BPA, you can say: “If you are comfortable with this idea, I would like to call an advocate at Battered Persons’ Advocacy. They an experts in what to do next and  can talk with you about a plan to be safer.”

Offer to help her make the call or encourage the patient to call BPA directly:

  1. Call the 24/7  BPA Crisis Line (541-673-7867) and identify that you are a healthcare provider (or a patient).
  2. Provide the client a business card or safety card with BPA’s 24-hour Crisis Line number.

I greatly appreciated the help and understanding I received. BPA made me feel like I’m still a person and that there is a light at the end of my dark tunnel. – BPA Client

Services Patients Can Access:

  • Emergency Shelter
  • Legal Advocacy
  • Support Groups
  • Safety Planning
  • Peer Counseling
  • Danger/Lethality Assessment
  • BPA Services Information
  • Community Resources and Referrals

 

Provider Training


If you are a provider and you would like further training on Intimate Partner Violence and how it may affect your patients’ health, please contact Myste French, BPA’s Training and Development Coordinator at: 541-670-3178 or myste@peaceathome.com

Trainings Available for Providers Include:

This presentation has helped me realize I likely have overlooked victims of abuse presenting to me in other ways. Definitely increased my awareness. – Medical Provider

  • Making the Connection: Intimate Partner Violence and Health Outcomes
  • Screening and Intervention Tools for Intimate Partner Violence in Health Settings
  • Sexual Abuse and Reproductive Coercion
  • Violence Prevention and Promoting Healthy Relationships

 


This project was made possible by Grant #1SP1AH000019 from the HHS Office of Adolescent Health. Contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Department of Health and Human Services or the Office of Adolescent Health.

Everyone deserves peace at home.