The Stalking Resource Center provides training that is victim-centered, research informed, and practice based. Stalking Resource Center staff are available to participate in training events sponsored by practitioners on the local, state, and national level. Training topics include:
- Stalking: Prevalence, Lethality, and Impact
- Stalking and Intimate Partner Violence
- Stalking and Sexual Assault
- Using Technology to Stalk
- Stalking on Campus
- Teens and Stalking
- Analyzing Your Stalking Laws
- Investigating Stalking
- Prosecuting Stalking
- Supervising Stalking Offenders
- Threat Assessment
- Safety Planning
- Working with Stalking Victims
- Collaborative Community Responses
Training content can be developed and topics can be integrated to meet your specific training needs and can vary in length from one hour to two days. The Stalking Resource Center often partners with local and nationally recognized law enforcement officers, prosecutors, and other criminal justice professionals in providing training. The Stalking Resource Center is committed to providing training to meet the individualized needs of communities working to enhance their response to stalking.
To read more about the specific topics, please see our Training Descriptions.
To request training, please complete (to the best of your ability) our Training Request Form.
(Word Document || PDF Version)
The Stalking and Harassment Assessment and Risk Profile Webinar - December 10, 2014 2:00 - 3:30 PM Central Time
This training is co-hosted by the Battered Women's Justice Project and the Stalking Resource Center. This presentation will introduce the Stalking and Harassment Assessment and Risk Profile (SHARP) and will describe the assumptions and conceptual framework. The overall goal of SHARP is to provide a research informed tool for increasing awareness of stalking by: (1) Assessing the “big picture” of stalking; (2) describing the risk profile to better understand the level of concern and dangerousness of the situation; (3) providing users with a narrative summary of responses to the assessment questions in a word document that can be used for a variety of purposes; and, (4) suggesting research-grounded safety strategies based on assessment responses for consideration. SHARP is a tool that can be used in conjunction with other risk assessments and tools in the field. SHARP can be used by victims or others on behalf of the victim.
The presenters will be TK Logan, Professor, Department of Behavioral Science, College of Medicine, and the Center on Drug and Alcohol Research at the University of Kentucky and Teri Faragher, Executive Director of the Domestic Violence Prevention Board, Lexington, KY.
Click here for registration.