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dc.contributorNot Applicableen_US
dc.contributor.authorLEONARD, KENNETH E Principal Investigatoren_US
dc.date30-Apr-12en_US
dc.date2010en_US
dc.date.accessioned2011-04-18T21:08:12Zen_US
dc.date.accessioned2011-04-19T18:30:18Z
dc.date.available1-May-07en_US
dc.date.available2011-04-18T21:08:12Zen_US
dc.date.available2011-04-19T18:30:18Z
dc.date.issued2011-04-18T21:08:12Zen_US
dc.identifier7812148en_US
dc.identifier5R01AA016829-04en_US
dc.identifier16829en_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10477/930
dc.descriptionAddress;Affect;Age;Aggressive behavior;Alcohol abuse;Alcohol consumption;alcohol expectancy;alcohol involvement;Alcoholic beverage heavy drinker;Alcohols;Anger;base;Behavior;binge drinking;Cognitive;cognitive function;Communities;Couples;Data;design;drinking;drinking behavior;Evaluation;Event;executive function;Family;Heavy Drinking;help-seeking behavior;Household;Husband;insight;Interview;intimate partner violence;Intoxication;Joints;Life;Literature;Longitudinal Studies;Mails;Marriage;Measures;meetings;member;men;Men's Role;Methodology;Nature;Neurotic Disorders;partner aggression;partner violence;Patient Self-Report;Pattern;Physical aggression;programs;prospective;psychologic;Questionnaires;Recruitment Activity;relationship violence;Research;Research Design;Research Personnel;Role;Sampling;Screening procedure;Severities;Testing;trait;Verbal Behavior;Victimization;Wife;Woman;Women's Role;young adult;en_US
dc.descriptionAmount: $ 490377en_US
dc.description.abstractDESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): Although frequent heavy drinking patterns are related to the occurrence of intimate partner violence (IPV) among men, the role of these women's drinking patterns in IPV is poorly understood. Moreover, there is little data that addresses the joint influence of men's and women's drinking on both members' IPV perpetration and victimization. This proposal involves a three wave longitudinal study designed to examine husband and wife binge drinking as prospective predictors of verbal and physical marital aggression. The project emphasizes the moderating influence of executive cognitive functioning and negative affect on the relationship between binge drinking and IPV. Methodologically, this application involves mailed questionnaires to a community sample of households to recruit couples who are married or have been living together for at least one year and are between the ages of 18 and 45. The couples will be screened with respect to husband and wife drinking behavior. Approximately 300 families in which the husband, the wife, both, or neither meet criteria for binge drinking will be recruited for a two year longitudinal study. The couple will be assessed at baseline and one and two years later. The assessments will focus on executive cognitive functioning, negative affect, verbal and physical aggression, and alcohol-related variables. In addition, couples will be interviewed with respect to the most severe verbal and most severe physical aggression events in the relationship in order to conduct event-based analyses. Statistical analyses will examine the relationships among husband and wife binge drinking, and their interaction on husband and wife marital aggression and whether ECF or negative affect moderate these relationships. The results will provide important insights with respect to the role of women's drinking, alone and in combination with men's drinking, on the occurrence of IPV.en_US
dc.titleBINGE DRINKING IN COUPLES AND INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCEen_US
dc.typeNIH Grant Awarden_US


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