Intimate partner violence sources

[1] Femicide is preventable | Femicide in Canada. (n.d.). Retrieved November 24, 2021, from

[2] Gender Based Violence in Canada: Learn the facts. Canadian Women’s Foundation. (2021, November 5). Retrieved November 24, 2021, from

[3] Mollayeva, T. et. al. “Sex & gender considerations in concussion research,” Concussion, 3(1), March 2018

[4] A. St. Ivany and D. Schminkey, “Intimate partner violence and traumatic brain injury: State of the science and next steps,” Fam. Community Heal., vol. 39, no. 2, pp. 129–137, 2016.

[5] N. Glass et. al, “Non-fatal Strangulation is an Important Risk Factor for Homicide of Women,” J. Emerg. Med., vol. 35, no. 3, pp. 329–335, 2008.

[6] Alberta Justice and Solicitor General and Alberta Crown Prosecution Service, “Domestic Violence Handbook for Police and Crown Prosecutors in Alberta,” Edmonton, AB, 2014.

[7] Haag, H. (L., Sokoloff, S., MacGregor, N., Broekstra, S., Cullen, N., & Colantonio, A. (2019). Battered and brain injured: Assessing knowledge of traumatic brain injury among intimate partner Violence Service Providers. Journal of Women’s Health, 28(7), 990–996.

[8] K. M. Iverson, C. Dardis, A. Grillo, T.E. Galovski, & T. Pogoda. “Associations between traumatic brain injury from intimate partner violence and future psychosocial health risks in women,” Compr. Psychiatry, vol. 92. pp. 13-21, 2019.

[9] K. M. Iverson, C. Dardis, and T. K. Pogoda. “Traumatic brain injury and PTSD symptoms as a consequence of intimate partner violence,” Compr. Psychiatry, vol. 74. pp. 80-87, 2009.

[10, 11] Violent victimization of women with disabilities, 2014. The Government of Canada

[12] SOAR project Survivor Brochure