Tag Archive: Violence Intervention Program

Dec 28 2018

In the News: Study Tops Most-Read List, the Migratory T Cell Response, Mossé Named Endowed Chair, ‘Healthier Together’ Launches, Supporting Survivors

Leading the charge to develop new, targeted approaches to treat disease, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia Research Institute investigators have uncovered more of the mechanistic underpinnings of the migratory T cell response, and CHOP announced the inaugural Patricia Brophy Endowed Chair in Neuroblastoma Research to advance innovation into less toxic treatment options for specific cancers. Out in the community, CHOP has teamed up with the Philadelphia Housing Development Corporation for the pilot program of its Healthier Together initiative, and researchers are learning how best to help survivors of violence after they are discharged from the hospital.

Read the rest of this entry >>

Jun 13 2017

Do Assault-injured Youth Want Mental Health Care?

The majority of adolescent males receiving care in the pediatric emergency department after experiencing a violence-related injury — typically from peer assaults — felt they needed mental health services, according to a study by researchers from the Violence Intervention Program (VIP) at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia.

Read the rest of this entry >>

Jun 8 2017

Tuning in to Violence Prevention Initiative and Youth’s Voice in Research

The Violence Prevention Initiative (VPI) at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia is a standout example of how our research is taking hold in communities, and now the entire country knows more about it after a live broadcast by “Good Morning America” at our Karabots Pediatric Care Center featuring an interview with Madeline Bell, president and chief executive officer of CHOP.

Read the rest of this entry >>

Jun 11 2015

Supportive Family Connections Decrease Odds of Violence Exposure

violenceAdolescent medicine physician at CHOP, Alison Culyba, MD, MPH, is pursuing research to understand the factors against interpersonal violence and find ways to help support youth in urban environments.

Read the rest of this entry >>