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To find the most current information, please enter your topic of interest into our search box. 10, 2012 -- Teens in abusive relationships may be more likely to develop emotional problems and substance abuse issues as they age, a new study suggests.The study included more than 5,600 12- to 18-year-olds who had been in one or more relationships with someone of the opposite sex back in 1996.
“The high number of such actions show that the abusers themselves were not aware of or did not recognize their actions as dating abuse,” said Hong.
The education starts early on in helping boys get a different understanding of what it means to be a male,” says Vargas.
The Department of Justice reports that women between the ages of 16 and 24 are at the greatest risk of becoming domestic violence victims.
Males and females who were in physically abusive relationships as teens were also two to three times more likely to be in violent relationships at ages 18 to 25, the study shows. “Children and teens need to know what it means to be in a healthy dating relationship,” says researcher Deinera Exner-Cortens of Cornell University in Ithaca, N. “Parents, teachers, and health care providers all have a role to play in encouraging healthy relationships and modeling respect, trust, and open communication.” In other words, it’s "do as I say and do as I do" when teaching kids what a healthy relationship looks like, she says.
It’s not just dating violence that sets children up for health and emotional problems, says Metee Comkornruecha, MD, an adolescent medicine specialist at Miami Children's Hospital in Florida.