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Juvenile Sex Offenders: Opportunity for Early Intervention
10 CEUs Juvenile Sex Offenders: Opportunity for Early Intervention

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Psychologist CEs, Counselor CEUs, Social Worker CEUs, MFT CEUs | Conduct Disorders CEU Courses

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Audio Transcript Questions The answer to Question 1 is found in Track 1 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 2 is found in Track 2 of the Course Content… and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question. Do not add any spaces.
Important Note! Numbers below are links to that Section. If you close your browser (i.e. Explorer, Firefox, Chrome, etc..) your answers will not be retained. So write them down for future work sessions.

Questions:
1. What are four areas of denial regarding sexually abusive youths?
2. What are some terms that have been considered for juveniles, adolescents and children who commit sexual abuse?
3. There is a variety and inconsistency regarding reports of recidivism in sexually abusive youth. What are three ways that recidivism can be measured?
4. According the National Crime Victims Survey, how many adolescents perpetrate a sexual act involving force in the U.S. every year?
5. What are the two greatest risk factors for sexual abuse?
6. What kind of abuse is more likely to cause a youth to be sexually abusive?
7. Why is it important to have the interview with the victim and interview with the criminal justice system prior to talking to the sexually abusive youth?
8. Why is placement outside the home during the assessment process important?
9. What is one tool to help prevent revictimization?
10. What are two indicators that show the parents may not be equipped to provide adequate supervision during family reunification?
11. What is the primary factor when considering placement of sexually offending youth?
12. What is one result of the family feeling shame and embarrassment and wanting to hide what is happening from friends, family, and neighbors?
13. What is the result of not providing gender-based treatment programs?
14. What is one piece of information about the court system to tell parents to let them know that things may go much better for them and their children than they suspect?
Answers:
A. Give the message to adolescents and adults who sexually offend that "You cannot live in this family and sexually abuse children." This is one of the first boundaries that they hear when they are place outside the home, that this is not acceptable
B. Marginalizing the harm that females cause to children; Female perpetrators are part of the pathway to adult male offending
C. "Juvenile sex offenders" many people in the field feel that is a stigmatization; "Sexually offending youth" seems to be more politically correct; "youth who sexually abuse"
or "sexually abusive youth"
D. 200,000 to 450,000 adolescents perpetrate a sexual act involving force in the U.S. every year
E. The parents didn't know the abuse was going on; they didn't recognize the behavior that was surrounding the sexual abuse, either by their child who was committing it or by the victim that they knew
F. Most youth court systems hold as a priority rehabilitation and putting the youth back into the family
G. Physical abuse, not sexual abuse
H. The family wants to coerce the sibling who is the victim
to return to the family
I. Acknowledging and admitting: 1. that sexual abuse occurs at such a prevalence; 2. that it happens most often by a family member or someone that the family knows; 3. the shame and the fear of the victim towards a family
offender; and 4. underreporting and lack of recognition within families
J. Preventing revictimization and reoffending
K. New cases, new reports, a report but with no conviction
L. Opportunity and access, not victim characteristics
M. Increasing emotional intelligence of the sexually abusive youth (what is another person feeling, what is that feeling about)
N. Because when the lies are told and the deception is provided you have the information to challenge that

Course Content Manual Questions The Answer to Question 15 is found in Section 15 of the Course Content… and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.
Important Note! Numbers below are links to that Section. If you close your browser (i.e. Explorer, Firefox, Chrome, etc..) your answers will not be retained. So write them down for future work sessions.

Questions:
15. What are the seven types of adolescent offender identified by O'Brien and Bera?
16. Straus identifies what eight family issues that should be assessed and addressed during family therapy with a juvenile sex offender?
17. According to DiGiorgio-Miller, why is it clinically indicated to report sibling sexual abuse to child protection services?
18. What was described as a major obstacle?
19. When did Carol make the transition to sex offender?
20. What is the first step in understanding how the "social environment" influences the ontogeny of male sexuality?
21. What is the politically motivated stance which denies that men (non-rapists and rapists) have evolved sexual preferences?
22. What does Pynoos points out regarding the evolution of the startle reflex?
23. According to Carl Feinstein what is the number one problem in child psychiatry?
24. What is the flaw in Thornhill's argument number six stating, "Rather than a sexually motivated act, rape is a form of "social control" because it is used as a form of punishment in some societies."?
25. There is a popular expression, "violence begets violence," but what do new studies indicate?
26. According to Allen, what is an important part of his work with male violence?

Answers
A
. Getting through the denial of both parents and perpetrators
B. It "does not prove that sexual feelings are not also involved, any more than the deprivation of property as punishment proves that the property is not valuable to the
punisher"
C. Getting men and boys to look at how power, inequality, and the ability to do violence to others are structured into social relationships in this country
D. Naïve experimenter, undersocialized child exploiter, pseudo-socialized child exploiter, aggressive offender, sexual compulsive offender, disturbed impulsive offender, group-influenced offender
E. To remember the crucial finding from the evidence on non-human species: male sexual pursuit of unwilling females commonly emerges from onto-genies that lack any sexual socialization.
F. A preference for young and healthy women and attraction to women who signal potential sexual availability by means of dress and behavior
G. New studies indicate that only about one-third of those who were abused as children will grow up to abuse their own children
H. Age appropriate involvement, isolation, family stress, intergenerational abuse, communication, family structure, emotional needs, power
I. After several months into this second hospitalization
J. Aggression
K. By not involving the authorities, the clinician is relying solely on the family's resources to prevent further abuse. This is risky because most families are in crisis at the time of disclosure and are not able to protect the victim.
L. The startle reflex coincides with developmental changes in self-defense strategies.


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