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Family violence has been an ongoing issue in healthcare that is often worsened during pregnancy. Whereas pregnancy can increase affection in many relationships, it shakes others through emotions that manifest in the form of familial aggression against the mother and her unborn child. There is a vast amount of women who have been or are victims of physical violence perpetrated by their marital or intimate partners. Various phenomenological studies have investigated the experiences in these situations of pregnant women who are physically abused. Nevertheless, there still are some questions that are yet to be answered in these studies.
A team of nurse researchers conducting a phenomenological study of physical abuse experienced during pregnancy should try answering some of these questions. With Intimate partner violence (IPV) diagnosing and screening has proven to be controversial in many cases. Women may lack reassurance of safety and be afraid to speak up against the partner. It is important to explain and justify what kind of screening tool they have used when conducting their study (Weil, 2016). They should also explain how physical abuse of pregnant women affects their unborn child since more studies have concentrated on the unborn (Bianchi et al., 2016). Finally, the team should establish the experiences of pregnant women who perpetrate physical aggression on their partners as much focus has been on their experiences as victims.
The team should disseminate the findings of their research to provide awareness on the subject to the public. It is crucial to share scientific answers, approaches, and values from a particular field of study with people in other disciplines which leads to better effort to recognize this issue. Sharing the research documents with partners, peers, and clients are as necessary as conducting it (Ahmad and Karim, 2019). Sharing this kind of evidence to pregnant women could boost their ability to make appropriate decisions for themselves inside intimate and peer relations, hence reducing gender-based violence in women.
Ahmad, F., & Karim, M. (2019). Impacts of knowledge sharing: a review and directions for future research. Journal of Workplace Learning.
Bianchi, A. L., McFarlane, J., Cesario, S., Symes, L., & Maddoux, J. (2016). Continued intimate partner violence during pregnancy and after birth and its effect on child functioning. Journal of Obstetric, Gynecologic & Neonatal Nursing, 45(4), 601-609.
Weil, A. (2016). Intimate partner violence: Diagnosis and screening. Intimate Partner Violence: Diagnosis and Screening, UpToDate, 12.
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