Home > Awareness & Prevention, domestic violence, Domestic Violence Prevention, Personal Safety/Self-Defense, Sexual Assault and Rape > Sandra L. Brown, M.A. – WORKSHOP, How To Spot a Dangerous Man Before You Get Involved – Durham, NC

Sandra L. Brown, M.A. – WORKSHOP, How To Spot a Dangerous Man Before You Get Involved – Durham, NC

October 20, 2009

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How To Spot a Dangerous Man Before You Get Involved – Workshop with Sandra L. Brown, M.A.
What is a dangerous man? Most women would answer: one who is physically violent. But abusive behavior is often more insidious. Men who want mothers, not partners, who prey on lonely, passive women, who are mentally ill, addicted, or emotionally unavailable, or who won’t go away when asked to leave all fall into this dangerous category. In this workshop attendees will learn:

  • How to take responsibility for their own safety
  • How to choose men wisely
  • How not to make the same mistake twice
  • Red flags of a dangerous man
  • Stories of women’s successes and failures
  • Safe ways to get out of hazardous relationships
  • Tools to cultivate positive and healthy relationships

When: Tuesday, October 27, 2009; 9:30am-4:00pm
Where: Durham Regional Hospital Auditorium, 3643 N. Roxboro Street, Durham, NC 27701
Seating is limited. Please register online at http://www.durhamcrisisresponse.org/ or call 919-403-9425

Ms. Brown holds a Masters Degree in Conseling. She has worked for 20 years in the field of Victimology and has provided individual and group counseling to hundreds of survivors of dangerous men. She specializes in Psychopathology which has made her exceptionally alert to the issues of dangerousness in people. Previously, she has also treated perpetrators and dangerous men. She has been a consultant to hospitals, non-profitagencies, and human service providers in Victimology. She has written books and articles on the subject of victimization and has lectured at colleges and at workshops on the subject. She designed and established residential treatment programs for abused women both through her agency and for other hospital and non-profit organizations.

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