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close this bookPersonal Safety in Cross-Cultural Transition (Peace Corps)
View the documentInformation
View the documentAcknowledgments
View the documentIntroduction
close this folderUnit one: General personal safety
View the documentSession I: Pre-departure design on rape and personal safety
close this folderSession II: In-country design on general personal safety
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentAttachment A: Sample situations for step 7.b
close this folderUnit two: Rape and personal safety
View the documentSession I: Pre-departure design on rape and personal safety
close this folderSession II: In-country design on rape and personal safety
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentAttachment A: Developing a critical incident for session II, step 3b.
View the documentAttachment B: Sample situations for step 9.b
View the documentAttachment C: Case study on AMY
View the documentAttachment D: Role play: Supporting a rape victim
View the documentPeace corps manual section: Sexual assault
close this folderUnit three: Volunteer workshop on handling difficult situations and peer counseling
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentPart one
View the documentPart two
close this folderPart three
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentAttachment A: Sample situations for step 9.b
View the documentAttachment B: Workshop evaluation form
close this folderHandouts for pre-departure design on general personal safety: Unit one
close this folderSession I
View the documentHandout 1: Critical incident
View the documentHandout 2: Volunteers' advice to new volunteers
close this folderSession II
View the documentHandout 1: Volunteers' advice to new volunteers
View the documentHandout 2: Critical incident: Possible sexual overtures by Host Country supervisor to female PCV
View the documentHandout 3: Critical incident: Social/sexual pressure encountered by a male PCV relating to his community acceptance and identity
View the documentHandout 4: Assertiveness rights
close this folderHandouts for pre-departure design on rape and personal safety: Unit two
close this folderSession I
View the documentHandout 1: Critical incident
View the documentHandout 2: Myths and realities of rape
close this folderSession II
View the documentHandout 1: Volunteers' advice to new volunteers
View the documentHandout 2: Critical incident: Social/sexual pressure encountered by a male PCV relating to his community acceptance and identity
View the documentHandout 3: Critical Incident: Possible sexual overtures by host country supervisor to female PCV
View the documentHandout 4: Common reactions to rape
View the documentHandout 5: Assertiveness rights
close this folderHandouts for volunteer workshop on handling difficult situations and peer counseling: Unit three
View the documentHandout 1: Volunteers' advice to new volunteers
View the documentHandout 2: Critical incident: possible sexual overtures by host country supervisor to female PCV
View the documentHandout 3: Critical incident: Social/sexual pressure encountered by a male PVC relating to his community acceptance and identity
View the documentHandout 4: Assertiveness rights
View the documentHandout 5: Case study on AMY
View the documentHandout 6: Jack
View the documentHandout 7: Common reactions to assault
View the documentHandout 8: The awareness wheel
View the documentHandout 9: Behavior checklist non-verbal attending behavior

Information

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INFORMATION COLLECTION & EXCHANGE

Peace Corps' Information Collection & Exchange (ICE) was established so that the strategies and technologies developed by Peace Corps Volunteers, their co-workers, and their counterparts could be made available to the wide range of development organization and individual workers who might find them useful. Training guides, curricula, lesson plans, project reports, manuals and other Peace Corps-generated materials developed in the field are collected and reviewed. Some are reprinted "as is"; others provide a source of field based information for the production of manuals or for research in particular program areas. Materials that you submit to the Information Collection & Exchange thus become part of the Peace Corps' larger contribution to development.

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Add your to the ICE Resource Center. Send materials that you've prepared so that we can share them with others working in the development field. Your technical insights serve as the basis for the generation of ICE manuals, reprints and resource packets, and also ensure that ICE is providing the most updated, innovative problem-solving techniques and information available to you and your fellow development workers.