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Practising the Duluth model in our daily work with domestic violence perpetrators

July 25 @ 9:30 am - 4:00 pm
Event Category:

Facilitated by

Tracy Castelino, Lisa French, Anthony Lekkas and Rodney Vlais

Date: 25th July 2019

Time: 9.30am – 4.00pm

Location: Melbourne – TBC

Cost $280

The Domestic Abuse Intervention Project (DAIP – “Duluth Model”) is an everevolving

way of thinking about how a community works together to end

domestic and family violence. The Duluth Model is an organising method that

prioritises woman victim-survivor safety and perpetrator accountability within

a social change framework. The model guides facilitators to build interventions

within systems that are aligned with the realities of women and victimsurvivors’

daily lives. Understanding the principles and the theoretical

framework of the curriculum can deepen practices towards woman victimsurvivor

safety and perpetrator accountability.

In this workshop ShantiWorks will create a facilitated, shared and structured

space for participants to explore:

Working towards coordinated community responses might mean for

men’s behaviour change work, including how to strengthen

accountability-informed practice

The understanding we hold of the DAIP-Duluth principles and theoretical

underpinnings in our everyday work with men who perpetrate violence

Exploring key curriculum practices, such as the Equality and Control Logs

Deepening collegial reflective practice to enhance our accountability and

our learnings

Listening circles to explore the politics of gender in this work


REGISTRATION: Please register by visiting the ShantiWorks Duluth 2019 page at

Duluth 2019

If you have any queries upon registration, please email [email protected]

Duluth 2019 Flyer

Australia’s Aboriginal people were subject to invasion at every level of their community, culture and

land. Aboriginal people have a distinctive and long-standing connection with their lands and waters.

ShantiWorks acknowledges that sovereignty has never been ceded, and we work within our communities

to reflect on, and respond in solidarity with our Indigenous colleagues.