Works Cited

1. de Burgh HT, White CJ, Fear NT, et al. The impact of deployment to Iraq or Afghanistan on partners and wives of military personnel.Int Rev Psychiatry. 2010;23(2):192-200.

2. Lincoln A, Swift E, Shorteno-Fraser M. Psychological adjustment and treatment of children and families with parents deployed in military combat.J Clin Psychol. 2008;64(8):984-992.

3. Murray JS. Helping children cope with separation during war.J Spec Pediatr Nurs. 2012;7(3):127-130.

4. Mmari K, Roche KM, Sudhinaraset M, Blum R. When a parent goes off to war: exploring the issues faced by adolescents and their families.Youth Soc. 2009;40(4):455-475.

5. Sheppard SC, Malatras JW, Israel AC. The impact of deployment on U.S. military families.Am Psychol. 2010;65(6):599-609.

6. U.S. Department of Defense. 2021 Demographics Report: Profile of the Military Community. Available at Last accessed April 7, 2023.

7. Riggs SA, Cusimano A. The dynamics of military deployment in the family system: what makes a parent fit for duty?Fam Court Rev. 2014;52(3):381-399.

8. O'Donnell L, Begg L, Lipson L, Elvander E. Trauma spectrum disorders: emerging perspectives on the impact on military and veteran families.J Loss Trauma. 2011;16(3):284-290.

9. Amato PR, Booth A, Johnson DR, Rogers SJ.Alone Together: How Marriage in America is Changing. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press; 2007.

10. Segal DR, Segal MW. America's military population.Population Bulletin.2004;59(4).

11. Bradshaw CP, Sudhinaraset M, Mmari K, Blum RW. School transitions among military adolescents: a qualitative study of stress and coping.School Psych Rev. 2010;39(1):84-105.

12. RAND National Defense Research Institute. Working Around the Military: Challenges of Military Spouse Employment. Available at Last accessed April 7, 2023.

13. Knox J, Price DH. The changing American military family: opportunities for social work.Soc Service Rev. 1995;69(3):479-497.

14. Coll JE, Weiss EL, Yarvis JS. No one leaves unchanged: insights for civilian mental healthcare professionals into the military experience and culture.Soc Work Health Care. 2011;50(7):487-500.

15. Savitsky L, Illingworth M, DuLaney M. Civilian social work: serving the military and veteran populations.Soc Work. 2009;54(4):327-339.

16. 16. Momen N, Strychacz CP, Viirre E. Perceived stigma and barriers to mental health care in Marines attending combat operational stress control program.Mil Med. 2012;77(10):1143-1148.

17. Greene T, Buckman, J, Dandeker C, Greenberg N. The impact of culture clash on deployed troops.Mil Med. 2010;175(12):958-963.

18. Langston V, Gould M, Greenberg N. Culture: what is it its effect on stress in the military?Mil Med. 2007;172(9):931-935.

19. Hall LK. The importance of understanding military culture.Soc Work Health Care. 2011;50(1):4-18.

20. Lunasco TK, Goodwin EA, Ozanian AJ, Loflin EM. One shot-one kill: a culturally sensitive program for the warrior culture.Mil Med. 2010;175(7):509-513.

21. 21. DeVoe ER, Ross A. The parenting cycle of deployment.Mil Med. 2012;177(2):184-190.

22. Laser J, Stephens P. Working with military families through deployment and beyond.Clin Soc Work J. 2011;39(1):28-38.

23. Boss P. Ambiguous loss theory: challenges for scholars and practitioners.Fam Relat.2007;56(2):105-111.

24. Mansfield AJ, Kaufman JS, Marshall SW, Gaynes BN, Morrissey JP, Engel CC. Deployment and the use of mental health services among U.S. Army wives.NEJM. 2010;362:101-109.

25. Di Nola GM. Stressors afflicting families during military deployment.Mil Med. 2008;173(5):v-vii.

26. 26. Pincus SH, House R, Christensen J, Adler LE. The emotional cycle of deployment: a military family perspective.J Army Medical Department. 2001;615-623.

27. Logan KV. The emotional cycle of deployment.US Naval Institute Proceedings. 1987;113:43-47.

28. Lowe KN, Adams KS, Browne BL, Hinkle KT. Impact of military deployment on family relationships.J Fam Studies. 2012;18(1):17-27.

29. Darwin J. Families: "They also serve who only stand and wait."Smith Coll Stud Soc Work. 2009;79(3):433-442.

30. Larøi F. The family systems approach to treating families of persons with brain injury: a potential collaboration between family therapist and brain injury professional.Brain Inj. 2003;17(2):175-187.

31. 31. Vetere A. Structural family therapy.Child Psychol Psychiatry Rev. 2001;6(3):133-139.

32. Navarre SE. Salvador Minuchin's structural family therapy and its application to multicultural family systems.Issues Mental Health Nurs. 1998;19(6):557-570.

33. Sherwood E. Clinical assessment of Canadian military marriages.Clin Soc Work J. 2009;37(4):332-339.

34. Bronfenbrenner U. Toward an experimental ecology of human development.Am Psychol. 1977;32(7):513-531.

35. Greene RR.Human Behavior Theory and Social Work Practice. 3rd ed. New York, NY: Transaction Publishers; 2008.

36. 36. Greene RR, Galambos C, Youjung L. Resilience theory: theoretical and professional conceptualizations.J Hum Behav Soc Environ. 2003;8(4):75-91.

37. Saltzman W, Lester P, Beardslee W, et al. Mechanisms of risk and resilience in military families: theoretical and empirical basis of a family-focused resilience enhancement program.Clin Child Fam Psychol Rev. 2011;14(3):213-230.

38. McCubbin H, Boss P, Wilson L, Lester G. Developing family vulnerability to stress: coping patterns and strategies wives employ. In: Trost J (ed).The Family and Change. Uppsala: International Library; 1980: 89-103.

39. Weiss EL, Coll JE, Gerbauer J, Smiley K, Carillo E. The military genogram: a solution-focused approach for resiliency building in service members and their families.Family J. 2010;18(4):395-406.

40. Patterson JM. Integrating family resilience and family stress theory.J Marriage Fam. 2002;64(2):349-360.

41. 41. Palmer C. A theory of risk and resilience factors in military families.Mil Psychol. 2008;20(3):205-217.

42. Saleebey D.The Strengths Perspective in Social Work Practice. 4th ed. White Plains, NY: Allyn & Bacon, Inc.; 2005.

43. Weick A, Rapp C, Sullivan WP, Kisthardt, W. A strengths perspective for social work practice.Soc Work. 1989;34(4):350-354.

44. Park N. Military children and families: strengths and challenges during peace and war.Am Psychol. 2011;66(1):65-72.

45. Strobino J, Salvaterra M. School transitions among adolescent children of military personnel: a strengths perspective.Child Sch. 2000;22(2):95-107.

46. 46. Hall LK.Counseling Military Families: What Mental Health Professionals Need to Know. New York, NY: Routledge; 2008.

47. Goff BSN, Crow JR, Reisbig AMJ, Hamilton S. The impact of individual trauma symptoms of deployed soldiers on relationship satisfaction. J Fam Psychol. 2007;21(3):344-353.

48. Baptist J, Amanor-Boadu Y, Garrett K, et al. Military marriages: the aftermath of Operation Iraqi Freedom (OIF) and Operation Enduring Freedom (OEF) deployments.Contemp Fam Ther. 2011;33(3):199-214.

49. Hinojosa R, Hinojosa MS, Högnäs RS. Problems with veteran-family communication during Operation Enduring Freedom/Operation Iraqi Freedom military deployment.Mil Med. 2012;177(2):191-197.

50. Cozza SJ, Guimon JM, McKibben JB, et al. Combat-injured service members and their families: the relationship of child distress and spouse-perceived family distress and disruption.J Trauma Stress. 2010;23(1):112-115.

51. Riviere LA, Merrill JC, Thomas JL, et al. 2003–2009 marital functioning trends among U.S. enlisted soldiers following combat deployments.Mil Med. 2012;177(10):1169-1177.

52. Allen ES, Rhoades GK, Stanley SM, Markman HJ. On the home front: stress for recently deployed army couples.Fam Process. 2011;50(2):235-247.

53. SteelFisher GK, Zaslavsky AM, Blendon RJ. Health-related impact of deployment extensions on spouses of active duty Army personnel.Mil Med. 2008;173(3):221-229.

54. Bowlby J.Attachment and Loss. Vol . 2: Separation. London: Pimlico; 1998.

55. Aranda MC, Middleton LS, Flake E, Davis BE. Psychosocial screening in children with wartime-deployed parents.Mil Med. 2011;176(4):402-407.

56. Barker LH, Berry KD. Developmental issues impacting military families with young children during single and multiple deployments.Mil Med. 2009;174:1033-1040.

57. Chandra A, Lara-Cinisomo S, Jaycox LH, et al. Children on the homefront: the experience of children from military families.Paediatrics. 2009;125(1):16-25.

58. White CJ, de Burgh HT, Fear NT, Iversen AC. The impact of deployment to Iraq or Afghanistan on military children: a review of the literature.Int Rev Psychiatry. 2011;23(2):210-217.

59. Jensen PS, Xenakis SN, Wolf P, Bain MW. The "military family" syndrome revisited: by the numbers.J Nerv Ment Dis. 1991;179(2):102-107.

60. McCarroll JE, Newby JH, Thayer LE, et al. Trends in child maltreatment in the U.S. Army: 1975–1997.Child Abuse Negl. 1999;23(9):855-861.

61. Brannen SJ, Bradshaw D, Hamlin ER, Fogarty JP, Colligan TW. Spouse abuse: physician guidelines to identification, diagnosis, and management in the uniformed services.Mil Med. 1999;164(1):30-36.

62. Foster RE, Stone FP, Linkh DJ, Besetsny LK, et al. Substantiation of spouse and child maltreatment reports as a function of referral source and maltreatment type.Mil Med. 2010;175(8):560-566.

63. Congressional Research Service. Military Families and Intimate Partner Violence: Background and Issues for Congress. Available at Last accessed March 16, 2023.

64. Forgey M, Badger L. Patterns of intimate partner violence among married women in the military: type, level, directionality and consequences.J Fam Violence. 2006;21(6):369-380.

65. Newby JH, Ursano RJ, McCarroll JE, et al. Postdeployment domestic violence by U.S. Army soldiers.Mil Med. 2005;170(8):643-647.

66. Heyman RE, Neidig PH. A comparison of spousal aggression prevalence rates in U.S. Army and civilian representative samples.J Consult Clin Psych. 1999;67:239-242.

67. 67. Lutgendorf MA, Snipes MA, Rau T, Busch JM, et al. Reports to the Navy's Family Advocacy Program: impact of removal of mandatory reporting for domestic violence.Mil Med. 2012;177(6):702-708.

68. Sandza R. The Army's Hidden Child Abuse Epidemic. Available at Last accessed March 16, 2023.

69. Rentz ED, Marshall SW, Martin SL, et al. Occurrence of maltreatment in active duty military and nonmilitary families in the state of Texas.Mil Med. 2008;173(6):515-522.

70. Schaeffer CM, Alexander PC, Bethke K, Kretz LS. Predictors of child abuse potential among military parents: comparing mothers and fathers.J Fam Violence. 2005;20(2):123-129.

71. Gibbs DA, Martin SL, Kupper LL, Johnson RE. Child maltreatment in enlisted soldiers' families during combat-related deployments.JAMA. 2007;298(5):528-535.

72. Rentz ED, Marshal SW, Loomis D, et al. Effect of deployment on the occurrence of child maltreatment in military and nonmilitary families.Am J Epidemiol. 2007;165(10):1199-1206.

73. U.S. Department of Defense.2015 Department of Defense Health Related Behaviors Survey. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Defense; 2018.

74. Templeton L, Velleman R, Russell C. Psychological interventions with families of alcohol misusers: a systematic review.Addict Res Theory. 2010;18(6):616-648.

75. Velleman R, Arcidiacono C, Procentese F, Copello A, Sarnacchiaro P. A 5-step intervention to help family members in Italy who live with substance misusers.J Ment Health. 2008;17(6):643-655.

76. Jacobson IG, Ryan MAK, Hooper TI, et al. Alcohol use and alcohol related problems before and after military combat deployment.JAMA. 2008;300(6):663-675.

77. Eisen SV, Schultz MR, Vogt D, Glickman ME, et al. Mental and physical health status and alcohol and drug use following return from deployment to Iraq or Afghanistan.Am J Public Health. 2012;102(S1):S66-S73.

78. Brown JM, Williams J, Bray RM, Hourani L. Postdeployment alcohol use, aggression, and post-traumatic stress disorder.Mil Med. 2012;177(10):1184-1190.

79. Johnston SL, Dipp RD. Support of Marines and sailors returning from combat: a comparison of two different mental health models.Mil Med. 2009;174(5):455-459.

80. Erbes CR, Polusny MA, MacDermid S, Compton JS. Couple therapy with combat veterans and their partners.J Clin Psychol. 2008;64(8):972-983.

81. Beder J. Social work in the Department of Defense hospital: impact, role and intervention.Mil Med. 2009;174(5):486-490.

82. Lester P, Mogil C, Saltzman W, et al. Families overcoming under stress: implementing family-centered prevention for military families facing wartime deployments and combat operational stress.Mil Med. 2011;176(1):19-25.

83. Psychological Health Center of Excellence. Health Assessment Programs. Available at Last accessed March 11, 2023.

84. Makin-Byrd KG, McCutcheon E, Glynn SS. Family and couples treatment for newly returning veterans.Profess Psychol Res Pract. 2011;42(1):47-55.

85. Gewirtz AH, Erbes CR, Polusny MA, et al. Helping military families through the deployment process: strategies to support parenting.Prof Psychol Res Pr. 2011;42(1):56-62.

86. Bureau of Medicine and Surgery. Families OverComing Under Stress (FOCUS). Available at Last accessed March 16, 2023.

87. Perlick DA, Straits-Tröster KD, Norell DG, et al. Implementation of multifamily group treatment for veterans with traumatic brain injury.Profess Psychol Res Pract. 2011;42(1):70-78.

88. Hollingsworth WG. Community family therapy with military families experiencing deployment.Fam Ther. 2011;33(3):215-228.

89. Black WG. Military-induced family separation: a stress reduction intervention.Soc Work. 1993;38(3):273-280.

90. Harrison H, Vannest KJ. Educators supporting families in times of crisis: military reserve deployments.Preventing School Failure. 2008;52(4):17-24.

91. Kennedy CH, Moore B. Evolution of clinical military psychology ethics.Mil Psychol. 2008;20(1):1-6.

92. McCauley M, Hughes JH, Liebling-Kalifani H. Ethical considerations for military clinical psychologists: a review of selected literature.Mil Psychol. 2008;20(1):7-20.

93. Johnson WB. Top ethical challenges for military clinical psychologists.Mil Psychol. 2008;20(1):49-62.

94. Simmons CA, Rycraft JR. Ethical challenges of military social workers serving in combat zones.Soc Work. 2010;55(1):9-18.

95. Reger MA, Etherage JR, Reger GM, Gahm GA. Civilian psychologists in an Army culture: the ethical challenge of cultural competence.Mil Psychol. 2008;20(1):21-35.

96. Patrick PKS. Stress-induced challenges to the counselor role: burnout, compassion fatigue, and vicarious traumatization. In: Patrick PKS (ed).Contemporary Issues in Counseling. Boston, MA: Allyn and Bacon; 2007: 210-250.

97. Azar ST. Preventing burnout in professionals and paraprofessionals who work with child abuse and neglect cases: a cognitive behavioral approach to supervision.J Clin Psychol. 2000;56(5):643-663.

98. Figley CR. Compassion fatigue: toward a new understanding of the costs of caring. In: Stamm BH (ed).Secondary Traumatic Stress: Self-Care Issues for Clinicians, Researchers, and Educators. Lutherville, MD: Sidran Press; 1999: 3-28.

99. Cunningham M. Impact of trauma work on social work clinicians: empirical findings.Soc Work. 2003;48(4):451-459.

100. Linnerooth PJ, Mrdjenovich AJ, Moore BA. Professional burnout in clinical military psychologists: recommendations before, during and after deployment.Profess Psychol Res Pract. 2011;42(1):87-93.

101. Wenger JW, O'Connell C, Cottrell L. Examination of Recent Deployment Experience Across the Services and Components. Available at Last accessed March 16, 2023.

102. Ross PT, Ravindranath D, Clay M, Lypson ML. A greater mission: understanding military culture as a tool for serving those who have served.J Grad Med Educ. 2015;7(4):519-522.

103. Canfield J, Weiss E. Integrating military and veteran culture in social work education: implications for curriculum inclusion.J Soc Work Educ. 2015;51:S128-S144.

104. 104. Redmond SA, Wilcox SL, Campbell S, et al. A brief introduction to the military workplace culture.Work. 2015;50(1):9-20.

105. Louie AD, Cromer LD. Parent-child attachment during the deployment cycle: impact on reintegration parenting stress.Prof Psychol Res Pr. 2014;45(6):496-503.

106. Knobloch LK, Basinger ED, Wehrman EC, Ebata AT, McGlaughlin PC. Communication of military couples during deployment and reunion: changes, challenges, benefits, and advice.J Fam Commun. 2016;16(2):160-179.

107. Crow JR, Myers DR, Ellor JW, Dolan SL, Morissette S. Military deployment of an adult child: ambiguous loss and boundary ambiguity reflected in the experiences of parents of service members.Marriage Fam Rev. 2016;52(5):481-509.

108. Boss P. Ambiguous loss theory: challenges for scholars and practitioners.Fam Relat. 2007;56:105-111.

109. 109. Frey JJ, Collins KS, Pastoor J. Social workers' observations of the needs of the total military community.J Soc Work Educ. 2014;50(4):712-729.

110. Wright KM, Riviere LA, Merrill JC, Cabrera OA. Resilience in military families: a review of programs and empirical evidence. In: Sinclair RR, Britt TW (eds).Building Psychological Resilience in Military Personnel: Theory and Practice. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2013: 167-191.

111. Dreger HE. Optimizing health: redefining health from a strengths perspective.New Social Worker. 2015;22(4):16-17.

112. Holliday SB, Haas A, Shih RA, Troxel WM. Prevalence and consequences of sleep problems in military wives.Sleep Health. 2016;2(2):116-122.

113. Negrusa S, Negrusa B, Hosek J. Gone to war: have deployments increased divorces?J Popul Econ. 2014;27(2):473-496.

114. 114. Acion L, Ramirez MR, Jorge RE, Arndt S. Increased risk of alcohol and drug use among children from deployed military families.Addiction. 2013;108:1418-1425.

115. Rodriguez AJ, Margolin G. Parental incarceration, transnational migration, and military deployment: family process mechanisms of youth adjustment to temporary parent absence.Clin Child Fam Psychol Rev. 2015;18(1):24-49.

116. Mustillo S, Wadsworth SM, Lester P. Parental deployment and well-being in children.J Emot Behav Disord. 2016;24(2):82-91.

117. Aronson KR, Perkins DF, Olson J. Epidemiology of partner abuse within military families.J Fam Soc Work. 2014;17(4):379-400.

118. Trevillion K, Williamson E, Thandi G, Borschmann R, Oram S, Howard LM. A systematic review of mental disorders and perpetration of domestic violence among military populations.Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol. 2015;50(9):1329-1346.

119. 119. Tasso A, Whitmarsh L, Ordway A. Intimate partner violence within military families.Fam J. 2016;24(2):114-121.

120. Cozza SJ, Ortiz CD, Fullerton CS, et al. Types, subtypes, and severity of substantiated child neglect in U.S. Army communities.Mil Med. 2015;180(11):1147-1153.

121. Milner JS. Child maltreatment in United States military families: the Military Family Advocacy Program has given increased attention to the prevention of family violence.Child Abuse Negl. 2015;47:102-113.

122. Department of Defense. Substance use disorders in the U.S. Armed Forces.Mil Med. 2015;180(3):243-245.

123. Ohye BY, Brendel RW, Fredman SJ, et al. Three-generation model: a family systems framework for the assessment and treatment of veterans with posttraumatic stress disorder and related conditions.Prof Psychol Res Pr. 2015;46(2):97-106.

124. 124. Sesame Street for Military Families. Available at Last accessed March 16, 2023.

125. Blasko KA. Military Kids Connect: web-based prevention services for military children.Psychol Serv. 2015;12(3):261-266.

126. Barbee EK, Correa VI, Baughan CC. Understanding the effects of deployment on military families: implications for early childhood practitioners.Early Child. 2016;44(3):4-11.

127. Risberg S, Curtis L, Shivers L. A professional development school in action: meeting the needs of military-connected students and families.Educational Considerations. 2014;42(1):43-48.

128. Johnson BW. Multiple roles in embedded military environments. In: Herlihy B, Corey G (eds).Boundary Issues in Counseling: Multiple Roles and Responsibilities. 3rd ed. Alexandria, VA: American Counseling Association; 2014: 254-259.

129. Prosek EA, Holm JM. Counselors and the military: when protocol and ethics conflict.Prof Psychol Res Pr. 2014;4(2):93-102.

130. Johnson WB, Bertschinger M, Snell AK, Wilson A. Secondary trauma and ethical obligations for military psychologists: preserving compassion and competence in the crucible of combat.Psychol Serv. 2014;11(1):68-74.

131. Iverson KM, Mercado R, Carpenter SL, Street AE. Intimate partner violence among women veterans: previous interpersonal violence as a risk factor. J Trauma Stress. 2013;26(6):767-771.

132. Rabenhorst MM, McCarthy RJ, Thomsen CJ, et al. Spouse abuse among United States Air Force personnel who deployed in support of Operation Iraqi Free/Operation Enduring Freedom. J Fam Psychol. 2013;27(5):754-761.

133. Strane D, Lynch KG, Griffis HM, et al. Family characteristics associated with child maltreatment across the deployment cycle of U.S. Army soldiers. Mil Med. 2017;182(9-10):e1879-e1887.

134. Military One Source. Military and Family Life Counseling: The Essentials. Available at Last accessed March 16, 2023.

135. 135. Isserman N, Martin J. Teaching military cultural competency to clinicians and clinical students: assessing impact and effectiveness.Journal of Community Engagement & Scholarship. 2021;13(4):1-13.

136. Ganz A, Yamaguchi C, Koritzky BPG, Berger SE. Military culture and its impact on mental health and stigma.Journal of Community Engagement & Scholarship. 2021;13(4):1-13.

137. Gin JL, Kranke DA, Weiss EL, Dobalian A. Military culture and cultural competence in public health: U.S. veterans and SARS-CoV-2 vaccine uptake.Journal of Humanistic Psychology. 2022; [Epub ahead of print].

138. Cafferky BM, Reyes CAD, Beaver SL, Shi L. "We'll just draw the curtains!:" Military wives' postures toward predeployment emotional preparation.Family Relations. 2022;71(1):389-407.

139. Louie AD, Barlaan DR, Cromer LD. Pilot study of a pre-deployment parent coaching program for military families with young children.Military Behavioral Health. 2021;9(2):151-159.

140. 140. Collins CL, Lee K-H, MacDermid Wadsworth SM. Family stressors and resources: relationships with depressive symptoms in military couples during pre-deployment.Family Relations. 2017;66(2):302-316.

141. Sullivan KS, Dodge J, Park Y, et al. Predictors of reintegration adjustment among female U.S. Army spouses: a preliminary exploration.Journal of Military, Veteran & Family Health. 2022;8(3):84-95.

142. Paley B, Lester P, Mogil C. Family systems and ecological perspectives on the impact of deployment on military families.Clinical Child & Family Psychology Review. 2013;16(3):245-265.

143. Pflieger JC, Porter B, Carballo CE, Stander VA, Corry NH. Patterns of strengths in U.S. military couples.Journal of Child & Family Studies. 2020;29(5):1249-1263.

144. St. John LV, Fenning P. Supporting the behavioral and mental health needs of military children.Preventing School Failure. 2020;64(2):99-105.

145. 145. Mallonee S, Riggs D, Stander V. The impact of family stressors and resources on military spouse's perception of post-deployment reunion stress.Military Psychology. 2020;32(6):369-379.

146. Pflieger JC, Richardson SM, Stander VA, Allen ES. Risk and protective factors predictive of marital instability in U.S. military couples.Journal of Family Psychology. 2022;36(5):791-802.

147. Rossiter AG, Ling CG. Building resilience in US military families: why it matters.BMJ Military Health. 2022;168(1):91-94.

148. DeVoe ER, Ross AM, Spencer R, et al. Coparenting across the deployment cycle: observations from military families with young children. Journal of Family Issues. 2020;41(9):1447-1469.

149. Briggs EC, Fairbank JA, Tunno AM, et al. Military life stressors, family communication and satisfaction: associations with children's psychosocial outcomes.Journal of Child & Adolescent Trauma. 2020;13(1):75-87.

150. McGaw VE, Reupert AE, Maybery D. Partners of veterans with PTSD: parenting and family experiences.Families in Society. 2020;101(4):456-468.

151. Cancio R. Military cohorts, substance use, and male-perpetrated intimate partner violence.Violence Against Women. 2021;27(3/4):399-424.

152. Becker P, Bachman R. Intimate partner violence in the military: an investigation of reporting crimes to law enforcement officials.Journal of Family Violence. 2020;35:315-324.

153. Sparrow K, Dickson H, Kwan J, Howard L, Fear N, MacManus D. Prevalence of self-reported intimate partner violence victimization among military personnel: a systematic review and meta-analysis.Trauma, Violence, & Abuse. 2020;21(3):586-609.

154. Park Y, Sullivan K, Riviere LA, Merrill JC, Clarke-Walper K. Intimate partner violence perpetration among military spouses.Journal of Interpersonal Violence. 2022;37(15-16):NP13497-NP13517.

155. U.S. Department of Defense. Report on Child Abuse and Neglect and Domestic Abuse in the Military for Fiscal Year 2021. Available at Last accessed April 10, 2023.

156. 156. Rooks VJ, Wood JR, Hamele MT, Farnsworth GM, Nienow SM. Perspective: child abuse in the military.Pediatric Radiology. 2021;51(6):883-890.

157. Sullivan KS, Richardson S, Ross A, et al. Pre- and perinatal risk factors for child maltreatment in military families across the first two years of life.Child Maltreatment. 2023;28(2):209-220.

158. U.S. Department of Defense. Alcohol and Substance Use Disorders Research Program. Available at Last accessed April 10, 2023.

159. McDonald DC, Radakrishnan S, Sparks AC, et al. High-risk and long-term opioid prescribing to military spouses in the Millennium Cohort Family Study.Military Medicine. 2020;185(9/10):e1759-e1769.

160. Porter B, Rodriguez LM, Woodall KA, Pflieger JC, Stander VA. Alcohol misuse and separation from military service: a dyadic perspective.Addictive Behaviors. 2020;110:106512.

161. Fletcher OV, Chen JA, van Draanen J, et al. Prevalence of social and economic stressors among transgender veterans with alcohol and other drug use disorders.SSM Population Health. 2022;19:101153.

162. Herzog JR, Whitworth JD, Scott DL. Trauma informed care with military populations.Journal of Human Behavior in the Social Environment. 2020;30(3):265-278.

163. McKee GB, Knopp K, Glynn SM, McDonald SD. VA family service access and utilization in a national sample of veterans.Psychological Services. 2022; [Epub ahead of print].

164. World Health Organization. Framework for Action on Interprofessional Education and Collaborative Practice. Available at Last accessed April 10, 2023.

165. Bridges DR, Davidson RA, Odegard PS, Maki IV, Tomkowiak J. Interprofessional collaboration: three best practice models of interprofessional education.Medical Education Online. 2011;16.

166. D'Amour D, Oandasan I. Interprofessionality as the field of interprofessional practice and interprofessional education: an emerging concept.Journal of Interprofessional Care. 2005;5(Suppl 1):8-20.

167. 167. Varpio L, Bader KS, Meyer HS, Durning SJ, Artino AR, Hamwey MK. Interprofessional healthcare teams in the military: a scoping literature review.Military Medicine. 2018;183(11-12):e448-e454.

168. Hamwey M, Bader-Larsen KS, Cruthirds DF, Varpio L. The ties that bind: camaraderie in military interprofessional healthcare teams.Military Medicine. 2021;186(3):42-47.

169. Ridings LE, Moreland AD, Petty KH. Implementing trauma-focused CBT for children of veterans in the VA: providing comprehensive services to veterans and their families.Psychological Services. 2019;16(1):75-84.

170. Saban KL, Griffin JM, Urban A, Janusek MA, Louise-Bender Pape T, Collins E. Perceived health, caregiver burden, and quality of life in women partners providing care to veterans with traumatic brain injury.Journal of Rehabilitation Research & Development. 2016;53(6):681-692.

171. Reamer FG. Eye on Ethics: Novel Boundary Challenges — Military Social Workers. Available at Last accessed April 10, 2023.

172. Strom TQ, Gavian ME, Possis E, et al. Cultural and ethical considerations when working with military personnel and veterans: a primer for VA training programs.Training and Education in Professional Psychology. 2012;6(2):67-75.

173. Leppma M, Taylor JM, Spero RA, Leonard JM, Foster MN, Daniels JA. Working with veterans and military families: an assessment of professional competencies.Professional Psychology-Research and Practice. 2016;47(1):84-92.

Copyright © 2023 NetCE, PO Box 997571, Sacramento, CA 95899-7571
Mention of commercial products does not indicate endorsement.