ADVIP Member Directory Listed by Country
ADVIP members include researchers with an expertise in the field of partner and family abuse, or provide direct intervention services to perpetrators and have indicated a commitment to evidence-based practice. Both members and non-members can view the membership directory. Individuals with a Full Membership to ADVIP can write posts to our blog pages and enjoy other benefits not available to individuals with a Limited Membership. To become a member, or to upgrade membership from Limited Member to Full Member, go to the JOIN ADVIP link on the home page.
Some ADVIP members have organized into local chapters. Local chapters allow members to meet face-to-face, or through Skype or other electronic forums, to network and advance evidence-based practice in their local communities. A list of local chapters can be found on this page.
On this page you will see the Master List of all members organized by world region and country. Click on a member’s name to view their full profile page containing information about their location, background, training, intervention services and research interests. In the member’s profile page, you can click on the country, state, province or city to view all other members in those categories.
Click here for the Master List of all members, in alphabetical order, with additional search options.
MASTER LIST OF MEMBERS BY REGION AND COUNTRY
Dr. Pamela Sue Woodman (Camrose, Canada) Researcher
I have a PhD in Clinical Psychology from Pacifica Graduate Institute.
I have been working in the field of mental health for about 14 years as a provider. I have also taught psychology courses at both the undergraduate and graduate levels.
I received training in Domestic Violence treatment during my doctoral studies and have also attended a number of workshops on this topic.
Services or Research Projects
I work therapeutically with children who have witnessed domestic violence and their families.
I am currently working on a research project that looks at the ways in which parents impacted by domestic violence can help their children develop healthy relationships so as to minimize the intergenerational pattern of intimate partner violence.