Arkansas Domestic Violence and Batterer Intervention Classes OnlineDVclass.com
is world class online learning program designed to be taken online from Arkansas
using any computer, laptop or other Internet ready device. Most Batterer Intervention or DV classes
(often called BIP or domestic assault classes) are taken in a group setting on a weekly basis. The problem with this format is that it is often unreasonable to be able to attend a class at a specific time each week or classes may be located in areas that are far way. Our online DV classes come with a NO FAIL format
, FREE certificate of completion
and can be taken 24/7. Save time, gas and money by taking the class online!Complete an 8, 12, 16, 26 or 52 Hour Domestic Violence Class from Any Location!
Depending on your particular situation, you might have to take an 8 hour Domestic Violence class or a program up to 52 sessions. The duration program is often decided by the court or other legal entity. Regardless of the length, DVclass.com offers 6 different options to meet your needs. Courts, probation, and other legal outlets will often require a DV class to be taken in order for charges to be dropped. Our easy to use format allows the customer to take the class at your own pace. Gain useful tools to stop the cycle of violence and improve relationships in your life. Domestic Violence is a serious issue. Start your Arkansas Batterer Intervention
classes today and move on with your life! We are a Better Business Bureau Accredited
company with an A+ rating.
*Not all states allow for online classes and some states require that the class must be taken in person. You must get prior approval to take this class online prior to enrolling.
Domestic Violence Course Facts:
*Please note that not all states allow for online classes for domestic violence for legal purposes. Please get prior approval to take this class online prior to registering to ensure it will meet your specific requirements
1. How do I know if my behavior is considered Domestic Abuse?
Domestic Violence is the repeated abusive behavior by one person in a relationship to control another. It can mean physical aggression as well harassment, stalking, domineering, intimidation, emotional abuse and economic deprivation.
An individual does not necessarily need to be physically aggressive to be considered an abuser, but can be someone who is in complete control over all finances, someone who purposely isolates the partner from friends and family, or someone who threatens with intimidating remarks to scare and control the partner. It also describes an intimate partner who won’t give you personal freedom. He follows you places against your will.
2. Statistics on Domestic Violence in the United States are shocking.
Domestic violence is the leading cause of injury to women in the United States. More women than men experience domestic violence. 85% of domestic violence victims are women. Women from 20 – 24 years of age are the most likely to be abused. Approximately 1.3 million women are physically assaulted by intimate partners each year. Each day in America approximately 3 women are murdered by boyfriends or spouses. Studies show that up to 10 million children witness some form of domestic violence each year.
3. Do statistics change based on level of wealth?
Intimate partner violence affects individuals of all races, ethnicities, and educational backgrounds. However, research shows that people making below $25,000 annually are at a 3-times higher risk of intimate partner violence than people with income over $50,000. Individuals with lower income levels are more likely to report a domestic assault. Statistics also show that residents of urban areas reported higher levels of domestic abuse than in suburban areas. Furthermore, African-American women face more cases of domestic violence than white women, and American-Indian women are victimized at a rate more than double that of women of other races. A significant fact is that most cases of domestic violence, regardless of income level, are never reported!
4. I’m worried about the impact of this abuse on our kids.
Studies estimate that 3 to 10 million children witness the abuse of a loved one each year. There are definitely increased risks for children who live with domestic violence in their homes. Risks to these kids include physical and psychological abuse, traumatic stress and overall neglect. Children living in this environment have higher levels of aggression, anger, depression, fear and anxiety. It is important that children are protected from this behavior by either permanent removal from the situation or by having the abuser take DV classes for change and reform.
5. Are you ready to take control of your angry behavior? Have family, friends or coworkers complained about your temper?
The purpose of the class is to educate the participant about issues related to domestic assault with the goal of eliminating the violence and abuse. The program teaches what exactly domestic violence is, how to recognize the signs, how to gain skills in communication and how to develop a plan for change. People who have taken the course report that they learned how to take ownership of their behavior and change their lives for the better.
6. Have your anger control issues recently led to trouble with the law?
We offer many online options for completing your domestic violence requirement. We understand and cater to clients who find it difficult to attend a set time for a classroom course. This online class contains the same information found in traditional classrooms but is available to you from any web-based computer.
7. Which online class should I choose?
There are many people who claim to be experts. Be sure to choose a class designed by a Certified Anger Management therapist. Look for someone like Dr. Ari Novick who specializes in the field of anger and stress management as these are factors of domestic violence. Dr. Novick has also been trained in drug, alcohol and tobacco prevention, socialization skills, legal awareness, communication and problem solving techniques, conflict management and resolution, assertion training, and is a certified anger management facilitator and trainer. Dr. Novick has combined this expertise to offer quality education and training to Domestic Violence Class clients.
8. I can’t find if my jurisdiction will accept the class anywhere on your website. How do I find out?
While we have a very high success rate for court approval, we don’t guarantee that every jurisdiction will accept them. Different counties and states have different laws regarding online classes. It’s the client’s responsibility to speak with their court system to get approval prior to taking the class. Taking a few minutes to ask for court approval will save you commuting time, money for gas and parking, and the potential of having to miss work to make specific class times.
9. Can I speak with someone if I have questions while taking the class
We welcome any comments, concerns or inquiries. Dr. Novick is available to directly speak with Monday – Friday, 9-5 PST at (949) 715-2694. Or, please e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org for a response within 24 hours.
10. How long do I have to finish the class?
Our courses are available to take on your own schedule. You can log-in and out as many times as you would like and the computer holds your spot. We don’t enforce a finish time. Many people like to get through it in closely consecutive sessions so they retain the information. For example, you can sit down and get the 8 hour class done in one day, or log-in for a half an hour a day over the period of a few weeks.
11. Who will know I am taking this class?
Taking this class is a completely private situation. Enrolling in classes online alleviates the stress of others seeing you physically attending a domestic abuse class. The only people who need to know are your attorneys and the court system. You will never receive any unsolicited phone calls from the AJ Novick Group. Your customer information is all highly protected with our online security system.