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  • Factors that help students feel safer at school identified in study

    A  new study by graduate researcher Jun Sung Hong (pictured) and faculty member Mary Keegan Eamon, both in the School of Social Work, found that whether adolescents' feel vulnerable to violence at school depends on factors such as being able to make friends easily at school and regularly conversing with their parents about their concerns.

    A new study by graduate researcher Jun Sung Hong (pictured) and faculty member Mary Keegan Eamon, both in the School of Social Work, found that whether adolescents' feel vulnerable to violence at school depends on factors such as being able to make friends easily at school and regularly conversing with their parents about their concerns.

    Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

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      A new study by graduate researcher Jun Sung Hong (pictured) and faculty member Mary Keegan Eamon, both in the School of Social Work, found that whether adolescents' feel vulnerable to violence at school depends on factors such as being able to make friends easily at school and regularly conversing with their parents about their concerns.

      Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

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      Social Work professor Mary Keegan Eamon co-led the study that examined the relationship of children's perceptions of school safety with various demographic characteristics of the children, their families and their home and school environments.

      Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

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