King's College London

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PST-IPV feasibility trial data

posted on 2023-11-02, 16:20 authored by Roxanne KeynejadRoxanne Keynejad, Tesera Bitew, Katherine SorsdahlKatherine Sorsdahl, Bronwyn Myers, Simone Honikman, Girmay Medhin, Negussie Deyessa, Adiyam Mulushoa, Eshcolewyine Fekadu, Louise M. Howard, Charlotte Hanlon

Baseline (n=52) and outcome assessment (n=39) data for participants in a randomised, controlled feasibility trial conducted in rural Ethiopia.

Arms were:

  • Problem-solving therapy adapted for women experiencing intimate partner violence (PST-IPV; n=25 - Arm Z)
  • Standard problem-solving therapy (not adapted for IPV; PST: n=12 - Arm X)
  • Enhanced usual care (n=15 - Arm Y).


RK was supported for her PhD by a King’s IoPPN Clinician Investigator Scholarship. RK and CH were supported by the National Institute for Health and Care Research (NIHR) Global Health Research Unit on Health System Strengthening in Sub-Saharan Africa (ASSET), King’s College London (GHRU 16/136/54) using UK aid from the UK Government. The views expressed in this publication are those of the authors and not necessarily those of the NIHR or the Department of Health and Social Care. TB was supported financially by Debre Markos University during this study. TB is also supported by the DELTAS Africa Initiative [DEL-15-01], an independent funding scheme of the African Academy of Sciences’ Alliance for Accelerating Excellence in Science in Africa, with support from the New Partnership for Africa’s Development Planning and Coordinating Agency with funding from the Wellcome Trust and UK government. TB is also supported by Injibara University. KS was supported through the DELTAS Africa Initiative [DEL-15-01] and through jointly funded research grant funding from the Medical Research Council (MRC), Wellcome Trust and United Kingdrom’s NIHR and Department for International Development (MR/M014290/1; MR/R018464/1). BM was supported through jointly funded research grant funding from the Medical Research Council (MRC), Wellcome Trust and United Kingdom’s NIHR and Department for International Development (MR/M014290/1; MR/R018464/1). GM is a member of Addis Ababa University (AAU) faculty; his monthly salary was covered by AAU. SH was supported through funding from philanthropic organisations, Goldsmiths University, UKRI (EP/T030429/1), World Childhood Foundation, Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, UKAID. LH was supported by NIHR and UKRI grants.

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Geospatial coverage

Rural Ethiopia (Sodo, Southern Nations, Nationalities, and Peoples' Region)

Data collection from date


Data collection to date


Copyright owner

Dr Roxanne Keynejad, King's College London