Shelters for abused women have expanded from “safe havens” to providing a range of residential and outreach services, and face increasing pressure to demonstrate “value for money” by providing evaluation metrics that may or may not reflect what they actually do. We conducted interviews and surveys with 68 shelter directors in Ontario, Canada, and found that differences in service philosophy and how abuse is defined influence decisions about who receives services and the shelter’s role in the broader community; these in turn affect how the work of shelters is positioned. Implications for shelter service evaluation are discussed.
If you have an hour tomorrow at 9am ATL, join us for a rich conversation @CoadyStFX @StFXExtension @stfxuniversity — economic recovery, a just and fair recovery, for all workers. https://twitter.com/stfxextension/status/1331309263373934592
Webinar: Just Transition Toward an Inclusive Economy
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