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Teens and young adults experience the same types of abuse in relationships as adults. No matter where it’s learned, it’s not ok and it’s never justified.This can include: People abuse their partners because they believe they have the right to control the person they’re dating. Maybe they believe that they should be in charge in the relationship. Many people experience or witness abuse growing up and decide not to use those negative and hurtful ways of behaving.This is tricky territory to navigate, but you don’t have to do this by yourself.Break the Silence Against Domestic Violence is here to give some tips on how to deal when your abusive ex starts dating.In extreme cases, abusive behavior ends in the death of one or both partners, and, sometimes, other people as well. Frequently, however, abuse continues or worsens once a relationship is over.This can happen whether the relationship is ended by just one of the partners or, seemingly, by mutual consent.Calling dating violence a pattern doesn’t mean the first instance of abuse is not dating violence.It just recognizes that dating violence usually involves a series of abusive behaviors over a course of time.
Unfortunately, some people, while fulfilling these nurturing, positive needs of their partners at least some of the time and at least early in their relationship's development, also behave abusively, causing their partners (and often others as well) substantial emotional and/or physical pain and injury.
About one in ten teen couples is affected by dating violence.