The Intimate Partner Violence (IPV) study is part of a larger project set in Ghana called Escaping Poverty, which analyzes the impact of various treatment packages (this type of program is known as a "graduation" approach). The main treatment we examine in this study is group-based cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT). The CBT was conducted over the course of a 12-week program administered throughout treatment villages in the Ashanti, Brong Ahafo, Northern, and Upper East regions of Ghana. CBT programs in general are built on the premise that individuals have automatic responses to situations they confront, and that these automatic responses can be productive or unproductive. The curriculum therefore aimed to help individuals identify negative thought distortions and modify beliefs accordingly. Due to a scarcity of highly-skilled psychologists in Ghana, CBT counselors were typically recent graduates from university, and in some but not all cases studied psychology. They received two weeks of training prior to beginning the CBT program. Thus, the findings from this study could have significant policy implications for the cost-effectiveness and scalability of delivering CBT in other developing countries where similar skill constraints exist.