Awareness helps promote a community where survivors feel safe and supported, more people feel inspired to address sexual violence, and rape culture is not normalized.
Awareness activities are limitless, but here are some examples of how to engage in awarenss.
Informational Flyers and Resource Cards
1 in 2 women and 1 in 4 men experience sexual violence. There are survivors all around us and we can make a huge impact by connecting with healing and support. You can carry our cards to give to a survivor, or you can place our resource materials in your business or workplace.
Safe Place utilizes Facebook, Instagram and LinkedIn to provide useful information about awareness and healing.
Follow us on social media and share to increase awareness and support.
The Clothesline Project
The Clothesline Project is a powerful display of t-shirts decorated by survivors and loved ones. The shirts act as testimonials to the effects of sexual violence on campus, community, and state. You can request to decorate a shirt, have the Clothesline Project displayed at your business, place of work, event, or campus, or attend one of the Clothesline Project displays.
Sexual Assault Awareness Month
April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month. Safe Place organizes events, trainings, awareness material distribution, and social media events during April.
Follow our social media for more information or contact us to schedule a training, receive materials, or help out with an event.
Event Participation / Booths
Safe Place is available to host a table or booths to provide information to community members about prevention and support services. Contact us
to be part of your next event!
Sexual Violence Education and Trainings
At Safe Place, we know that education is very important in responding to sexual violence. Learning more about sexual violence and trauma can help decrease PTSD symptoms, increase support, and produce a safer and more healing community for everyone.
Safe Place offers FREE educational modules to survivors, loved ones, businesses, churches, first responders, and support service providers throughout the region. Please contact us for more information or to set up a training or educational meeting.
Introduction to Sexual Violence
A basic introduction to terms, statistics, and basic causes of sexual violence. 10-15 minutes presentation paired
with other modules.
A Deeper Dive into Sexual Violence
Learning how sexual violence impacts specific communities, root causes, risk factors, perpetrator information, and discussion on changing the culture. This module is full of discussion and interaction.
Learning how sexual violence impacts specific communities, root causes, risk factors, perpetrator information, & discussion on changing the culture. This module is full of great discussion & interaction
The process and options for reporting sexual violence. This module is for survivors, loved ones, and community partners to better understand the options, barriers, and processes.
How to best support survivors and loved ones. What language to use while supporting those affected by sexual violence and self-care planning.
Consent and Coercion
A closer look into what coercion is and what consent looks or sounds like. Consists of real-life scenarios and discussion on healthy sexual relationships.
Trauma-Informed Law Enforcement Response
Law enforcement training on how to be trauma-informed and survivor-focused on interviewing, reporting, and response.
Specific to advocates and volunteers who are working with sexual assault survivors
First Responders/Medical Professionals
Specific to first responders and medical professionals on being trauma-informed and
To better understand the correlation between substance abuse, sexual assault, and trauma. A deeper understanding of consent and substance abuse.
GET IN TOUCH
Safe Place Sexual Assault Center
PO Box 235
Batesville, Indiana 47006
This project is supported in part (or in whole) by grant, 03215VAGX006403 from the U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office for Victims of Crime through the Indiana Criminal Justice Institute. Views contained herein are those of the author and do not represent the position of USDOJ or ICJI.
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