What is more important than creating new tools and resources for community members to use? Making sure that those new tools and resources are ones that the community feels comfortable using. As a part of our Red Women Rising initiative, we want to ensure that the website we are developing, redwomenrising.org, which will serve as a resource hub for Native survivors of domestic violence as well as an educational platform, is visually reflective of the community is intended to benefit. We believe that Native oriented resources require community participation to truly serve their purpose and fulfill their goals of truly benefiting community.
To help do this, we are asking for photo contributions from Native community members to help bring the website to life and enrich the experience of its future users!
Follow this link to the submission form for further information, to view submission guidelines, and to authorize us to use your imagery publicly. Thank you for trusting us and for your interest in our work. To see past Red women Rising materials, visit its project page.
Join the Red Women Rising movement to help raise awareness of Urban Indian domestic violence issues.
CCUIH’s Red Women Rising project supports culturally responsive domestic violence services for Urban Indians by increasing public awareness and enhancing collaborations between Urban Indian health organizations, domestic violence service providers and traditional healers. The Red Women Rising Page houses all of the Red Women Rising media so you can share it on your social media networks, in order to start important conversations about recognizing abuse, stopping violence, and healing as a community.
You can find the following resources on the Red Women Rising Page:
+ Red Women Rising Presentation
+ Red Women Rising Injunuity Animated Vignette
+ Digital Stories
+ #RedWomenRising Social Media Kit
+ Domestic Violence Resource Directory
+ Other Resources
Join the Red Women Rising movement to help raise awareness of Urban Indian domestic violence issues.
CCUIH’s Red Women Rising project supports culturally responsive domestic violence services for Urban Indians by increasing public awareness and enhancing collaborations between Urban Indian health organizations, domestic violence service providers and traditional healers. This webpage houses all of the Red Women Rising media so you can share it on your social media networks, in order to start important conversations about recognizing abuse, stopping violence, and healing as a community.
You can find the following resources on this page:
The Tribal Law and Order Act of 2010 and the reauthorization of the Violence Against Women Act were positive steps in addressing violence against American Indian women; however, resources, services and jurisdictional rights gained through this legislation were primarily directed at American Indian women living on tribal lands. With over 70% of American Indians living in urban environments nationally, this leaves an incredible gap in resources and culturally relevant services dedicated to serving the needs of the majority of American Indian women. CCUIH’s Red Women Rising project aims in increase awareness around Urban Indian women’s domestic violence issues and enhance their access to domestic violence services.
In addition to public awareness efforts, as part of Red Women Rising, CCUIH will also develop a best practices guide to help Urban Indian health organizations to enhance their services for domestic violence survivors and strengthen their collaborative relationships with domestic violence service providers.
Contact email@example.com if you have any questions about the Red Women Rising Project.
Red Women Rising Presentation
Watch this Prezi to learn more about the Red Women Rising media development and how you can join the Red Women Rising Movement.
Red Women Rising Injunuity Animated Vignette
CCUIH worked with the Injunuity project to develop a Red Women Rising animated vignette. This vignette includes audio from Dr. Cutcha Risling Baldy who is Hupa, Yurok and Karuk and currently an Assistant Professor of American Indian Studies at San Diego State University. Her research is focused on American Indian Studies, gender and decolonization. The vignette also includes audio from Kathy Willcuts, a Traditional Lakota healer who focuses her practice on women and youth. To learn more about the Injunuity Project, visit injunuity.org
CCUIH facilitated a digital storytelling workshop to empower Native Women to share their stories about their experiences with Domestic Violence. Digital Stories are first-hand survivor experiences that share narratives of hope and resilience.
The Red Truck
Journey to Forgiveness
Dream to Healing
#RedWomenRising Social Media Kit
CCUIH created infographics to share on social media to raise awareness of DV in our communities. Share these images on your personal and organizational social media accounts to join the Red Women Rising movement.
TO SHARE: Hover over the images and click on your preferred social media platform to automatically share, or download the images and copy and paste the sample posts located below the images. Click on the “Videos” tab to copy and paste posts about the Injunuity video and the digital stories.
Healing them takes all of us. #RedWomenRising #IntergenerationalTrauma http://sumo.ly/h5fq @CCUIH_CA
“Today’s Tribal youth carry the wounds of their ancestors, compounded by generations of atrocities committed against this nation’s Indigenous people, including historical traumatic campaigns of eradication, reservation assignment, boarding schools, and relocation. Although they carry these wounds, these contemporary youth will be the first generation with an opportunity to heal from historical trauma.” Ivy Wright-Bryan, National Director of Native American Mentoring, Big Brothers Big Sisters of AmericaHealing them takes all of us. #RedWomenRising #IntergenerationalTrauma http://sumo.ly/h5fq
Trust Survivors. Recognize Abuse. Heal Our Communities. #RedWomenRising http://goo.gl/5t3PNw
More than any other ethnic or racial group, Native Women are victims of intimate partner violence. Trust Survivors. Recognize Abuse. Stop Violence. Heal Our Communities. #RedWomenRising http://ccuih.org/red-women-rising/
Recognize Abuse. Stop Violence. #RedWomenRising #TeenDatingViolence http://goo.gl/5t3PNw
“She’s just being dramatic.” “Oh, they were just playing.” The signs of dating violence can sometimes seem normal and easy to brush off—and that is part of the problem. One of the things you can do as an ally—a friend, a parent, a sibling—is simply ask. Let them know you’re there for them. Give them confidence. Give them the power to break the cycle. #RedWomenRising http://ccuih.org/red-women-rising/
Healing them takes all of us. #RedWomenRising #ViolenceAgainstWomen http://goo.gl/5t3PNw
Studies have found that one in three Native Women will experience sexual assault in her lifetime, but this is an undercount because many Native Women do not report their sexual assault in order to avoid further governmental trauma. Trust Survivors. Recognize Abuse. Stop Violence. Heal Our Communities. #RedWomenRising http://ccuih.org/red-women-rising/
Know that you are not alone. You will always rise. #RedWomenRising http://goo.gl/5t3PNw
Those who experience violence or abuse often feel as though they are alone. But your community does not vanish when the abuse starts. Remember your community, and let that connection sustain you through the hardest of times, as it will never leave you. #RedWomenRising http://ccuih.org/red-women-rising/
10 seconds, 4 reasons to trust survivors. #RedWomenRising #UrbanIndian http://goo.gl/5t3PNw
Take 10 seconds to learn about violence against Urban Indian Women. #RedWomenRising
Posts for the Injunuity Animated Vignette
Violence against women is not traditional. Trust Survivors. Heal Our Communities. #RedWomenRising https://goo.gl/Scw5PK
Violence against Native women is not traditional. Decolonize our communities, and stop the perpetuation of silence and shame. Trust Survivors. Recognize Abuse. Stop Violence. Heal Our Communities. #RedWomenRisinghttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ruLnJ0Emohs
Posts for the Digital Stories
Watch this #UrbanIndian #RedWomenRising digital story about domestic violence. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Iyiwnye5mYU
Watch this #RedWomenRising digital story about how we as a community sometimes keep silent around issues of violence within the home, and how substance abuse may contribute to domestic violence. Digital stories are first-hand survivor experiences that share narratives of hope and resilience, offering inspiration for individual and community change.https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Iyiwnye5mYU
Watch this #RedWomenRising digital story about healing from violence through forgiveness. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D8-eU2uuh2Q
Watch this #RedWomenRising digital story about healing from violence within the home through forgiveness and prayer. Digital stories are first-hand survivor experiences that share narratives of hope and resilience, offering inspiration for individual and community change. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D8-eU2uuh2Q
Watch this #RedWomenRising digital story about intergenerational healing from violence. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9eRPQnFabxs
Watch this #RedWomenRising digital story about intergenerational healing of spirit. Digital stories are first-hand survivor experiences that share narratives of hope and resilience, offering inspiration for individual and community change. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9eRPQnFabxs
Sarah Biscarra Dilley
Sarah Biscarra-Dilley is a multidisciplinary artist and weaver currently residing in the unceded homeland of the Ohlone people. She is a member of Black Salt Collective, whose liminal and ever-expanding body of work expresses a contemporary non-linear identity in which experience results in atmosphere.
Her interdisciplinary process explores the spaces between the worlds; between blood sickness and bloodlines, between grief and joy, between body and land. Being raised in Chumash, Chicano, and queer family traditions between urban and rural environments has directly informed her understandings of embodiment and place as spatial, temporal and grounded in relationship. Anchored in the intention and practices of indigenous resurgence through contradiction, complexity and communion, she uses found footage, cut paper, archival material, handwork, language and thread to trace landscapes of indigenous resilience and shifting relationships of belonging, displacement, and home.
Her academic and visual work has been exhibited nationally and internationally, individually and with Black Salt Collective. Sites of engagement include: Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, California Historical Society, University of California at Santa Barbara, SOMArts Cultural Center, First Peoples House at University of Victoria, Intertribal Friendship House,Toronto Free Gallery, Open Engagement, and Native American and Indigenous Studies Association (conferences at UC Davis/Sacramento and Washington D.C).
While much of her foundations are shaped by body, land and the worlds in and around us, she has a BA in Urban Studies from the San Francisco Art Institute and is currently pursuing a PhD in Native American Studies at University of California, Davis. She is full of birds.
CCUIH Domestic Violence Resource Directory
This resource guide will provide a list of domestic violence service providers available throughout the state, focusing on CCUIH members’ service areas: SF Bay Area, Sacramento, Central Valley, Santa Barbara, Los Angeles, and San Diego. Some of these resources are provide direct services for survivors of domestic violence and others are help enhance clinics and community organizations’ capacity to assist survivors.
National Indigenous Women’s Resource Center
Provides resources for organizations to better serve Indigenous Women.
Mending the Sacred Hoop
Provides trainings and resources to address violence against Native women and children.
National Domestic Violence Hotline
Advocates available 24/7 to speak with anyone experiencing domestic violence or seeking resources.
1-800-787-3224 TTY For the Deaf
National Health Resource Center on Domestic Violence
Works to improve health and public health responses to victims of family violence.
Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network
Provides victims of sexual assault with free, confidential services, 24/7.
National Resource Center on Domestic Violence
Provides resources and technical assistance to organizations and providers to help victims of domestic violence.
http://www.nrcdv.org/Battered Women’s Justice Project
Criminal and Civil Justice Center, offers training, technical assistance, policy analysis and consultation.
800-903-0111 ext. 1
National Clearinghouse for the Defense of Battered Women
Working for justice for domestic violence victims charged with crimes related to their abuse.
800-903-0111 ext. 3
National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges
Resource center on domestic violence, custody and parental rights.
National Center on Domestic Violence, Trauma & Mental Health
Provides training, support, and consultation to advocates, support providers, legal professionals and policy makers.
Tribal Court Clearinghouse
Resources for personnel handling domestic violence cases and issues.
California Partnership to End Domestic Violence
Domestic violence coalition representing over 1,000 organizations.
Inter-Tribal Council of California
Comprehensive services for American Indian Women in Northern and Central California, and cultural competency trainings for organizations.
Family Violence Appellate Project
Dedicated to appealing cases on behalf of domestic violence survivors.
San Francisco & Peninsula
Native American Health Center: Community Wellness Department
Behavioral Health Services, prevention groups.
Behaviorial Health Services: 415.503.1046
Community-based, multi-service agency serving survivors.
24-hour support line: 415-864-4722
La Casa De Las Madres
Responds to calls for help from domestic violence victims, all ages.
Crisis Hotline Adults: 1.877.503.1850 Teens: 1.877.923.0700
The Riley Center
Offers safe and confidential comprehensive services to survivors of domestic violence and their children.
Drop in: (415) 552-2943
24-Hour Support Line: (415) 255-0165
Asian Women’s Shelter
Comprehensive direct services for survivors of domestic violence and human trafficking in San Francisco, community building.
Community United Against Violence
Services for LGBTQ people dealing with violence or abuse, community building.
San Francisco Child Abuse Prevention Center
Dedicated to preventing child abuse and reduce its devastating impact.
Parent Support Line: 415-441-KIDS (5437)
S.F. Women Against Rape
Direct services and community initiatives.
CORA: Community Overcoming Relationship Abuse
Comprehensive services in San Mateo County.
Homeless Children’s Network
Comprehensive mental health services, case management, family education and support services, and community leadership.
Homeless Prenatal Program
Working with families to break the cycle of childhood poverty and homelessness in San Francisco.
Trauma Recovery Center
Recovery support for victims of violent crime, traumatic brain injury recovery, and rape treatment services.
2727 Mariposa St # 100
Native American Health Center: Community Wellness Department
Behavioral Health Services, prevention groups.
Behaviorial Health Services: 510.434.5421
A Safe Place
Resources for survivors including shelter in Oakland.
Crisis Line 510-536-7233 (510-536-SAFE)
Provides comprehensive services including shelter, legal services, addictions program, sexual assault response team.
Crisis Line 1-925-449-5842 or 1-800-884-8119
Emergency Shelter Program (ESP)
Prevention and supportive services for people experiencing human trafficking, homelessness or domestic violence.
(888) 339-SAFE (7233)
Safe Alternatives to Violent Environments (SAVE)
Provides resources, comprehensive walk-in services, and advocacy in Fremont.
24 hour Crisis Line: 1-510-794-6055
Office: (510) 574-2250
Domestic Violence Resource Guide for Alameda County
Family Violence Law Center
Assist in obtaining restraining orders and find emergency shelter, and provides community education and prevention.
24-hour crisis hotline for Alameda County residents: 1-800-947-8301
Office: (510) 208-0220
Mobile Response Team (MRT)
The Mobile Response Team provides emergency assistance and advocacy to women and children in immediate danger of violence. The services available in this program include DV counselors available for crisis counseling, safety planning and emergency relocation to confidential location, next day follow-up providing shelter referrals and additional information
24 hour crisis line: 510-757-5123
Building Futures With Women
Provides resources, programs and services in San Leandro to help Alameda County residents build futures free from homelessness and family violence.
24-hour crisis line: 1-866-A-WAY-OUT
STAND! For Families Free of Violence
Addresses violence on several fronts to build safe and strong families and to provide shelter and resources for victims escaping violent homes in Contra Costa County.
Alameda County Family Justice
Comprehensive services for victims of interpersonal violence including crisis intervention, emergency shelter, legal aid, and housing assistance.
470 27th St
Midway Shelter of Alameda
Shelter for victims of domestic violence and homeless women and children.
1395 Bancroft Ave
San Leandro, CA
Next Door Solutions To Domestic Violence
Resources for victims of domestic violence focusing on housing resources and self-sufficiency.
24-hr hotline: 408-279-2962
Domestic Violence Intervention
Created to fill gaps within existing domestic violence services and agencies in Santa Clara county: provides court support, therapy, and case management.
111 N Market St Suite 1015
San Jose, CA
YWCA of Silicon Valley
Dedicated to eliminating racism and empowering women, provides counseling and domestic violence services. Appointment needed for many services.
Sexual assault crisis line: 408-287-3000
Domestic violence crisis line: 800-572-2782
Office: (408) 295-4011
Asian Americans for Community Involvement—Asian Women’s Home domestic violence shelter
Services include 24-hr emergency shelter, peer counseling, legal aid.
24-hr hotline: 408-975-2739
Organization for education, research and advocacy about abuse and domestic violence.
Broad range of support services including domestic violence, sexual assault, and human trafficking.
Sexual Assault and Domestic violence line, Santa Clara and San Benito counties:
WomenSV: Women of Means Escape Network, Silicon Valley
Resource network specializing in middle to upper-middle class victims of domestic violence in affluent communities in South Bay and peninsula such as Los Altos, Menlo Park, Atherton, Mountain View, Palo Alto, etc.
Waves—Working Against Violence
Treatment, counseling, anger management, conflict management, and parenting classes for abusers.
Casa de Esperanza
Provides safe spaces to those experiencing domestic violence, as well as community education about healthy and safe relationships.
2260 S Netherton Ave
Bilingual Domestic Violence Crisis Line 651-772-1611
California Coalition Against Sexual Assault (CALCASA)
A unified voice to advocate on behalf of the statewide needs of survivors, funding needs, and policy advocacy.
1215 K St #1850
Sacramento, CA 95814
Non-Hotline: 916-446-2520 (Voice)
Non-Hotline: 916-905-2272 (SMS / Text)
Placer County Adult Protective Services
Assists elderly and dependent adults to maintain their health and safety in the community in the least restrictive environment.
101 Cirby Hills Dr
Hotline: 916-787-8860 or 1-888-886-5401
Roseville Home Start
Roseville Home Start successfully transitions homeless families into affordable, sustainable permanent housing and self- sufficiency, through a system of housing and support services that is comprehensive, flexible, accessible and accountable.
410 Riverside Ave
Roseville, CA 95678
The Gathering Inn
Provides a safe and warm place for people to go if they lacked housing during the coldest months of the year.
201 Berkeley Ave
Roseville, CA 95678
Volunteers of America
Provides vulnerable groups with services such as basic needs, housing, addiction counseling, and community outreach.
3525 Myrtle Ave
North Highlands, CA 95660
Lazarus Project Inc
Provides housing and comprehensive support for homeless individuals.
Saint John’s Program for Real Change
Shelter for women and their families who are survivors of domestic abuse.
4410 Power Inn Road
Sacramento, CA 95825
Provides counseling and family resources to vulnerable children, families, and neighborhoods in order to combat child abuse and neglect.
124 Main Street
Roseville, CA 95678
KidsFirst Family Resource Center, Auburn
11960 Heritage Oaks Place, Suite 3
Auburn, CA 95603
Sierra Family Services
Provides professional and affordable individual, couple and family counseling, crisis services, child and adolescent programs, and substance abuse treatment and prevention.
333 Sunrise Ave # 701
Roseville, CA 95661
St. Vincent de Paul Society of Placer County
Provides food, food pantry, and medical services to those in need.
503 Giuseppe Ct
Roseville, CA 95678
In Home Supportive Services
Assists elderly and/or disabled adults remain in their homes with in-home care.
3700 Branch Center Rd
Sacramento, CA 95827
http://pubauth.saccounty.net/Pages/Home.aspxFrancis House Center
Provides job placement, child care, eye care, California ID’s, and family rescue services.
1422 C Street
Sacramento, CA 95814
Windows of Hope Counseling Center
Offers effective and affordable counseling.
212 Judah Street
Roseville, CA 95678
Provides individual success plans, self-sufficiency workshops and groups on living skills, parenting, budgeting, housing, health and mental health care, housing relocation assistance, employment readiness and community support services.
4516 Parker Ave
Sacramento, CA 95820
The Center for Violence-Free Relationships
Support for domestic violence survivors and victims include counseling, emergency resources, legal advocacy, housing, and medical treatment.
344 Placerville Drive, Suite 11
Placerville, CA 95667
Crisis line: 530-626-1131
A Community for Peace
Trauma informed social justice center for victims and survivors of domestic violence, family violence and sexual assault.
6060 Sunrise Vista Drive Suite 2340
Citrus Heights, CA 95610
Crisis Hotline: 916-728-7210
Victim service provider and violence prevention leader, providing emergency services, legal services, counseling, and advocacy.
175 Walnut St, Woodland, CA 95695
My Sister’s House
Serves Asian and Pacific Islander and other underserved women and children impacted by domestic violence, sexual assault, and human trafficking by providing safe haven, job training, and community services.
24-Hour Multilingual Help Line: 916-428-3271
Provides services and safe shelter for victims of domestic violence and sexual assault.
817 Court Street, Suite 12
Jackson, CA 95642
Crisis Hotline: 209-223-2600 or 1-800-675-3392
Catalyst Domestic Violence Services
Administrative Office & Drop-In Center
Provides shelter & housing for victims of domestic violence, as well as free legal and therapeutic services.
330 Wall Street, Suite 50
Chico, CA 95928
Hotline: 1−800−799−SAFE(7233) or 1-800-895-8476
Catalyst Domestic Violence Services
Greater Oroville Family Resource & Drop-In Center
1931 Arlin Rhine Dr.
Oroville, CA 95966
Alliance Against Family Violence
Support and prevention services for victims of domestic and sexual assault.
1921 19th Street
Bakersfield, CA 93301
24 Hour crisis line: 661-327-1091
Kene Me-Wu Family Healing
American Indian domestic violence and sexual assault program in Sonora.
Women’s Center-Youth & Family Services
Services for domestic violence, sexual assault, and human trafficking, with locations in Stockton, Lodi, and Tracy.
400 10th St, Tracy, CA 95376
Domestic violence helpline: (209) 465-4878
Sexual assault helpline: (209) 465-4997
Youth and Human Trafficking: 209-948-1911, toll free: (800) 769-4357
The Resource Connection Calaveras Crisis Center
Mainly provides referral services, information and resources, and support groups.
1404 Gold Hunter Rd
San Andres, CA
24-Hour Hotline: 209-736-4011 or 209-754-4011
Haven Women’s Center-Stanislaus
Confidential services to victims of domestic and sexual violence in Modesto, Ceres, Turlock, Empire, Keyes, Patterson, and surrounding areas, includes support for LGBT victims.
618 13th St, Modesto, CA 95354
Center For A Non Violent Community
Provides emergency shelter, domestic violence resources, legal aid, sexual assault resources and professional counseling.
19043 Standard Rd, Sonora, CA 95370
24-hr hotline: 209-533-3401
http://nonviolentcommunity.org/Community Action Partnership of Madera County
Offering counseling, client support, information and referrals for victims of domestic violence.
Crisis hotline: 1-800-355-8989
Marjaree Mason Center
Providing shelter, counseling, safe houses, crisis support, and other services.
1600 M St, Fresno, CA 93721
24-hr crisis hotline: 559-233-HELP (4357)
Kings County Community Action
Services provided: Head Start, DV and Sexual assault resources, food and nutrition, utilities assistance, child care assistance, teen pregnancy, housing, tax assistance, and youth services.
1130 N 11th Ave
Hanford, CA 93230
Family Services of Tulare County
Provides help to children, adults, and families throughout Tulare County to heal from violence and thrive in healthy relationships.
815 W Oak Ave
Visalia, CA 93291
Office: (559) 732-1970
Central California Family Crisis Center
Provides food, shelter, education, and other charitable services to individuals and families who have experienced domestic violence and economic deprivation.
Porterville, CA 93257
Hotline: (559) 784-0192
Domestic Violence Solutions for Santa Barbara County
Domestic Violence Emergency Response Team
Hotline: (805) 736-0965
Santa Barbara Shelter
Hotline: (805) 964-5245
Santa Maria Shelter
Hotline: (805) 925-2160North County Rape Crisis Center
126 South H Street
Lompoc, CA 93438
Hotline: (805) 736-7273
Santa Barbara Rape Crisis Center
433 E. Cañon Perdido St.
Santa Barbara, CA 93101
Hotline: (805) 564-3696
Offers services such as transitional housing, emergency response, counseling, legal support, in 70 languages.
6615 E Pacific Coast Hwy # 170, Long Beach, CA 90803
Hotlines: 562-594-4555 &
The Women’s Transitional Living Center, Inc.
Providing residential programs, children’s programs, advocacy, counseling, legal services.
P.O. Box 6103
Orange, CA 92863
24-hour Bilingual Hotline: (877) 531-5522
Office: (714) 992-1939 Ext. 100
Resources and shelter for those experiencing domestic violence.
5540 Trabuco Rd, Irvine, CA 92620
Office: (949) 737-5242
Domestic Violence Center of Santa Clarita Valley
Resource center providing support, including advocacy, case management, support groups, counseling, and accompaniment to court.
23780 Newhall Ave, Newhall, CA 91321
Hotline: (661) 259-HELP (4357)
Resources, domestic violence counseling training.
YWCA of Glendale
Resource/service center, shelter, community outreach, support groups.
Crisis and secondary shelters, children’s program, legal assistance, support groups with childcare.
1453 16th St, Santa Monica, CA 90404
Hotline: (310) 264-6646
Institute for Multicultural Counseling & Education Services
Provides clinical mental health, substance abuse, and social services.
3580 Wilshire Blvd #2000, Los Angeles, CA 90010
Office: (213) 381-1250
Asian Pacific Women’s Center
Providing resources with cultural and language needs for Asian and Pacific Islander domestic violence survivors and their families, including transitional housing.
244 S San Pedro St #504, Los Angeles, CA 90012
Jenesse Center, Inc.
Provides comprehensive support for those affected by domestic violence, including shelter, mental health support, legal services, case management.
Korean American Family Services 한인가정상담소
Counseling, family services, child wellness, community programs.
3727 W 6th St #320, Los Angeles, CA 90020
Crisis hotline: 888-979-3800
East Los Angeles Women’s Center
Advocacy, awareness, support and resources for victims.
1255 S Atlantic Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 90022
Rape and abuse hotline: 800-585-6231
A Window Between Worlds
Art therapy programs for healing those impacted by violence and trauma.
710 4th Ave, Venice, CA 90291
Women’s & Children’s Crisis Shelter
Safety, shelter, and resources for women experiencing domestic violence.
10007 Cole Rd, Whittier, CA 90603
Hotline: (562) 949-3939
YWCA of San Gabriel Valley
WINGS Domestic Violence Program
Provides emergency and transitional shelter, support services, individual assistance.
915 N Grand Ave, Covina, CA 91724
Hotline: (626) 967-0658
Office: (626) 960-2995
House of Ruth
Residential programs, transitional shelter, counseling, resources.
599 N Main St, Pomona, CA 91768
24-hr hotline: 1-877-988-5559
Office: (909) 623-4364
Southern California Alcohol and Drug Programs, Inc.
Drug and alcohol abuse programs, domestic violence shelter.
11500 Paramount Blvd, Downey, CA 90241
http://www.scadpinc.org/domestic_violence.aspxSu Casa – Ending Domestic Violence
Support services including emergency and transitional shelter.
3840 Woodruff Ave # 203, Long Beach, CA 90808
24-hour hotline:(562) 421-6537
Crisis shelter and center for victims of domestic violence.
Crisis hotlines:(562) 594-9492 and
YWCA Sexual Assault Crisis Services
Services provided for those 12 years of age and up at 3 different locations: Compton, South Los Angeles, and South Bay/Long Beach, including 24-hr accompaniment and counseling.
Crisis hotline:1-877- Y HELPS U (1-877-943-5778)
PATH Beyond Shelter
Comprehensive approach to combating homelessness in Los Angeles.
Rainbow Services Ltd.
Domestic violence support and shelter in San Pedro.
453 W 7th St. Los Angeles, CA 90731
Hotline: (310) 547-9343
Peace Over Violence
Center for prevention of domestic violence, stalking, child abuse, and youth violence.
1015 Wilshire Blvd Suite 200
Rape and domestic violence hotlines: 626-793-3385
Peace Over Violence: San Gabriel Valley Center
892 N Fair Oaks Ave Suite D
Office: (626) 584-6191
Addiction and mental health treatment services.
1000 N Alameda St, Suite 390
Los Angeles, CA 90012
(213) 542-3838 and press 1 to access intake services
Prototypes Women’s Center
Drug Addiction Treatment Center
845 E Arrow Hwy, Pomona, CA 91767
Inland Empire/High Desert
Doves of Big Bear Valley, Inc.
Shelter, court support, legal aid, counseling, services for male victims.
41943 Big Bear Blvd, Big Bear Lake, CA 92315
Office: (909) 866-1546
Desert Sanctuary Inc. / Haley House
Provides 6 month emergency shelter for women and children.
703 East Main Street
Barstow, CA 92311
“A Better Way” Domestic Violence Shelter and Outreach
14114 Hesperia Rd
Victorville, CA 92395
Family Assistance Program
Shelter, transitional housing, counseling, youth shelter, LGBT services.
15075 7th Street, Victorville, CA 92395
Provides 24-hr crisis intervention center, education, legal advocacy, counseling, and support services.
813 N D St #3,
San Bernardino, CA 92401
Strong Hearted Native Women’s Coalition, Inc.
Awareness and education about domestic violence and sexual assault also provides comprehensive services for American Indian Women.
Peace Between Partners/Indian Health Council
Comprehensive services for American Indian victims of DV, batterers program, presentations and education.
(760) 749-1410, ext. 249
YWCA of San Diego County: Becky’s House Emergency Shelter, Passages, and Cortez Hill Family Center.
Shelter and temporary housing for trauma recovery.
Main phone: (619) 234-3164
Emergency/After hours phone
South Bay Community Services
Domestic Violence Response Team (DVRT)
Crisis intervention, working together with law enforcement.
Crisis hotline: 1-800-640-2933
Center for Community Solutions
Rape crisis center, hospital and court accompaniment, legal and counseling services. Several locations throughout San Diego County.
24-hour hotline: 1-888-385-4657
http://www.ccssd.org/Coachella Valley Area
Morongo Basin Unity Home
Provides services including transitional housing, counseling, legal aid, and court support.
61607 Twentynine Palms Highway, Joshua Tree, CA 92252
Shelter From the Storm
Provides emergency shelter, transitional housing, counseling, legal clinic, and crisis intervention.
73550 Alessandro Dr #103, Palm Desert, CA 92260
24-hr crisis hotlines: (800)-775-6055 (760) 328-SAFE (7233)
This section contains pdf copies of resources from organizations doing similar work to improve care for survivors of domestic violence. Click on the images to open and download the pdfs. If you would like hard copies of these resources, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org to learn how you can acquire them.
The Native American Women’s Health Education Resource Center‘s book “What To Do When You’re Raped” is an illustrated guide created to answer the questions young Native women face following a sexual assault, from thinking through buying emergency contraception, to getting tested for STDS, to who to turn to for support. You can download this resource for free, and it is also linked on our website.
In partnership with faculty from Sacred Circle and Mending the Sacred Hoop Technical Assistance Project, Futures Without Violence worked with more than 100 Indian health programs as well as domestic violence (DV) advocacy programs across the United States to improve the health system response to domestic violence. Funded by the Indian Health Service and Administration for Children and Families, the IHS/ACF Domestic Violence Project (2002-2009), trained thousands of health care providers and community advocates, identified and empowered national experts, instituted sustainable DV response programs in hospitals and clinics, developed model policies and tools to better address abuse and prevent violence, and dramatically increased screening for DV. This report explains how that work can be replicated by highlighting stories and models from the field and identifying 10 important action steps.
The American Indian/Alaska Native Women’s Health Safety Card aims to help women recognize healthy and unhealthy relationship dynamics and identify how their relationship may impact their health, as well as their children. This card may be given to patients routinely following a provider’s DV/SA screen; distributed at health fairs or community outreach events; and is also effective when stocked in private areas like bathrooms and exam rooms. This 4-panel double sided tool folds up to the size of a business card.
This curriculum focuses on the crucial role of the health care provider in identifying and addressing IPV, reproductive coercion (RC), and sexual coercion (SC). The curriculum provides training, tools, and resources to help health care providers address these complex and sometimes uncomfortable issues. It highlights research that demonstrates how a brief intervention using a safety card to educate female patients about RC and SC during primary care and reproductive health visits can improve reproductive health outcomes and promote safe and health relationships. Safety cards and other resources for integrating and sustaining a trauma-informed coordinated response to IPV, RC, and SC are included in this curriculum.