What makes our programs different?
A Relationship Specialist and a Law Enforcement Professional, both of whom have worked closely with college students focusing on the issues of sexual assault, domestic abuse, and healthy relationships, have teamed up to offer a very unique and powerful program for college students that will give them the information and skills they need to avoid and overcome from abusive relationships, and create and maintain healthy relationships with themselves and others. Programs are designed to be user friendly, and can be used in co-ed and single sex audiences.
The clips below will give an idea of what we cover:
Stand With Us is for our young men. Cavetime, a men's organization committed to helping men become men of integrity and character, has joined us in helping young men become men of respect nad character. We believe it takes men helping and holding men accountable to make significant positive culture change.
A Good Guy Answer's Questions is for our women. Respecting women is critical, and in our culture today, "good" men (those who respect and value women) stepping up to be good men is so vital. In this clip, Caleb (from Cavetime) encourages women to set the bar high and expect to be respected and treated well by men..
- 43% of dating college women report experiencing violent and abusive dating behaviors including physical, sexual, tech, verbal or controlling abuse.
- 1 in 3 young people say they have been in an abusive dating relationship
- 1 in 4 women is sexually assaulted while in college
- More than 90% of sexual assault victims do not report the assault
- Colleges facing scandals may lose funding from the DOE, fewer applications, and lowered alumni donations.
- 58% of college students say they don’t know what to do to help someone who is a victim of dating abuse.
- 38% of college students say they don’t know how to get help for themselves if they were a victim of dating abuse.
- More than half of all college students (57%) say it is difficult to identify dating abuse
- In college men, 83% reported seeing pornography, and those who did were more likely to say they would commit rape or sexual assault if they knew they wouldn't be caught, and that they would be less likely to intervene if they observed a sexual assault taking place.
Let's make a change.