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Prevention and Training 

Violence is a serious public health problem. People in all stages of life are affected by it. They might survive violence but suffer physical, mental, and or emotional health problems. It is important for people to understand trauma, how it affects victims’ response to support and to avoid re-traumatization by creating safe spaces for victims. Let’s empower victims and the community together! 


Sexual violence and other forms of violence is not inevitable; together we can help prevent it. There are many strategies and approaches to preventing violence. Victim Services Center provides prevention education programs and training on topics ranging from child sexual abuse, sexual assault and harassment to elder abuse and trauma-informed response. Programs and training are offered to a variety of audiences and can be customized to meet your needs. 


If you would like to set up a program or training tailored to your needs at a place and time convenient to you, please reach out now by completing the education request form or sending an email to or check out our Upcoming Trainings page.

A person wears a pin on their sweater reading I ASK for Consent. Click to visit the page for schools

For Schools 

We offer programs for students in preschool, elementary school, middle school, high school, and college. 

Artwork reading How To Teach Consent Early. Click to visit our page for parents and caregivers.

For Parents & Caregivers

We educate parents, caregivers, seniors and people with special needs in the community. 

A group of people gather in an office environment. Click to visit page about workplace trainings.

For Professionals

We offer Mandated Reporter training, Sexual Assault Counseling and Victim Advocate Training.

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I learned it’s important to check someone’s comfort levels with things rather than just assuming.


I liked that we got a real-life scenario and we were able to learn about ways to respond.


The VSC presenters were great. I like how they included LGBTQ relationship scenarios.  

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