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832-208-8796


PROVIDING COMPLETE COACHING

AND MENTORING SERVICES





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LEARN MORE

Book is here

!IT'S TIME!

This book is based on the personal experiences of the author. She is a survivor of domestic violence.

The curriculum will be based on this book.

You can get your copy by calling: 

(832) 208-8796

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If you have any inquiries, do not hesitate to contact us today! 

Tel: 832-208-8796

E-mail: [email protected]


Men And Women Retreat Testimonies Of The Greatness Of God 09/14/2019

Our Story

We’ve loved every minute of our journey

Our Beginning in Rowlett, TX

Praise the Lord we have wonderful people that have marked our lives. These girls are survivors and starting a new life. 

Our first group in Grand Prairie, Texas

We started this ministry with these lovely girls that have marked our lives. I am grateful to the Lord for having these beautiful moments that we all shared. Miss you girls!​

December 2017 Retreat

December Retreat

MEN SPIRITUAL RETREAT

10/27/18

Psalm 62:5 

For God alone, O my soul, wait in silence, for my hope is from him.

A Victorious Women Retreat  from 09/14/18 to 09/16/18 

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December 2017 Women Retreat

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Resources

Power and Control Wheel

Think of this wheel as a diagram of the tactics your abusive partner uses to trap you into having a relationship with him or her. The inner wheel is comprised of subtle, continuous behaviors while the outer ring shows physical and visible violence.


These abusive acts are open, intense, and energetic in nature. If frequently done, they reinforce the regular use of other more subtle methods of abuse. Please be reminded that although this wheel uses “their” pronouns for the victim and assumes a male author, abuse can happen to people of any gender in any type of relationship.

Equality Wheel


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Is somebody you know abusing you?

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Fast Facts About Domestic Violence in Texas

  • 75% of young people ages 16-24 who live in Texas have experienced dating violence or know someone who has.
  • In 2012, 114 women were killed by their respective partners. This alarming number accounts for more than 10% of the national total.
  • In 2013, there were 76,704 reported individuals who were subjected to domestic abuse in the hands of either their current or former spouse. Many other cases went unreported. This excludes reported abuse between intimate partners who are not married to one another.
  • In 2013, 31% of domestic violence victims/survivors who requested shelter were turned away due lack of resources.
  • In 2014, Texas hotlines dedicated to domestic violence received an overwhelming 185,373 calls.

Did You Know?

  • 72% of all cases involving murder-suicides involved an intimate partner while 94% of the victims are female.
  • Domestic violence hotlines usually receive approximately 21,000 calls. This is equivalent to an average of nearly 15 calls per minute.
  • Having a gun at home while an incident of domestic violence occurs raises the risk of homicide by at least 500%.
  • In the US, 1 in 3 women and 1 in 4 men have experienced some form of physical violence while being with an intimate partner.
  • Violent acts committed by intimate partners corresponds to 15% of all violent crimes.

Uses the curriculum of founder Dr. Moraima Gomez, Author of the book     !IT'S TIME!

Certified and duly recognized 501c 3 Nonprofit Organization

Useful Links

http://dallasdvresources.org/protective.php

https://collincountyda.com/victim-resources​

http://ncadv.org/learn-more/get-help​

https://www.hotpeachpages.net/a/countries.html


Hotlines

National Domestic Violence Hotline

1-800-799-7233

National Sexual Assault Hotline

1-800-656-4673

Teens/Youth Chat

1-866-331-9474 or Text 'LOVEIS' to 22

Resources

Find shelter in your area

https://nnedv.org/content/state-u-s-territory-coalitions/

https://nnedv.org/resource-library/

https://www.helpguide.org/home-pages/domestic-abuse.htm


Personal Safety Plan

During an Explosive Incident:

  • Try to be somewhere with an exit that is not in the bathroom, kitchen, or any place with potential weapons.
  • Practice safely getting out of your house.
  • Pack a bag filled with essentials and have it ready at a relative’s or friend’s home.
  • Identify neighbors whom you can tell about the violent incident. Instruct them to call the police if they hear a disturbance coming from your house.
  • Create a code so your children, family, and neighbors will know when you need police assistance.
  • Determine where you will go in case you need to leave home.
  • Always use your best judgment and go with your gut instinct. Should a dangerous situation arise, try to keep the abuser calm if possible.

REMEMBER: You do not deserve to be hit or threatened!

When Preparing to Leave:

  • Open a checking or savings account in your name.
  • Leave a substantial amount of money, an extra set of keys, copies of important documents, a change of clothes, and vital medicine in a safe location or with someone you trust.
  • Get a personal post office (PO) box.
  • Find a safe place where you and your children can go or someone who can lend you money.
  • Always keep a local shelter’s phone number and some change (or even a calling card) on you at all times so you can easily make emergency phone calls.
  • Make arrangements for your pets to be safely taken care of.

REMEMBER: Leaving your batterer is the most dangerous time!

In Your Residence:

  • Lock the windows of your home and change the locks on the doors.
  • Create a safety plan with your kids in preparation for instances when you are not immediately with them.
  • Inform your children’s schools, day cares, etc. about who has permission to pick them up.
  • Tell your neighbors and landlord that your partner/spouse does not live with you anymore. Additionally, instruct them to call the police if they see him/her near your house.
  • Never call your abuser from your home because this will lead him/her to discover where you live. In line with this, never tell him/her where you live.
  • Ask for an unlisted or unpublished number from your local telephone company.

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On the Job and in Public:

  • Determine who among your colleagues and members of the building’s security team you will inform of your situation. If possible, give them a picture of your batterer.
  • When you are at work, have someone escort you to and from your preferred mode of transportation. If possible, use different routes going to and from your home.

Protective Orders:

  • Keep your protective order with you and make copies.
  • If your partner violates the order, call the police immediately.
  • Tell relatives, friends, and neighbors that you have a protective order.
  • Come up with alternative ways to stay safe if the police do not respond right away.

What You Need to Take:

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Identification:

  • Birth Certificates
  • Children’s Birth Certificates


Financial:

  • Checking or Savings Account Books

  • Money or Credit Cards That Bear Your Name

Legal Papers:

  • Car Registration and Insurance Documents
  • Divorce and Custody Papers
  • Green Card, Visa, or Work Permits
  • Health and Insurance Documents
  • House Deed, Lease, or Rental Agreement

  • Marriage Licenses
  • Medical Records for You and Your Children
  • Passport
  • Protective Orders
  • School Records of Your Children

Others:

  • Address Book
  • Change of Clothes for You and Your Children
  • House and Car Keys

  • Medicine
  • Pictures and Sentimental Items

Support Group


DOMESTIC VIOLENCE CLASSES 

Tel: 832-208-8796




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Please call for more information at: (832) 208-8796

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HotPeachesPages International

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NCADV (National Coalition Against Domestic Violence)

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Domestic Violence Cases

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National Domestic Violence Hotline

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Connect With Us

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Uses the Curriculum of Dr. Brooke Jones, Author of Stronger Than Espresso

Certified and Duly Recognized 501(c)(3) Nonprofit Organization