NCCADV leads the state’s movement to end domestic violence and to enhance work with survivors through collaborations, innovative trainings, prevention, technical assistance, state policy development and legal advocacy.
  • Domestic Violence Awareness Month

    October is Domestic Violence Awareness Month. We join DV coalitions, agencies, allied partners, and policymakers across the country in honoring survivors, raising awareness, and celebrating the tireless work of advocates. Click for an event near you. #ThisIsDV #DVAM2016

  • Health Care IPV Response Project

    The NCCADV Health Care IPV Response Project will develop a best practices toolkit and training curricula to promote integration of IPV education, screening and referrals into routine health care. We are currently recruiting primary care clinics to participate. Learn More ...

  • Join NCCADV
    Help us provide support and services to thousands of domestic violence advocates, survivors, allied professionals and families in our state every year.
  • Child Advocacy and Services Enhancement (CASE)
    We work to increase the skills of domestic violence service providers and community partners to serve children and youth through training and therapeutic services.
  • Prevention
    Our prevention efforts focus on neighborhood and social connection, intolerance of violence in communities, and capitalizing on community strengths to support safe and healthy relationships. NCCADV's prevention program works to implement and evaluate prevention strategies within the organization, state, and local communities.
  • Legal and Public Policy Advocacy
    NCCADV provides legal and policy advocacy at the local, state, and national levels on behalf of domestic violence victims and the agencies and allied professionals that serve them.
  • Coordinated Community Response (CCR)
    We work extensively with many rural counties in North Carolina to help them implement changes that will ultimately decrease their rates of domestic violence.
  • Technical Assistance
    We ensure that services and resources available to survivors and advocates are based on best practices and cutting edge information.
  • Training Institute
    The Training Institute is designed to support the professional development of advocates, allied professionals, and community members in responding to and preventing domestic violence in North Carolina.

who-we-serverWho We Serve

The NCCADV serves victims of all forms of oppression, including, but not limited to: sexism, racism, and homophobia. We believe it is critical to serve all domestic violence survivors, regardless of race, age, class and ethnic group, sexual orientation, gender identity, mental and physical abilities, religious and spiritual beliefs, and immigration status. We know oppression comes in all forms and leads to secondary issues for survivors; we will strive to serve all survivors of domestic violence and their respective needs.

how-to-find-helpHow to Find Help

If you need immediate assistance, dial 911. The North Carolina Domestic Violence Hotline is 1-800-799-SAFE(7233). Your safety is the most important thing and there are providers all across North Carolina who are ready to assist you. This site provides resources and tips to help you or a loved one find immediate assistance, or to make a personalized safety plan. If you are uncertain whether you need assistance or not, here are some additional resources to help you determine if you may be facing risks.

support-our-causeSupport Our Cause

We need your help, too. Your support will go directly to NCCADV programming that assists victims of violence in gaining and maintaining their freedom from abuse. It will support parents fighting to protect their children from an abusive partner or ex-partner within the custody court system. It will also support NCCADV's public policy efforts aimed at educating national and state leaders on the issue of domestic violence and influencing national and state legislation, policy and funding decisions that keep victims of violence safe.
"For the great enemy of truth is very often not the lie...deliberate, contrived and dishonest, but the myth...persistent, persuasive and unrealistic. Too often we hold fast to the cliches of our forebears. We subject all facts to a prefabricated set of interpretations. We enjoy the comfort of opinion without the discomfort of thought." John F. Kennedy

Quick Links

11th Annual NCCADV Change Awards Photos

2016 Legislative Agenda


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