In 2016 we experienced an increase in requests for our services and met the need with a substantial growth in the number of trainings and programs and a deeper level of technical assistance. In addition to maintaining funding to continue our programs supporting children, domestic violence prevention, coordinated community response, we were awarded new grants to research IPV screening and referrals by healthcare professionals, increase the capacity of DVSPs to serve Latinx survivors, and work with DVSPs to enhance their economic justice services. Here are just a few statistics about our work in 2016:
- NCCADV provided a total of 90 statewide trainings for 2,193 people (a 41% increase from 2015). In 2016, NCCADV provided a total of 90 statewide trainings for 2,193 people (a 41% increase from 2015).
- The CASE project trained and collaborated with DV agencies to screen at least 144 children for trauma.
- NCCADV responded to over 1,800 separate requests for technical assistance.