From Shelter to Support Groups: Options for Domestic Violence Survivors
Emergency Shelter provides short-term shelter and support services for nine families. Case management and advocacy providers assist residents in obtaining clothing, furnishings, transportation, employment and/or job training, financial assistance, parenting support and groups, health services, drug, alcohol and mental health services. Services are from a combination of onsite inter-agency collaborations, referrals and information.
24-Hour Crisis Phone Line provides immediate access to safety planning, peer counseling, resource referral, emergency bed availability and domestic violence information. We collaborate with other domestic violence providers in the area to coordinate services and access to shelter openings.
Youth and Family Services support parents in strengthening their relationship with their child(ren), through counseling, advocacy, parenting support, and systems navigation.
Housing Assistance provide housing and support for survivors who are not in immediate danger and feel stable enough to begin rebuilding their lives. We also provide emotional support, advocacy, long-term housing and strives to create stability in order to build strong, healthy families. This includes access to case management, skill-based educational opportunities, domestic violence and life-skills support groups, parenting support and connections to community resources.
Community Based Services provide a safe, easily accessible community space for survivors to begin or continue their healing through peer support and domestic violence education. In addition to individual advocacy, a variety of support groups are available. Services are offered at the Bradley Angle Resource Center, which is located at 5432 N. Albina (on the corner of Killingsworth and Albina). Please call to schedule an appointment (503-595-9591).
LGBTQ Services provide culturally specific advocacy and support groups to survivors who identify as Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, and/or Queer.
Economic Empowerment Program uses an economic and financial education curriculum, and builds community partnerships with financial institutions, job training and placement agencies, and other service providers to enhance participants’ financial literacy and economic self-sufficiency. Programs include assetbuilding (IDAs and Matched Savings Accounts), financial education classes, and Job Seekers support.
Healing Roots Program provides culturally specific services for African and African- American women and their children who are survivors of domestic violence. Participants have access to computers, onsite mental health services, alcohol and addiction support, culturally specific support groups, empowerment through creative art and referrals to housing, case management, health, legal and other services. Through this safe haven in their own community, participants become advocates for their families, communities and themselves.
Awareness Raising Bradley Angle makes domestic violence educational presentations throughout the year to churches, community service groups and businesses, and presents testimony to local government funders.
There are some children who can narrate their entire history of domestic violence through their actions.
When 4-year old Isaac came to shelter, his verbal skills were delayed, common for many young children who have witnessed domestic violence. He hit, slapped, spit, and pulled hair of all other female participants- both child and adult- as easily as waving “hi”. Isaac would frequently throw his... Read More »
We are grateful for the support of our community partners >
BRADLEY ANGLE•5432 N. Albina Ave.•Portland, OR 97217•503.232.1528