Working Together to End Homelessness for Domestic and Sexual Violence Survivors and Their Families

The need for safe and affordable housing is one of the most vital and immediate concerns for survivors of violence and abuse. Black people, Indigenous people, and other person(s) of color are overrepresented in homeless populations due to structural racism, historical measures, network impoverishment, and other racial disparities across systems. 

View our first animation on The Intersection of Homelessness and Domestic Violence.


Welcome to Safe Housing Partnerships, the website for the Domestic Violence and Housing Technical Assistance Consortium! We hope you find useful resources and tools that advance your work at the critical intersection of domestic violence, sexual assault, homelessness, and housing. Please check back frequently, as we continue to add resources, tools, and best practices from the field.

Staff Picked Resources

Federal Safe Housing Funding Chart


DVHTAC is excited to release this critical new resource for programs and communities serving survivors of domestic violence, sexual assault and human trafficking. The Federal Safe Housing Funding Chart outlines federal funding designated for safe housing, highlighting new/supplemental CARES Act funding as well as important information for new/current grantees. It can be used as a tool for programs wondering what kind of funding is available to them, as well as states and localities working to identify funding to supplement/fill in federal funding gaps or loopholes. 

Popular Resource Categories

Aimed at ensuring access to housing services that match the need of each unique household, Coordinated Entry Systems vary across communities as to how survivors of domestic and sexual violence are considered.

Innovating on traditional models can help shelter programs keep pace with the changing needs of their participants.

Incorporating population-specific information is instrumental in shaping programs that are sensitive, responsive, and effective.