Archived webinar recordings from the Domestic Violence and Housing Technical Assistance Consortium address key issues related to meeting survivors’ needs at the intersections of domestic and sexual violence and housing/homelessness.

Immigrant survivors of domestic violence, sexual assault, and human trafficking face unique and compounded challenges when accessing and maintaining safe housing. COVID-19 exacerbated these problems as well as created new concerns for immigrant survivors.

Communities are finding that flexible funding (financial support provided to survivors of domestic violence and sexual assault (DV/SA) and human trafficking) is an effective strategy to address the economic, housing and safety impacts of violence that are compounded by

Communities of color and survivors of color are disproportionately impacted by housing insecurity and homelessness in our country – and in our housing systems – due to historic oppression and still-existent structural racism.

This session focuses on strategies used by housing providers to overcome challenges that rural domestic and sexual violence victims have faced in the midst of COVID-19. Anticipated topics of discussion include providing housing support to rural survivors in COVID-19 “hotspot” communities, use of

This session will focus on the link between sexual violence and housing; how housing insecurity and homelessness impact survivors of sexual violence, and how this has changed during COVID-19; and what survivors need around housing that sexual assault programs don’t typically provide.

FEMA funds through the CARES Act relief package are a critical source of funding to ensure short term safe housing options for survivors of domestic violence, sexual violence and human trafficking during COVID-19. During this Special Topic session, Traci L.

For most survivors of sexual and domestic violence housing is an immediate and necessary need. For American Indian and Alaska Native Survivors the need is no different – but the additional barriers and complexities can sometimes feel insurmountable.

Emergency transfers are a main way to ensure safety in housing for survivors of domestic violence, sexual violence, dating violence and stalking.

Mobile advocacy is an effective and evidence-based approach that allows people receiving services to choose the meeting place that’s safe and convenient for them.

Join us to learn about how housing programs serving families are building resilience and navigating the impacts and demands of sheltering in place. Topics include: Handling homeschooling requirements, social distancing, lack of computers and other technology, and limited staff, as well as support