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Domestic Abuse Prevention and Resources

Domestic Abuse Prevention and Resources

Have you been hurt by a family member? Are you afraid of a family member? Are you uncomfortable in your home?

Domestic abuse—physical, emotional, or sexual—is never okay. The Army is committed to providing the tools and support needed to stop it.



Transitional Compensation Program

The Transitional Compensation Program provides monthly payments (from 12 to 36 months) and other temporary benefits to Family members of a Soldier who has been court-martialed (with a qualifying sentence) or is being administratively separated for a dependent-abuse offense.

 



Family Advocacy

Looking for couple counseling or just want to talk? Family Advocacy can assist you with any family issue you may have.



Strong Bonds - Building Ready Families

Stronger relationships mean a stronger Army. Strong Bonds empowers Soldiers and their loved ones with relationship-building skills, and connects them to community health and support resources.



Victim Advocacy

If you have been sexually or domestically abused, you can turn to the the Army Victim Advocacy Program for support. Talk to trained advocates to get emergency and day-to-day 24-7 support.

Read more about the Victim Advocacy Program



Army Family Advocacy Program 2010 Prevention Month Campaign Materials

The 2010 Army approved Family Advocacy Program prevention materials are available for download for Domestic Violence Prevention Month and Child Abuse Prevention Month. To view materials from previous campaigns, visit Child-Abuse.com.



Domestic Violence and Child Abuse

Domestic violence encompasses a wide range of activities including patterns of behavior resulting in emotional/psychological abuse, economic control, and/or interference with personal liberty, and the use, attempted use or threatened use of force against a person of the opposite sex.

Child abuse and/or neglect includes physical injury, sexual maltreatment, emotional maltreatment deprivation of necessities, withholding of medically indicated treatment or combinations of these inflicted on a child by an individual responsible for the child's welfare.

The Army Family Advocacy Program has a requirement, based on AR 608-18, to provide educational information, resources, and services to assist all individuals that may be victims of violence, an offender in an abusive relationship, or a person impacted by violence.

Programs and services include, but are not limited to: advocacy services, safety planning, domestic violence awareness programs, and child abuse prevention programs. The program also has a requirement to provide education to child care providers on the prevention of and identification of child abuse. Special programs are developed for those individuals by law enforcement.