Sexualized Violence Prevention & Response
Are you a student with a disability?
Through a civil forfeiture grant, Kamloops Sexual Assault Counselling Center (KSACC) has received funding to continue an educational project in partnership with TRU. Building on project work completed in 2016/2017, this year’s initiative will engage with students who identify as having a disability, as well as TRU staff and faculty to develop sustainable practices around sexualized violence prevention and to provide education tools unique to each community’s needs and experiences. These efforts support TRU's ongoing commitment to raise awareness and educate the campus community about sexualized violence (Sexual Violence Policy BRD 25-0). Amber Huva, Sexualized Violence Prevention and Response Manager and KSACC’s Stopping the Violence Counsellor Kate Cairnie are excited to facilitate this collaboration, which will run until May 2020. If you are a student who identifies as having a disability, we invite you to consider filling out this short survey. Participants will receive a $10 gift card for Tim Hortons.
If you are a TRU Faculty or staff member, please consider filling out this brief survey:
All contributions to this conversation are most welcome. If you would like to know more information or participate in either project, please contact
Learn about creating safer and respectful environments on our campus and beyond
By completing this short course, you will gain information and skills to apply as you move through university and the rest of your life. Participate before October 26th, 2018, and you can be enetered to win prizes. Click here for more information.
WolfPack Volleyball initiated a student driven public service announcement as part of a partnership between TRU and the Kamloops Sexual Assault Counselling Center.
You are not alone
If you have been sexually assaulted it is important to know and understand that you are not alone and that it is not your fault. There is no behavior, manner of dress, or situation that justifies sexualized violence. If you are a victim/survivor of sexualized violence, you have done nothing wrong and you are not to blame.
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