Prevention Tool of the Month
Communities can be powerful agents of social justice. The "Building Beloved Community" facilitator guide offers tools to help communities confront domestic violence in a way that is loving and accountable.
new video series
Our Partners in Prevention Video Series features successful prevention partnerships with businesses, the health and wellness sector, and advocates and movement makers.
What is PreventIPV about?
The IPV Prevention Council envisions a future in which a wide network of collaborative and sustained primary prevention efforts lead to the social change necessary to end intimate partner violence.
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A Unified National Voice

The IPV Prevention Council represents a unified national effort committed to enhancing the capacity of state/territory domestic violence coalitions and community-based domestic violence programs to advance a comprehensive national prevention agenda and broaden support for its full implementation at the national, state, territory and local levels.

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Recent News

Sunday, 10 December 2017
Spearheaded by Chicago nonprofit Options for Youth, the "What’s Up With Manhood?" program aims to redefine stereotypical images of masculinity in an effort to promote healthy relationships and choices, as well as instill a sense of responsibility.
Tuesday, 5 December 2017
From the Front of the Room: Sharing Your Childhood Story of Domestic Violence by Casey Keene for NRCDV This guide, designed for adult survivors, explores the power of storytelling and the unique value that stories of adult children exposed to domestic violence can bring to social change movements, offering guidance for 1) assessing readiness, 2) finding your voice, 3) clarifying your message, and 4) attending to your wellness. Considerations for speaking to key audiences are also included.

Notice of Federal Funding and Federal Disclaimer: This website is funded through Grant #90EV0410-03 from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Administration for Children and Families, Family and Youth Services Bureau, Family Violence Prevention and Services Program [which incorporates funding provided by the National Center on Injury Prevention and Control/Center for Disease Control and Prevention (NCIPC/CDC)]. Neither the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services nor any of its components operate, control, are responsible for, or necessarily endorse this website including, without limitation, its content, technical infrastructure, and policies, and any services or tools provided.

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