For those who are suffering
Abuse is complex. Many abuse tactics are designed to confuse you and make you doubt yourself.
But abuse is behaviour you can learn to see. (Often much easier to see when it’s happening to someone else.)
We are here to help you learn about abusive behaviour so you can get better at knowing if it’s happening to you. And to work out how to care for yourself.
We do that by looking at current insights about abuse and how they relate to what the Bible has to say.
Rest assured: God hates abuse.
For those who care about others
Can you spot abuse when it’s happening to others? To friends? Family? People you lead or care for in your profession?
What do you do if someone brings an accusation about someone who seems trustworthy?
How can you encourage those who are suffering, or teach sensitively about abuse?
We have an increasing set of resources that are free for you to use – for your own learning, or to help others.
We are here to help.
Be part of the solution
Abuse can seem like such a huge problem that it feels impossible to make a difference.
The truth is it is huge. But there is hope. We can bring change together.
You can help by learning about abusive behaviour and what to do when you see it.
You can be part of helping others learn, and we are here to help with that.
Our fight to bring change is severely limited by funds, and you can join the fight by supporting our work. Every one time donation makes a difference, and a commitment to give regularly helps even more.
Please join us. Learn. Share. Give.
That’s how we get there.
What is Gaslighting?
What is gaslighting?
Gaslighting is a commonly used term these days, but what does it mean? How can you tell if it’s happening to you or to someone you know? Let’s take a 2-minute look.
What is Blame-Shifting?
What is blame-shifting? How can you tell if someone is shifting the blame? Here’s our 2-minute guide.
Why didn’t Jonathan believe David?
Why didn’t Jonathan believe David, his trusted friend who came to him for help?
In our series on apologies, we’ve been looking at Saul and Jonathan as a way of exploring the difference between authentic apologies and non-apologies.