If you think you may be in an abusive relationship and need assistance, or if you are looking for help for a friend, please call the Philadelphia Domestic Violence Hotline at 1-866-723-3014. Expert counselors are waiting to speak with you, and all calls are confidential.
For your safety, we will not respond to e-mail requests for assistance with problems of domestic violence. Get more information on seeking help.
To learn about and apply for employment and volunteer positions, please visit our Opportunities page
To request a workshop or training on domestic violence, please complete our Training Request Form
To host a fundraiser or request a Women Against Abuse speaker or materials for a health fair or community event, please fill out our Event Information Form
For all other questions and requests, please fill out the form below.
Please fill in the required fields highlighted below in order to proceed.
Whether you are in an abusive relationship, or if you are worried about a friend, these resources can help you get the information and help you need.
The life-saving work that Women Against Abuse achieves each day would not be possible without the support of advocates in the community.
Renee Norris Jones experienced 7 years of domestic violence at a time when few resources existed to help victims escape abuse.
“We were just a couple trying to make a relationship work,” reflected Laticia.
Mike, a former police detective with the Philadelphia Police Department, has been working as the police liaison for Women Against Abuse, so that he can help survivors in ways he couldn’t as a detective.
A valued corporate partner, Verizon has been committed to empowering survivors of domestic violence in Philadelphia through HopeLine by Verizon.
Sarah joined Women Against Abuse in September 2010 through a partnership program with the German peace and volunteer organization ARSP.
Pro bono representation provided by local law firms makes a meaningful difference for the thousands of clients seeking help at our Legal Center.
Dick MacKay knows the real reason for the holiday season—to bring hope to families in need.
When I first met my abuser, I was just 14 years old and he was 20. I thought I was in love, so I ignored the disapproval of my mom and sister.
Alyssa* had been living with her parents and was restricted to a wheelchair due to under-developed limbs.
If you or someone you know needs help, call our toll-free 24-hour Hotline: