Canyon Creeks Services vision is communities free of domestic violence and sexual assault. We strive to improve societal response to domestic and sexual violence and promote primary prevention strategies that reduce the incidence of. Canyon Creek Services approaches sexual violence from a public health perspective, with emphasis on primary prevention, including efforts to change social norms, behaviors, and practices, to cultivate a community climate free from violence.
Presentations Offered By CCS
Below is a small list of the many different subject areas we provide education on. All the content listed can be adapted and included in ways that fit your individual needs and is 100 percent free! When training on subjects like these, it is best practice to have ongoing presentations or repeated on a regular basis for them to be most effective. We would be happy to partner with you on how to best fit your needs. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 435-867-9411 ext. 101 for more information.
Healthy Relationships is defined as when two people develop a connection based on mutual respect, trust and honesty. Our healthy relationships presentation is adapted from the statewide curriculum from the Utah Department of Health and is very popular in our schools and with youth. This fun and interactive presentation gets everyone talking about boundaries, values, communication and helps them to identify healthy and unhealthy behaviors.
This presentation will cover an overview of our organization and the many services we offer. Canyon Creek is widely known as a domestic violence shelter, which is just part of our services. This presentation will cover the different types of advocacy we offer for survivors. An overview of our organization's structure and information on the different departments. How to access our services and how you can help. This is a great presentation for partners within the community or small groups wanting to know more about what we do.
Domestic violence (also called intimate partner violence (IPV), domestic abuse or relationship abuse) is a pattern of behaviors used by one partner to maintain power and control over another partner in an intimate relationship. Our domestic violence presentations will cover information on the different types of abuse, how to recognize abusive and unhealthy relationships, myths surrounding domestic violence, information on statistics and how to help a friend or someone you might know experiencing abuse.
This presentation challenges the Bystander Effect. The bystander effect, or bystander apathy, is a social psychological phenomenon in which individuals are less likely to offer help to a victim when other people are present. The greater the number of bystanders, the less likely it is that one of them will help. In this presentation, we talk about how to be an “Upstander”.This training gives the tools needed to know how to intervene and help those in need, in situations ranging from bullying to sexual assault.
In this presentation, we discuss what Sexual Assault really is. It is an act in which a person intentionally sexually touches another person without that person's consent, or coerces or physically forces a person to engage in a sexual act against their will. Consent simply permission for something to happen or agreement to do something. Our sexual assault presentations will cover the statistics on sexual violence, myths surrounding sexual assault, who perpetrates this type of violence and how to help someone who has experienced sexual assault.
Human trafficking is the business of stealing freedom for profit. In some cases, traffickers trick, defraud or physically force victims into providing commercial sex. In others, victims are lied to, assaulted, threatened or manipulated into working under inhumane, illegal or otherwise unacceptable conditions. It is a multi-billion dollar criminal industry that denies freedom to 24.9 million people around the world.