To create safe spaces of hope and healing for people who have been or are at risk of being sexually exploited through awareness, outreach, prevention, and restoration activities.
Everything we do is geared toward restoring what has been lost in the evil and violence of trafficking. Through a trauma-informed, holistic approach, we help women heal and achieve their personal goals. Rooted in the Gospel of Jesus Christ and committed to the full mental, emotional, and spiritual healing of each survivor, we operate under the belief that she is the best advocate for her own care.
We hold awareness events at churches, businesses, and schools to educate and empower people to identify and interrupt human trafficking within their sphere of influence.
We support youth who may be vulnerable to trafficking by providing them with education and mentoring relationships.
Our goal is to reach people actively engaged in commercial sexual exploitation through a drop-in center that will provide a safe space, basic items, food, and support.
Our goal is to provide long-term residential recovery services for those who have been exploited companioning with them in their journey to rebuild their lives and live independently.
“Trafficking in persons,” “human trafficking,” and “modern slavery” are umbrella terms—often used interchangeably—to refer to a crime whereby traffickers exploit and profit at the expense of adults or children by compelling them to perform labor or engage in commercial sex. When a person younger than 18 is used to perform a commercial sex act, it is a crime regardless of whether there is any force, fraud, or coercion.
Trafficking In Persons Report - 2021
“Data shows that people are exploited because traffickers know that there are certain groups of people that don’t have the support, that don’t have the ability to get accountability, or justice for themselves.”
Robert Beiser, Strategic Initiatives Director for Sex Trafficking, Polaris
“When people are struggling with their finances, struggling with poverty, loss of work, childhood trauma and abuse, homeless or a young person who’s not safe at home and ends up on the streets or couch surfing, all those things can lead to you being exploited by a trafficker—and those people are in every town.”
Rebecca Ayling, Project Director, New Hampshire Human Trafficking Collaborative Task Force