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  Coaching Boys Into Men

Who We Are

Southwest PA Says NO MORE is a growing community of organizations and individuals who are working to end domestic and sexual violence.

What We Do

Coaching Boys Into Men Program Summary

Paul Mulbah of UPMC Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh Says No More

Alexandra Brooks of Domestic Violence Services of Southwestern PA Says NO MORE

Rhonda Fleming of WC&S Says NO MORE

Leon Hoffman of Ernst & Young Says NO MORE

George Fleming of Allegheny Family Network Says NO MORE

Mayor Peduto Says NO MORE

Leroy Ball of Koppers Says NO MORE

Fourth Annual Father’s Day Pledge Event Recap

Fourth Annual Father’s Day Pledge Event Highlights

NO MORE K12 – Message to students who have been sexually harassed PSA 3

NO MORE K-12 Speaking Out

Coaching Boys Into Men 101

Bhola Dhungana Says NO MORE

Ray Carter of WPXI-TV Says NO MORE

Ray Betler of Wabtec Corporation Says NO MORE

Dr. Gary Cuccia Says NO MORE

Third Annual Father’s Day Pledge Event

2017 Father’s Day Pledge Event Highlights

2016-17: A Year of Voices in Prevention

Chris McAneny Wants a Better World for All of Us

Grant Oliphant: We Carry This Action With Us

Charlie Batch Promotes CBIM

NCJW and the Silent Witness Initiative

MVPs Live the Pledge

The JCC Takes Action to End Violence

José Garth Says ‘NO MORE’

Patrick Gallagher Speaks about Campus Sexual Assault

2nd Annual Father’s Day Pledge Signing Event

Father’s Day Pledge 2016 Highlights

Pirates Say “I Do” to Healthy Relationships

A Year of Prevention in Action

Kristy Trautmann sees a future where people will always say speak out if they see disrespect or abuse. And that will change everything.

Grant Oliphant: Manhood is about lifting people up

There are many different ways to be a man, but there’s only one way to treat women: with respect, dignity, and equality. ‪

Rev. Darnell O. Leonard: Men must engage each other

Violence against women is not a women’s problem. This is a problem in every neighborhood, in every community, and it’s OUR problem.

Laura Karet: People can’t change the world if they don’t feel safe

Reverend Richard Freeman “Let’s be better men”

Superintendent Johnson: stopping violence against women begins with young men

Kristy Trautmann knows that we can end violence against women. It starts by believing that we can.

Pittsburgh leaders pledge NO MORE violence against women

Voices of Men: Tony Porter

WPXI Says “Men, get involved”

WPXI says “No More”

An important message from Pittsburgh’s corporate and civic leaders to you

Southwest PA Says NO MORE Launch Video

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On average more than three women a day are murdered by their husbands or boyfriends in the U.S.

According to the U.S. Surgeon General, domestic violence is the leading cause of injury to women in the United States. The FBI reports that 32% of female homicide victims are killed by their intimate partners.

1 in 4

Nearly one in four women in the U.S. reports experiencing violence by a current or former spouse or boyfriend at some point in her life.

More than 1 in 3 women (35.6%) and more than 1 in 4 men (28.5%) in the United States have experienced rape, physical violence, and/or stalking by an intimate partner in their lifetime. Among victims of intimate partner violence, more than 1 in 3 women experienced multiple forms of rape, stalking, or physical violence; 92.1% of male victims experienced physical violence alone, and 6.3% experienced physical violence and stalking


Women are much more likely than men to be victimized by a current or former intimate partner.

More than half (51.1%) of female victims of rape reported being raped by an intimate partner and 40.8% by an acquaintance; for male victims, more than half (52.4%) reported being raped by an acquaintance and 15.1% by a stranger.

1 in 3

Approximately one in three adolescent girls in the United States is a victim of physical, emotional or verbal abuse from a dating partner.

One in three adolescents in the U.S. is a victim of physical, sexual, emotional or verbal abuse from a dating partner, a figure that far exceeds rates of other types of youth violence. Nearly 1.5 million high school students nationwide experience physical abuse from a dating partner in a single year. Girls and young women between the ages of 16 and 24 experience the highest rate of intimate partner violence — almost triple the national average.

It's time to end domestic violence and sexual assault in our region.

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Charles Langston – Cornell High School

Assistant Basketball coach Charles Langston at Cornell High School is a champion of Coaching Boys into Men [CBIM]. CBIM is a tool for high school coaches to mentor their male athletes by having conversations about healthy relationships, respectful behaviors, and social media. “CBIM opened up our dialogue as coaches and developed our relationships, not just as a team, but as men who care about supporting and guiding our players.” CBIM seeks to empower athletes to lead their peers by modeling healthy behaviors. Charles, recognizing that the conversations are easily adaptable to a broader audience, now delivers CBIM with both the young women and young men …

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Dating Education matters as much as Drivers Ed, doesn’t it?

By Kristy Trautmann We know that 1 in 3 teens will experience physical, sexual, or emotional abuse by a dating partner. This means the vast majority of teens know someone who is in an unhealthy, sometimes violent, relationship. Even though some young people have strong relationships with parents and mentors, they are more likely to tell a friend about unhealthy relationship patterns than to ask an adult for help. We routinely instruct teens about the rules of the road before letting them drive; but far too often young people are on their own to figure out dating and intimacy. Although most Americans believe they can …

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Dating Matters Interactive Workshop: Healthy Teen Relationships Training

Dating Matters: Strategies to Promote Healthy Teen Relationships is a comprehensive teen dating violence prevention model developed by CDC to stop teen dating violence before it starts. Dating Matters is an evidence-based teen dating violence prevention model that includes prevention strategies for individuals, peers, families, schools, and neighborhoods. It focuses on teaching 11-14 year olds healthy relationship skills before they start dating and reducing behaviors that increase the risk for dating violence, like substance abuse and sexual risk-taking. The in-person and 1-hour online training sessions are free and open to the public. Continuing Education Units (CEU) are available. To see the Dating Matters flier, click here. …

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New help is available if you’ve been sexually harassed at work or school

Women’s Law Project launches #MeTooPA helpline By: Kristy Trautmann Sexual harassment is a serious and pervasive problem, not just for Hollywood celebrities, but for young women at school, and those working low-wage jobs. Far too many students and workers feel trapped and have no place to turn. More than half of 7th-12th grade girls have experienced some form of sexual harassment, and the rates are even higher for young black girls and girls with disabilities. Much of this harassment is witnessed by teachers or other adults who fail to take it seriously. One in five women and one in 16 men are sexually assaulted while in college. Fewer …

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