Our doors are open to everyone!


About our Center


Developed with a selected group of qualified personnel, our intervention program is created to help the abused and neglected people of our community. 

Program Eligibility

The tragedy of child abuse and neglect is in the forefront of public attention. Yet, without a conceptual framework, research in this area has been highly fragmented. Understanding the broad dimensions of this crisis has suffered as a result.

Our doors are open to everyone.  Visit us for an assessment and we will definitely assist you.

Collaborative Management

This component establishes a clear community-based model for accountability to ensure that child safety and well-being is enhanced as a result of fathers’ involvement in intervention. Open communication between the Helping Hands program and other professionals working to ensure the safety and well-being of members of the family joint meetings and planning in response to ongoing or rising risks presented the environment of the family. Commitment to working collaboratively to support children.

Program Format

The group component of Helping Hands combines elements of parenting, battering and child protection practice to enhance the safety and well-being of children.

We deliver one-on-one support, but also have group discussions and projects where we reach out to the community.


Our training attendees commonly include batterer intervention program group leaders, child protection workers, counselors working within child and family mental health services, victim advocates, probation officers and their supervisors and managers. Other professionals that are sometimes involved include psychologists, violence prevention educators, substance abuse counselors, healthcare workers, police officers, native leaders, clergy and military personnel.

Mother Contact

This component involving systematic outreach to mothers to ensure safety and freedom from coercion. Contact with children’s mothers by devoted program staff or by those working in partnership to ensure women are informed about the program. Collaboration between professionals and with women to anticipate and work to avoid potential unintended negative consequences of men’s involvement in intervention. Provision of referral and of safety planning to children’s mothers, as necessary.

About Our Team

Leadership/Partners/Workers information.