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SafeHouse Center
24/7 HelpLine: 734-995-5444
If you are in immediate danger, call 911.
Linea de Apoyo de 24 horas: 734-995-5444
Si esta en grave peligro, llame a 911.

Due to the increase in COVID-19 numbers in Washtenaw county, SafeHouse Center will be suspending walk-in visits, in-person counseling appointments, and in-person support groups starting Monday, Nov. 23.

Even during this pandemic we continue to be committed to helping survivors. As such, our shelter and HelpLine remain fully operational and we are able to offer virtual counseling sessions and support groups.

For more information about the status of our programs and services, please visit our COVID-19 update page.

For any questions, or if you are in need of assistance, please call our 24-hour HelpLine at 734-995-5444.

Volunteer Information Sessions
Join a virtual information session to learn more about our volunteer opportunities. Pick a date that works for you and register for the Zoom session here.
SVAUM Benefit for SafeHouse Center
The Student Veterans of America at the U of M are hosting a benefit for SafeHouse Center on January 30. The virtual event features our board member, Bill Holmes, and executive director, Barbara Niess-May. Get more information about how to register and and participate in the silent auction!
Our Wishlist
In general we are not currently accepting drop-off donations, but you can still shop online and have NEW items shipped directly to the shelter. Please see our wishlist for information on how to give and what items are most needed.

Building communities free of domestic violence and sexual assault.

SafeHouse Center provides support for those impacted by domestic violence or sexual assault. SafeHouse provides free and confidential services for any person victimized that lives or works in Washtenaw County. Our services include emergency shelter for those in danger of being hurt or killed, counseling, legal advocacy, support groups, and especially, hope.


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1 in 3 teens reports knowing a friend or peer who has been hit, punched, slapped, choked, or physically hurt by his/her partner. - Bureau of Justice Statistics 2003