The Social Event will be held at The Linen Building in downtown Boise. The event will begin at 6 PM and will conclude at 9 PM. Tickets will be sold at $45 a ticket with an early bird ticket purchase of $40 available for a limited time before the event.
There will be a Raffle and Silent Auction. Food and drinks will consist of heavy hors d'oeuvres catered by Life's Kitchen, wine, a beer keg from Woodland Empire Ale, and mixed vodka drinks from Tito's Vodka. Live music will be played throughout the event and a short presentation from the Executive Director will recognize our sponsors and highlight the Idaho Anti-Trafficking Coalition.
Your Ticket purchase can make a difference in the lives of victims and survivors of Human Trafficking.
Idaho Anti-Trafficking Coalition 24/7 Crisis Hotline:(208) 630-6601
Idaho Crisis Hotlines:
Idaho Suicide Prevention Hotline- Call or Text 988
Mobile Crisis Unit (MCU): (208)-334-0808.
Idaho 24-hour Domestic Violence Hotline:
National Crisis Hotlines:
National Human Trafficking Hotline:
or text 233733 "BE FREE"
National Center for Missing and Exploited Children:
Office Hours 9am-5pm Monday through Friday
General inquiries of IATC, please contact Alyssa at (208) 630-6601 ext. 2 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Educational Trainings or Company Donors, please contact our Program Manager at email@example.com or call (208) 630-6601 ext. 5.
Volunteer Opportunities and/or current client needs, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
● Hotline coverage, crisis intervention, emotional support and safety services, intake and/or assessment of service needs, information and referral services, criminal and civil justice assistance, advocacy and accompaniment assistance, and development or implementation of service plans.
● Case management meetings are set by appointment after a service/case plan has been completed. If there is a crisis, please call the crisis hotline (208-630-6601 press 9). If it is an emergency, call 911.
● To prepare for your case management meetings, have a list of questions, updates, and needed information and resources ready to review.
● When possible, use your own phone or email address, when meeting with your case manager. If you are using someone else’s phone or email, let your case manager know so they do not share private information.
● Technology does not always work or you might not have access to email, so it is important to let your case manager know how to get a hold of you. Case Managers are a safe place to ask for help.
● Your case manager may ask you to sign a document electronically. You can do this with email or using a phone with a camera by taking a picture of the signed document and sending it back through a text message.
● If you are learning to use some of this technology, need assistance with filling out an application, or need help accessing documents, do not hesitate to ask your case manager.
● The crisis hotline, case manager direct work line (with call or text option), and email are all available forms of communication.
● If there is a crisis or safety concern, call or text the crisis hotline and a case manager will assist you.
● If you are concerned for your safety you can text or call and a case manager will assist with the proper steps.
● A case manager can assist with the implementation of a safety plan that can be used anytime.
● A case manager will ask you to sign a release of information if a referral is made to outside services and resources are agreed upon. Once the release is signed and sent back (a case manager will assist you with getting it signed), then the referrals to outside services and support will be made.
● Because some services may not be available or have slowed operations during this time, your case manager will communicate with you what is immediately available and what is not.
● Communicating regularly can be difficult if you are juggling responsibilities like work, relocation, or crisis, and the case manager might be busy with other appointments and/or crisis calls. It is important to discuss with the case manager times and days that work best for both of you. If there is a crisis, please call the crisis hotline.
● Let your case manager know of any immediate needs you have, including help with staying safe or help with obtaining emergency items like food or hygiene products.
● It may be hard to find privacy when talking to your case manager. Try to find space to have private conversations and avoid distractions.
● Discuss with your case manager if you do not have access to a secure and private phone.
● If you are worried about others hearing your conversation, you can create a “safe word” with your case manager which can be used to signal when others have entered the room.
Domestic Violence, Sexual Violence, or Stalking - Civil Protection Order Petition
Landlord/Tenant - Notice for Repairs, Eviction, Respond to Eviction, etc.
Name Change - Adult and Minor Name Change
Small Claims - Filing, Finalizing, Rescheduling, etc.
Powers of Attorney and Advanced Directives - Living Will, Powers of Attorney
Small Estates - Affidavit Collecting Personal Property
Collections - 5 Sample Letters to Debt Collectors
Guardianship and Conservatorship - Guardian's Annual Report/Complaint Form
Reasonable Accommodation - Reasonable Accommodation or Modification Request and Proof
Juvenile Expungement - Petition and Affidavit for Expungement of a Juvenile Conviction
Fee Waiver - Request a Waiver of Filing and Service Fees for Any Civil Case
Idaho Volunteer Lawyers – 208-334-4510
Legal Aid – 208-345-0106, ext. 0
Valley Crisis Center – 208-467-4130
Women and Children’s Alliance – 208-343-3688
Ada County Sheriff’s Office Victim-Witness Unit – 208-577-3721
Boise City Police Victim-Witness Unit – 208-570-6220
Meridian Police Department Victim-Witness Unit – 208-888-6678
Ada County Jail VINE System – 1-866-984-6343
Ada County Welfare – 208-287-7960
Domestic Violence Legal Advice Line – 1-877-500-2980
FACES of Hope Victim Center – 208-577-4400
Health and Welfare Adult Protection – 208-334-3833
Health and Welfare Child Protection – 208-334-5437
Idaho Council on Domestic Violence – 208-332-1540
Idaho Department of Corrections / Victim Services – 208-658-2051
Idaho Parole Commission / Victim Services – 208-334-2520
Idaho CareLine – dial 2-1-1
Idaho Suicide Prevention Hotline – 1-800-273-TALK (8255) or text 208-398-4357
Love is Respect – 1-866-331-9474
National Domestic Violence Hotline – 1-800-799-7233
National Suicide Prevention Lifeline – 1-800-273-8255
Rape Crisis Hotline – 208-345-7273
Victim Connect Resource Center – 1-855-484-2846
Valley Crisis Center Crisis Line – 208-465-5011
Women and Children’s Alliance Domestic Abuse – 208-343-7025
Recursos Para Hablar
Idaho Suicide Prevention Program
Mental Health Hotlines
National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
NAMI National Help Line
Staffed M-F, 10 AM - 6 PM EST
Girls & Boys Town National Hotline
National Hopeline Network
National Youth Crisis Hotline
SAMHSA National Helpline
Gender Equality Center
Student Union Building, E2406
Add the Words, Idaho
The Community Center
Pride Foundation, Idaho
ACLU of Idaho
Alpha (Allies Linked for the Prevention of HIV and AIDS)
North Idaho Pride Alliance
Coeur d'Alene, ID
All Under One Roof LGBT Advocates of Southeastern Idaho
To report criminal activity, contact your local police or sheriff's department first. They can determine if a report of criminal activity needs attention. If this is an emergency, call 911.
How to Report Local or State Law Violations
Report suspected crimes, like traffic violations and illegal drug use, to local authorities. Or you can report it to your nearest state police office.
Find contact information:
How to Report Federal Law Violations
Report suspected violations of federal law to the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI).
Human trafficking is a form of modern-day slavery. Traffickers use force, fraud, or coercion to exploit their victims for labor or commercial sex.
Human trafficking happens around the world and in the U.S. Not only adults but children are trafficked every day, often in child sex trafficking schemes.
If you suspect someone is being trafficked, report it.
National Center for Missing & Exploited Children’s CyberTipline or call 1-800-THE-LOST.
Signs of being trafficked include indications that someone
Child pornography includes any image of sexually explicit conduct involving a minor. A minor is anyone younger than 18.
Child pornography can include:
Report Child Pornography:
To report child pornography, contact the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children:
Child Pornography in the Mail
It is illegal to send child pornography through the U.S. mail. For more information, visit the U.S. Postal Inspection Service's section on child exploitation.
Report Child Abuse
Idaho Child Abuse Reporting Hotline
Agencies Combating Human Trafficking:
Several federal agencies can respond to reports of potential human trafficking and help survivors:
You can report human trafficking to DHS enforcement specialists 24 hours a day, seven days a week at 1-866-347-2423.
The FBI human trafficking page explains the culture of modern-day human trafficking.
FBI Child Exploitation and Human Trafficking task forces work from almost every FBI field office. The FBI page explains that sex trafficking of a minor happens when the victim is under 18. Cases involving minors do not need proof of force, fraud, or coercion.
The Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) website is filled with powerful real-life stories about their work fighting human trafficking. Let them know about suspicious activity in your community by calling 1-866-DHS-2-ICE.
The Department of Labor annual list of goods produced by child labor or forced labor alerts you to products from countries to avoid.
The Department of Health & Human Services Office on Trafficking in Persons offers:
Sexual assault is any kind of unwanted sexual activity, from touching to rape. And sexual assault is a crime. If you have been sexually assaulted, use these resources to get help.
Get Help After a Sexual Assault
Get Information About Sexual Assault
If you're in an emergency, call 911.
If you've been a victim of domestic abuse and want to take legal action, you may be able to file for a protective order. Protective orders are also known as restraining orders or injunctions.
These legal orders demand that your abuser:
The process for obtaining a protective order differs from state to state. Your local police and court can help you get the process started. Contact your state, county, or municipal court for more information. Generally, you have to fill out paperwork and submit it to the county courthouse. A judge may issue a temporary restraining order to protect you immediately. To get a longer-term order, your judge may want either or both a full court hearing and your abuser's presence.
The police can enforce a protective order. If necessary, the order can include special provisions like:
Some states require the abuser to surrender all firearms.
The Hope Card is a laminated card, similar in size to a credit card. It contains essential information about a valid civil protection order in a durable, easy-to-read format, such as:
The Hope Card provides law enforcement with critical information regarding an order of protection. In case of a potential violation, a law enforcement officer can refer to the Hope Card for more information.
A Hope Card is not a substitute for an order of protection. It is simply a more durable means of providing pertinent information from the existing order. Law Enforcement must verify the order
through their local dispatch.
Idaho Federation of Families for Children’s Mental Health
208-433-8845 or 1-800-905-3436
Idaho Parents Unlimited
Infant Toddler Program Early Intervention
Click on link to find the number for your region
Idaho Youth Ranch - Hays House is a licensed Safe Place Agency and the Idoho Anti-Trafficking Coalition office just became the newest Safe Place Site. The Safe Place Network is a national youth outreach and preventative program for minors in need of immediate help and safety. Safe Place designates businesses and organization as Safe Place locations, making help readily available to youth in communities across the country.
To get help now, minors can:
Find a place with the Safe Place sign
Text “SAFE” and your current location to 4HELP (44357
The mission of the Idaho Anti-Trafficking Coalition is to work alongside community members in providing awareness, education, services, and safe housing for victims of human trafficking in Idaho.
Our vision is to create a safe environment where individuals can receive appropriate services and supports, and when necessary, safe housing, in order to work on healing, restoration, recovery, and independence.
We believe in the following core values:
*All individuals have the right to be treated with dignity and respect.
*All individuals should have access to needed services that achieve optimal outcomes.
*All individuals should be empowered to exercise informed consent.
The use of force, fraud or coercion to compel a person into commercial sex acts or labor or services against his or her will. The one exception involves minors and commercial sex, inducing a minor into commercial sex is considered human trafficking regardless of the presence of force, fraud or coercion.
If you move to a new location to escape domestic violence, sexual abuse, stalking, malicious harassment or human trafficking, the Address Confidentiality Program (ACP) can help keep your new address confidential. This is done through the use of a mail-forwarding service and substitute address. Click the link to learn more https://sos.idaho.gov/acp/.
USCRI administers the Trafficking Victim Assistance Program (TVAP) for the US Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) Office on Trafficking in Persons (OTIP), contracting with a network of over 200 providers across the US and US territories who provide direct services to survivors of trafficking. https://refugees.org/trafficking/
Idaho Legal Aid Services, Inc. is a nonprofit statewide organization dedicated to providing equal access to justice for low-income people through quality advocacy and education. Idaho Legal Aid Services, Inc. provides a range of civil legal services to help clients escape various forms of violence; avoid homelessness; obtain food, healthcare, and other benefits; and support coalitions among the legal community to fight social problems. They have regional offices located all over the state of Idaho, and have the capability to travel to rural clients that may have limited opportunities. Idaho Legal Aid Services, Inc. also has a multitude of resources available to those specifically residing in rural areas under their Survivor Assistance Fund and a Litigation Fund. You can check out the details of all services at their website https://www.idaholegalaid.org/.
Idaho Anti-Trafficking Coalition does not discriminate in the delivery of services or benefits based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, disability, and age, (as well as sexual orientation and gender identity if the subrecipient receives funding from the Office on Violence Against Women (OVW) or under the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA) of 1994, as amended)
Idaho Anti-Trafficking Coalition is proud to be an equal opportunity workplace and is an affirmative action employer. We are committed to equal employment opportunity regardless of race, color, ancestry, religion, sex, national origin, sexual orientation, age, citizenship, marital status, disability, gender identity or Veteran status.
Language assistance services: 1-800-926-2588
Idaho Anti-Trafficking Coalition
Office Phone: (208) 630-6601 Fax: (208) 506-6851 Address: 711 W. Franklin Street, Boise, Idaho 83702
National Human Trafficking Hotline 1-888-373-7888
Idaho Anti-Trafficking Coalition is a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization. All donations are tax-deductible
Copyright 2019 Idaho Anti-Trafficking Coalition