ARE YOU IN A HEALTHY RELATIONSHIP?
Relationships come in all shapes and forms, but there is a major difference between a healthy and an unhealthy relationship. Got questions? Check out more below to find some answers.
MY BOYFRIEND CHECKS MY TEXTS WITHOUT MY PERMISSION IS THAT HEALTHY?
No, in a healthy relationship partner's share trust. Your privacy still matters when you're dating someone. At SASA we are here to help, answer questions—big or small—about relationship statuses.
MY GIRLFRIEND GETS JEALOUS WHEN I TALK TO OTHER GIRLS, EVEN WHEN WE ARE ONLY FRIENDS, IS THAT HEALTHY?
No, if your partner is jealous when you speak to another person there may be some stuff to talk about. Make sure you feel safe in your relationships, check out more below!
To be a source of help, hope, safety, and inspiration to survivors of domestic and sexual violence.
We embrace and focus on the story of each individual with deep concern and care in order to understand, facilitate, advocate, and support.
WHAT DOES A HEALTHY RELATIONSHIP LOOK LIKE?
Mardi Gras Fundraiser
March 12, 2016: Join us for our largest fundraiser of the year!
Denim Day 2016
April 27th: You and your business can help raise awareness about the issue of sexual violence by wearing denim
Since there are so many different ways that a relationship could be unhealthy or abusive, sometimes it's difficult to tell. However, if you answer yes to any of the following questions then your relationship is unhealthy.
Relationships exist on a spectrum and can be healthy, unhealthy, or abusive, and even in between. Sometimes it's hard to tell where your relationship falls. It's important to keep in mind that just because a relationship isn't physically abusive, doesn't mean it's healthy.
Remember, there are many types of abuse and you make think they're normal, but they are not.
Even teenagers experience emotionally, physically, sexually, and verbally abusive relationships. If you feel like you're dependent on your partner, leaving may seem impossible, but SASA can help.
It's normal to feel nervous about leaving your partner, but staying in the abusive relationship isn't your only option.
Stop potential incidents before they happen, educate yourself and others, talk to and support your friends so they will also intervene.
The best way bystanders can assist in creating an empowering climate free of interpersonal violence is to diffuse the problem behaviors before they escalate.
Here are some ways you can stand up and speak out as an active bystander.
To be a source of help, hope, safety, and inspiration to survivors of domestic and sexual violence. We embrace and focus on the story of each individual with deep concern and care in order to understand, facilitate, advocate, and support.
SASA Crisis Center | 220 S. Burlington Ave. Suite 4 | Hastings, Nebraska 68901 | 402-463-5810 | firstname.lastname@example.org
This site is supported by funds awarded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The opinions, findings, conclusions, and recommendations expressed in this site are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.