National Teen Dating Violence Awareness & Prevention Month banner

During February’s National Teen Dating Violence Awareness & Prevention Month, teens and those who support them join together to raise awareness to teen dating violence. Dating violence is more common than many people think. One in three teens in a dating relationship abuse – emotional, sexual or physical.

By joining together every February, we can empower young people with knowledge and skills to increase awareness and stop dating abuse before it starts! By learning about unhealthy and healthy relationships, and especially sharing how friends can support friends in abusive relationships, every teen can make a difference.

Order FREE campaign materials today for your school, youth organization, or community (materials will be ready for shipping in early February. Thank you in advance for your patience during COVID-19). All materials are FREE for OVW Rural grantees or potential grantees (postage required) as long as supplies are available.

National Teen Dating Violence Awareness & Prevention Materials

Pocket Brochures for middle school and high school students

Guide for Parents/Guardians

Guides for Service Providers to build your capacity to serve teens

Booklets for Teen Survivors of Abusive Relationships or Sexual Assault

As an OVW technical assistance provider for rural grantees on the prevention and response to teen dating violence, the Idaho Coalition is available for technical assistance support, workshops or plenary presentations on the prevention and response to teen dating violence on a range of topics, such as Creating Meaningful Access for Underserved Youth In Rural Communities. If you need additional information, please email Dalton Tiegs or call 208-405-3387. Thank you for making a difference in the lives of young people!

For online ordering questions, please contact Amy York.

This project was supported by Grant No. 2016-TA-AX-K019 awarded by the Office on Violence Against Women, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions, findings, conclusions, and recommendations expressed in this publication/program/exhibition are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the U.S. Department of Justice.