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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

2013
No More Secrets
Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report
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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

This report provides an overview of the occurrence and ramifications of domestic and sexual violence in the state of Utah. The information included in this report was made possible with the collaboration and support of multiple agencies, including:

Executive Summary

Administrative Office of the Courts Utah Childrens Justice Centers Utah Coalition Against Sexual Assault Utah Commission on Criminal and Juvenile Justice Utah Department of Health, Violence and Injury Prevention Program Utah Department of Human Services, Division of Child and Family Services Utah Domestic Violence Coalition Utah Office for Victims of Crime

Domestic and sexual violence are two of the most serious violent crimes in Utah. Countless victims and survivors of domestic and sexual violence are enduring life threatening situations and suffer impacts which seriously reduce their quality of life. Domestic violence and rape and sexual assault affect all races, ethnic groups, educational levels, social and economic classes, religions, gender and physical and intellectual abilities. For many people, these crimes are hidden and rarely discussed in public. Many individuals will not recognize this violence as a public health issue that significantly impacts communities, families, and individuals. It is not mentioned in our conversations and that silence contributes to the continuation of domestic and sexual violence. Domestic violence is characterized as a systematic pattern of physical, sexual, verbal, emotional, and psychological abuse, which is predominantly directed by men against women. This pattern of abuse may also include financial and spiritual abuse and threats of violence. Rather than a series of independent acts or events, it is most often part of a process in which the perpetrator maintains control and domination over the victim with whom he/she has a cohabitant or intimate relationship. Domestic violence-related death cases included in this report demonstrate a correlation between domestic violence and the death of the victim as demonstrated by corroborating public information. Domestic violence is observed between 1) cohabitants, 2) persons in dating relationships, and 3) family members not defined within the cohabitant statute. Sexual violence is characterized as any time a person is forced, coerced, and/or manipulated into any attempted or completed unwanted sexual contact. Victims of sexual violence can experience physical and psychological health issues. Physical injuries can include bruises, broken bones, chronic pelvic pain, and/or back pain. Sexual violence can not only result in transmission of sexual infection, and/or unwanted pregnancy, it can also result in emotional harm. A victim of sexual violence may develop Post-traumatic Stress Disorder, or experience depression, guilt, anxiety, embarrassment, flashbacks, fear or emotional detachment that can continue long after the assault. This report is provided for the use of the public and may be reproduced and can be downladed at: www.normoresecrets.utah.gov.

Domestic Violence

In 2012, 29 Utahns lost their lives to domestic violence-related causes. Many more were sheltered, abused, and entered the court system as a result of domestic and sexual violence. Information gathered for this report reveal the reality of the situation in this state. A total of 3,114 women, men, and children were sheltered in 15 Utah domestic violence shelters last year. Individuals entering shelters are staying for longer periods of time. The average number of days per episode of stay in a Utah shelter has been climbing since (FY) 2009, when the average stay was 24 days; in (FY) 2011 the average number of days per episode of stay was 29.9. The Utah Violent Death Reporting System (UTVDRS) and the Domestic Violence Fatality Review Committee

No More No Secrets MoreUtahs Secrets Domestic Utahs Domestic and Sexual and Violence Sexual Violence Report 2013 Report 2013

(DVFRC) have been instrumental in the surveillance and comprehensive review of domestic violence-related homicides, in addition to the development of recommendations for future prevention efforts. Between 2000 and 2011, domestic violence-related homicides accounted for an average of 41.7% of all adult homicides. During this time period, there were a total of 226 domestic violence-related homicides in the state of Utah. Between 2005 and 2008 domestic violence-related suicides accounted for 2.3 deaths per 100,000 adults. Although it has been shown that females attempt suicide more often than males, males had a significantly higher rate of domestic violence-related suicide compared to females between 2005 and 2008. The 2008 Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS) surveyed females 18 years and older in Utah about experience with Intimate Partner Violence (IPV), which was defined as hitting, slapping, pushing, kicking, or hurting in any way, perpetrated by any current or former spouse, boyfriend, or girlfriend; anyone the interviewee was dating; or anyone with whom the interviewee was romantically or sexually intimate. Survey data from 2008 showed that overall, 14.2% of females reported experiencing IPV in their lifetime; females 45-54 and 55-64 years old had statistically higher reported lifetime IPV prevalence.

Executive Summary

Dating Violence

Domestic and sexual violence do not just affect Utah adults; teens and children report violence and abuse at numbers consistent with national rates. The Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS) surveys 9th through 12th grade students every two years. In 2011, it was found that 11.8% of Utah high school student respondents reported that they were hit, slapped, or physically hurt on purpose by a boyfriend or girlfriend during the 12 months prior to the survey. That same year, 7.9% of high school student respondents reported that they had ever been physically forced to have sexual intercourse when they did not want to during the 12 months prior to the survey.

Child Abuse

In Utah, Childrens Justice Centers (CJCs) provide children (17 years of age and younger) and their families with victim resources and referrals for support services, including medical services and therapy during abuse investigations. In (FY) 2012, 13,548 people received services through Utahs CJCs. That same year, 70.7% of the total 5,455 reported victimizations were child sexual abuse cases.

Sexual Violence

Domestic and sexual violence occurring in childhood and adolescence has been found to indicate a higher likelihood of victimization in adulthood, as well as put individuals at higher risk for a host of other negative outcomes. In 2010, the ACE (adverse childhood experience) Study, a collaboration between the Kaiser Health Plans Health Appraisal Center and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), surveyed Utah residents 18 years and older and found that females were significantly more likely to have experienced some form of sexual abuse as a children compared to males. The more ACEs an individual experienced, the more likely they were to have experienced rape or attempted rape. Overall, 6.8% of Utahns reported rape or attempted rape in their lifetime in 2010. Multiple resources exist in Utah for rape prevention, advocacy, and response, including the Utah Coalition Against Sexual Assault (UCASA), which provided rape crisis advocacy training to 200 individuals in 2012.

Courts

The Administrative Office of the Courts (AOC) provided data for this report regarding cohabitant abuse and domestic violence cases, temporary and permanent protective order filings, and criminal stalking cases. Following a decline in cohabitant abuse cases filed between 2002 and 2007, the number of cohabitant abuse cases has leveled out over the past seven years. Cohabitant abuse is defined as abuse between people who have lived together, are related by blood or marriage, or have a biological child in common. Cohabitant abuse cases filings are a civil case type where a petition for a protective order is filed; a total of 4,883 cohabitant abuse cases were filed in 2012. In the same year, the number of temporary protective orders issued dropped to the lowest number in over 10 years, for a total of 4,016 orders.

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

remember Me 2012

The Utah Domestic Violence Coailition compiles information on domestic violence related deaths from public sources statewide. To be listed, case specific information must demonstrate a correlation between domestic violence and the death of the victim as demonstrated by corroborating public information. From public information available, domestic violence is observed between 1) cohabitants, 2) persons in dating relationships, and 3) family members not defined within the cohabitant statute.

Number of Homicides by Month and Type, Utah 2012


41-year-old, Male, Salt Lake County 50-year-old, Male, Carbon County 50-year-old, Male, Salt Lake County 47-year-old, Female, Salt Lake County 28-year-old, Female, Salt Lake County 30-year-old, Male, Salt Lake County 32-year-old, Male, Salt Lake County 31-year-old, Male, Carbon County 30-year-old, Male, Carbon County

18-year-old, Female, Salt Lake County 25-year-old, Female, Washington County 5-year-old, Female, Washington County 24-year-old, Male, Washington County

14 12 10 8 6 4 2 0 2 Jan 2 3 Feb 4 Mar 3 1 Apr 2 May 1 1 Jun 4 1 4 Jul 4 Aug 6 8 7 5 4 6

# of Homicides # of DV-related Homicides

3 4 Oct Nov Dec

Sep

52-year-old, Male, Davis County 49-year-old, Male, Beaver County

40-year-old, Male, Washington County

63-year-old, Male, Salt Lake County 39-year-old, Female, Davis County 41-year-old, Male, Davis County 43-year-old, Male, Weber County 35-year-old, Male, Weber County 58-year-old, Female, Salt Lake County

25-year-old, Female, Salt Lake County 28-year-old, Male, Tooele County 31-year-old, Male, Weber County

84-year-old, Female, Salt Lake County 39-year-old, Female, Weber County 44-year-old, Female, Utah County 76-year-old, Female, Washington County

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Table of Contents
Executive Summary.................................................................................. . i Remember me 2012.......................................................................................... iii Domestic Violence.................................................................................... 1
Utah Domestic Violence Shelter Services...........................................................................2 Incident Based Reporting Domestic Violence Analysis...........................................................4 Domestic Violence Fatality Review and Utah Violence Death Reporting System............................7 Utah Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System................................................................10

Dating Violence...................................................................................... 12
Utah Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System..................................................................12

Child Abuse............................................................................................. 14
Children Justice Centers.................................................................................................14

Sexual Violence....................................................................................... 19
Uniform Crime Reporting Rape Analysis............................................................................19 Rape Prevention and Education...................................................................................20 Rape Crisis Advocacy Training.....................................................................................21 Sexual Assault Response Teams..................................................................................21

Courts.................................................................................................... 22

Utah Court Districts..................................................................................................22

Victim Services........................................................................................ 26
Statewide Victim Services Maps..................................................................................26 Victim Services Summary............................................................................................28

Resources .............................................................................................. 31

Websites...............................................................................................................31 Statewide DV and SV Resources Directory.......................................................................32

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
A total of 3,114 women, men and children were sheltered in 15 Utah domestic violence shelters last year. The data in Figure 1 represent individuals who entered a domestic violence shelter. Men women and children are represented in the data since FY 2007. The number of women and children housed increased slightly over the last six years. When children enter the shelter with their parents, the parent is considered the primary client.

Figure 1 Domestic VIolence Victims Sheltered


2000 1500 1000 500 0
32 30 26 26 48 26 1753 1746 1651 1589 1617 1650 16071621 1462 1561 1376 1449

# Children
CY07 CY08 CY09 CY10

# Women
CY11 CY12

# Men

Data Source: Division of Child and Family Services

Shelter guests stayed a total of 108,029 days in 2012. The data in Figure 2 represent the total number of days clients, (men, women and children) stayed in one of the 15 shelters statewide during the fiscal year. The number of days is calculated using the start and end dates of each episode for each person. The average number of days per episode has increased from 24 days in FY 2009 to 26 days in 2010 to 29-9 days in FY 2011. This increase suggests that individuals entering shelter are staying in shelter for longer periods of time. This increase may be the result of ongoing economic challenges that make the process of transitioning from shelter to a more long term housing situation more difficult.

Figure 2 Total Days in Domestic Violence Shelter


115000 110000 105000 100000 95000 90000 85000 80000 75000 70000 65000 60000 55000 50000 108029 97689 85242 79647 74052 83735

Total Days
CY07 CY08 CY09 CY10 CY11 CY12

Data Source: Division of Child and Family Services

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
utah domestic violence shelter services
Pet Boarding
None

Shelter
BLANDING Gentle Ironhawk Shelter BRIGHAM CITY New Hope Crisis Center

Phone/Fax
Office: (435) 678-2445 Crisis:1-866-206-0379 Fax: (435) 678-3827 Main/24hr: (435) 723-5600 Crisis: 1-877-732-5600 Fax: (435) 723-0670

Transitional Housing
Assistance for transitional housing available. Transitional rental assistance for up to 1 year very limited. Make referrals for transitional housing through the Cedar City Housing Authority and/or the Iron County Care & Share. Opened summer of 2004-currently in full operation.

Outreach Coordinator
Yes

Childrens Services
Support groups and Children Cultural Camps Childrens support group 2X per month for children of women attending support group.

Beds
26

Cribs
3

Private Kennel provides boarding for up to two weeks. Asks that victims try to provide food. None

Yes

14

CEDAR CITY Canyon Creek Womens Crisis Center

Main: (435) 867-9411 Crisis: (435) 865-7443 Fax: (435) 867-9412

Outreach into rural areas, underserved communities and Indian Tribes. Yes

Weekly women's support group (in conjunction with the children's group) every Wednesday evening. The women's and children's groups run Wed. from 6:30 - 8:00-

28

DAVIS Safe Harbor

Main: (801) 444-3191 Crisis: (801) 444-9161 Fax: (801) 444-9170

Davis County Animal Shelter provides up to 30 days free boardingcats & dogs. Safe Pet Shelter w/foster pet homes.

Childcare provided for womens support groups. Childrens groups once a week. Womens groups provided in English & Spanish. A childrens group is held for children of women attending the support group. Parenting classes available. With the Family Support Center to provide childcare during women support groups. Childcare available for Shelter and TH clients Childrens services including pet therapy, art and projects, weekly childrens group and childcare. Nothing onsite.

31

LOGAN Community Abuse Prevention Services Agency MOAB Seekhaven OGDEN Your Community Connection PARK CITY Peace House

Main/24hr: (435) 753-2500 Fax: (435) 753-7054

Yes

Yes

32

Main/24hr: (435) 259-2229 Crisis: 1-888-421-1100 Fax: (435) 259-7856 Main: (801) 394-9456 Crisis: (801) 392-7273 Fax: (801) 394-9457 Main/24hr: (435) 647-9161 Fax: (435) 655-8341

Works with the Humane Society for pet boarding. Some informal services Work with Friends of Animals for boarding. Relationship with Human Society, free shelter stay and minimal free private kennel stay None

None

Yes

Yes

Yes

26

Transitional housing available through other organization. None

Yes

15

PRICE Colleen Quigley Womens Center

Main: (435) 636-2375 Crisis: (435) 637-6589 Fax: (435) 637-3904

None

14

PROVO Center for Women and Children in Crisis RICHFIELD New Horizons Crisis Center SALT LAKE CITY YWCA Women in Jeopardy

Main: (435) 636-2375 Crisis: (435) 637-6589 Fax: (435) 637-3904 Main: (435) 896-9294 Crisis: 1-800-343-6302 Fax: (435) 896-4655 Main/24hr: (801) 537-8600 Crisis: (801) 537-8600; Crisis: 1-855-992-2752 Fax: (801) 355-2826 Main: (435) 628-1204 Crisis: (435) 628-0458 Fax: (435) 628-0823

8 units available at shelter Four-plex @ shelter

Yes

Childrens rec. therapy, weekly activities and homework club. Childrens groups, childcare available while women are in group. Advocacy, case mgt, therapeutic groups, academic support, after-school, summer camp, teen program, child care, parenting support. Children support group while mothers are in support groups. Parenting Classes with childrens group at same time.

25

None

None

45

20

None

Yes, 48 Units

Yes

100

10-12

ST. GEORGE D.O.V.E. Center

Have resources available.

Work in collaboration with the Erin Kimball Foundation for transitional housing. None

Spanish Speaking Advocate.

24

TOOELE Pathways VERNAL Womens Crisis Shelter

Main: (435) 843-1677 Crisis: 1-800-833-5515 Fax: (435) 843-0151 Main/24hr: (435) 781-2264 Fax: (435) 781-0049

Works with the City Animal Shelter. Animal Shelter provides free service for victims in shelter. Makes referrals to local animal shelters.

Yes

Info sessions and support groups provided off site. DWS helps provide funding for daycare of women in shelter.

11

None in Duchesne, Uintah and Daggett

None

WEST JORDAN South Valley Sanctuary

Main/24hr: (801) 255-1095 Fax: (801) 255-7319

None

Yes- Spanish support groups

Activity program from 1-5pm. Weekly creative art workshop. Support group weekly.

57

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
In Utah, domestic violence in the figure 3 Trend of Domestic Violence presence of a child is considered Related CPS Cases Statewide child abuse. Utah recognizes the 6000 significant risks to children who are 4805 exposed to domestic violence. The 5000 4533 4323 4199 Utah Division of Child and Family 4000 Services (DCFS) is an agency of 2890 2876 2735 2595 the Utah Department of Human 2606 3000 Services. DCFS directly services 1604 1745 2000 families and children impacted by 1093 domestic violence. Specifically, the 1000 DCFS Child Protective Services 0 team (CPS) provides assessment CY07 CY08 CY09 CY10 CY11 CY12 and referral services to individuals and families impacted by domestic Cases Substantiated/Supported Cases violence. DCFS is guided by a Data Source: Division of Child and Family Services mission statement aimed at keeping children safe from abuse and neglect and providing domestic violence services by working with communities and strengthening families. DCFS is responsible for the distribution of Federal and State resources to domestic violence shelters. DCFS provides direct intervention to families experiencing challenges associated with allegation of domestic violence as well as support to children and families with allegations of sexual abuse. The Division also provides referral to community services and treatment for children and families exposed to domestic violence and sexual abuse. The Bureau of Criminal Identification (BCI) is mandated to collect and publish crime statistics. BCI publishes an annual report that contains data collected from law enforcement agencies. The data is reported to BCI in two formats, summary and incident based reporting (IBR). The summary data only represents the most serious offense reported in an incident, while IBR will represent all the offenses reported in an incident. Because IBR collects details about the offenses, victims, offenders, property and arrests involved in each crime incident, it is possible to analyze various aspects of the crime occurring in our society. Not all law enforcement agencies in Utah report using the IBR format, therefore statistics based on IBR do not represent the entire population of Utah. Out of 142 total law enforcement agencies, 75 agencies submitted IBR data and 9 agencies did not submit data either to the summary or IBR programs. These data are compiled from the 2012 Preliminary Report and the data may change when the final report is published.
18,000 16,000 14,000 12,000 10,000 8,000 6,000 4,000 2,000 0 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 11,917 11,832 11,839 12,847

Figure 4 total offenses comitted by family members


14,264 14,292 14,919 14,763 14,704

15,541

Data Source: Bureau of Criminal Identification

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
Domestic Violence is not a specific offense in IBR reporting. Data is compiled by using the offense and the relationship between the victim and offender. The chart below shows the total number of incidents reported by IBR agencies in Utah committed by family members by year. Table 1 lists offenses reported by IBR agencies in 2012 by the type of victim, where a family or intimate relationship was indicated. The most common relationship reported is boyfriend or girlfriend (30%), followed by spouse (17%). If common-law spouses, ex-spouses, and homosexual relationships are added, intimate partners accounted for over half (50%) of the total offenses involving family members.

Incident Based Reporting Domestic Violence Analysis

Table 1: Offenses Committed Against Family Members


Burglary/Breaking & Entering

Sex Offenses - Forcible

Murder/Non Negligent Manslaughter

Aggravated Assault

Simple Assault

Boy/Girl Friend Child of Boy/Girl Friend Child Common-law Spouse Grandchild Grandparent Homosexual Relationship In-Law Other Family Parent Sibling Stepchild Spouse Stepparent Stepsibling Ex-Spouse Grand Total

434 12 124 12 0 11 8 36 89 98 141 9 249 23 0 27 1,273

2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 2 0 0 0 7

114 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 8 13 12 0 20 0 2 20 193

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 11 1 2 0 0 0 20

394 41 302 5 16 4 5 43 135 90 106 26 175 10 2 169 1,523

277 10 99 10 11 0 2 14 36 21 14 0 196 0 0 49 739

7 0 6 0 0 1 0 0 4 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 22

32 0 0 0 0 0 0 13 14 3 1 0 6 0 0 2 71

196 22 262 0 69 0 5 18 282 3 199 82 44 7 44 13 1,246

3,238 131 1,552 99 67 42 116 192 554 968 947 161 2,081 97 7 195 10,447

4,694 216 2,347 126 163 58 138 316 1,128 1,199 1,431 280 2,777 138 55 475 15,541

Grand Total

Relationship

Intimidation

Kidnapping

Robbery

Incest

Arson

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
IBR data also provide information on the types of injuries suffered by victims of domestic violence during the offenses listed in Table 1. Table 2 provides data on injuries suffered during these incidents. Multiple injuries could be recorded for a single incident if multiple injuries occurred. The most likely outcome of these offenses was no injury (58%), followed by apparent minor injuries (38%).

Table 2: Domestic Violence Victim Injuries

Apparent Broken Bones

Possible Internal Injury

Apparent Minor Injury

Victim

Severe Laceration

Other Major Injury

Unconsciousness

Loss of Teeth

Boy/Girl Friend Child Child of Boy/Girl Friend Common-Law Spouse Ex-Spouse Grandchild Grandparent Homosexual Relationship In-Law Other Family Parent Sibling Spouse Stepchild Stepparent Stepsibling Total Injuries

13 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 12 7 4 6 0 1 0 58

2464 1243 127 71 128 72 28 93 152 615 632 831 1397 164 79 7 8,103

0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 5 1 2 1 0 0 0 11

2054 3526 209 72 199 262 58 79 240 1110 903 1236 1784 317 94 66 12,209

No Injury

112 33 3 5 3 5 2 2 1 11 22 21 44 2 3 4 273

16 24 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 5 2 5 5 0 0 0 62

35 11 2 0 0 0 0 1 5 14 6 14 22 0 1 0 111

28 5 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 4 3 13 15 0 1 0 73

4,722 4,850 341 150 335 340 88 175 408 1,776 1,576 2,126 3,274 483 179 77 20,900

Total Injuries

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
Finally, IBR data can be used to analyze the types of weapons that are used in domestic violence incidents. The following table includes information on only those incidents where a weapon was used. Multiple weapons could be reported if more than one weapon was used. Personal weapons, which would include hands or feet, were the most commonly reported (82%).

Table 3: Domestic Violence Victim Weapon Used

Drugs/Narcotics/Sleeping Pills

Knife/Cutting Instrument

Fire/Incendiary Device

Personal Weapons

Relationship

Other Firearm

Motor Vehicle

Asphyxiation

Blunt Object

Explosives

Unknown 17 3 12 13 36 1 3 7 3 9 2 27 37 5 1 4

Shotgun

Handgun

Firearm

Poison

Other

Spouse Common-Law Spouse Parent Sibling Child Grandparent Grandchild In-Law Stepparent Stepchild Stepsibling Other Family Boy/Girl Friend Child of Boy/Girl Friend Homosexual Relationship Ex-Spouse Total

2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

30 1 22 35 20 2 0 11 4 3 0 20 41 0 0 2 191

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

9 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 2 0 0 0 19

30 1 4 13 17 1 1 14 1 1 0 27 39 2 1 5

72 3 40 66 46 6 6 17 10 5 0 39 134 9 6 5

22 0 2 3 15 0 0 3 1 0 0 7 28 1 0 7 89

177 13 81 99 283 7 17 20 11 32 2 84 253 13 15 10 1,117

3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 4 0 0 0 11

1990 85 885 1039 1532 36 113 190 95 186 42 726 3284 140 106 200 10,649

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 3

4 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 11

1 0 2 3 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 15

2,357 106 1,053 1,273 1,955 53 140 262 126 236 46 940 3,834 170 129 233

157 464

180 12,913

Total

Rifle

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
The Utah Violent Death Reporting System (UTVDRS) is an incident-based system that collects detailed information from death certificates, medical examiner records, police reports, crime lab records, and supplemental homicide reports on all violent deaths in Utah. Homicides, suicides, deaths of undetermined intent, unintentional firearmrelated deaths, and deaths due to legal intervention are all considered violent deaths for the purpose of the data collection. An intimate partner violence module is included in UTVDRS to collect data specific to cases reviewed by the Domestic Violence Fatality Review Committee (DVFRC). The DVFRC has been in existence for more than nine years and currently is reviewing cases from 2010. The DVFRC meets regularly to provide a comprehensive review of domestic violence-related homicides and develop recommendations for future prevention efforts. The following are the DVFRCs domestic violence-related homicide and suicide definitions: Domestic Violence-related Homicide 1. The victim is 18 years or older at the time of death; 2. The manner of death is designated as a homicide by the Office of the Medical Examiner or a suspect is charged with criminal homicide by law enforcement; and 3. The relationship of the victim and suspect can include: a. Current or former intimate partner; b. Cohabitants (roommates); or c. Family members (including in-laws, stepparents, stepchildren, stepsiblings, current or former intimate partner family members, and foster parents or children). Domestic Violence-related Suicide 1. The victim is 18 years or older at the time of death; 2. The manner of death is designated as a suicide by the Office of the Medical Examiner; 3. The incident includes violence or the threat of violence between: a. Current or former intimate partners; b. Cohabitants (roommates); or c. Family members (including in-laws, stepparents, stepchildren, stepsiblings, current or former intimate partner family members, and foster parents or children); and 4. The incident includes one of the following circumstances: a. Intimate partner problem; b. Other relationship problem; c. Perpetrator of interpersonal violence in the past month; or d. Victim of interpersonal violence in the past month.

Domestic Violence Fatality Review and Utah Violent Death Reporting System

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
Figure 5 represents the percentage of adult domestic violence-related homicides among all adult homicides. Since 2000, domestic violence-related homicides accounted for approximately 41.7% of adult homicides.

Figure 5 Percentage of adult homicides, Utah, 2000-2011, n=542


Percent 0.0% 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Year 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 31.9% 35.7% 46.9% 50.0% 53.5%
Domestic violence-related (n=226)

20.0% 32.4% 40.0% 35.7% 40.4% 45.7% 41.2% 48.7%

40.0%

60.0% 67.6% 60.0% 64.3% 59.6% 54.3% 58.8%

80.0%

100.0%

51.3% 68.1% 64.3% 53.1% 50.0% 46.5%


Non-domestic violence-related (n=316)

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

The data in Figure 6 represent the Utah domestic violence-related homicide rate per 100,000 persons 18 years and older from 2000-2011 according to the DVFRC definition. During this period, there were a total of 226 domestic violence-related homicides for an average of 19 deaths per year. Domestic violence-related homicides peaked in 2001 with a rate of 1.7 per 100,000 adults; however, there were no significant differences in domestic violence-related homicides from 2000 to 2011.

Figure 6 Number of domestic violence-related homicides Utah, 2000-2011, n=226


3.0 2.5 Rate per 100,000 Adults 2.0 1.5 1.0 0.5 0.0 0.8 0.9 1.7 1.3 1.0 1.2 1.2 0.8 0.8

1.1

1.1

1.2

Year

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
The data in Figure 7 represent the Utah domestic violence-related suicide rate per 100,000 persons 18 years and older by sex from 2005 to 2008. Research has shown that females attempt suicide more often, but males tend to complete suicide more often. In Utah, males were more likely to die from a DV-related suicide compared to females and had a significantly higher rate of DV-related suicides than females. The DV-related suicide victims ranged in age from 19-88 years old. The data in Figure 8 represent the domestic violence-related suicide rate by age group from 2005 to 2008. When compared to the state rate of 2.3 per 100,000 adults, persons 55 years and older had a statistically lower rate at 1.1 per 100,000 adults. There were no significant differences in the other age groups. The average age of victims who died from DV-related suicide was 39 years old. The data in Figure 8 represent the domestic violence-related suicide rate by age group from 2005 to 2008. When compared to the state rate of 2.3 per 100,000 adults, persons 65 years and older had a statistically lower rate at 0.8 per 100,000 adults. There were no significant differences in the other age groups.

Figure 7 Number of domestic violence-related suicides by sex, Utah 2005-2008, n=165


5.0 4.5 Rate per 100,000 Adults 4.0 3.5 3.0 2.5 2.0 1.5 1.0 0.5 0.0 Male (n=142) Sex Female (n=23) 0.7 3.9

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

5.0 4.5 Rate per 100,000 Adults 4.0 3.5 3.0 2.5 2.0 1.5 1.0 0.5 0.0

Figure 8 Number of domestic violence-related suicides by age group, Utah 2005-2008, n=165

3.3 2.3

3.1

1.9

1.1

18-24 (n=25)

25-34 (n=39)

35-44 (n=43) Age Group

45-54 (n=38)

55+ (n=20)

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
The Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS) tracks health conditions and risk behaviors in the United States. The Utah BRFSS is conducted by the Office of Public Health Assessment at the Utah Department of Health. In 2008, questions regarding Intimate Partner Violence (IPV) were asked of females 18 years and older. An intimate partner included any current or former spouse, boyfriend, or girlfriend. Anyone the interviewee was dating, romantically intimate, or sexually intimate with, was also considered an intimate partner. Overall, 14.2% of females reported experiencing IPV in their lifetime. The data in Figure 9 show the percentage of adult females by age group who reported that an intimate partner had ever hit, slapped, pushed, kicked, or hurt them in any way. Females 45-54 years of age (19.2%) and 55-64 years of age (22.2%) had a statistically higher reported lifetime prevalence of IPV compared to the state prevalence of IPV of 14.2%. Females 65 years and older had a statistically lower reported lifetime prevalence of IPV compared to the state prevalence of IPV (8.3% and 14.2%, respectively).

Utah Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System

Figure 8 percentage of adult females who reported intimate partner violence, 2008 ut brfss, n =443
30.0%
Percentage of Adult Females

25.0% 20.0% 15.0% 10.0% 5.0% 0.0% 10.1% 14.9% 12.4% 19.2%

22.2%

8.3%

18-24 (n=17)

25-34 (n=65)

34-44 (n=87)

45-54 (n=119)

55-64 (n=103)

65+ (n=52)

Age Group

Data Source: Utah Department of Health *Insufficient number of cases to meet the Utah Department of Health standard for data reliability. Interpret with caution.

Of the females who reported IPV, 7.8% indicated that they had experienced IPV in the past 12 months. Of these females, 38.5%* reported that they had sustained physical injuries such as bruises, cuts, scrapes, a black eye, or broken bone as a result of the physical violence. Of the perpetrators, 39.1% were husbands or a live-in male partner, 27.2% were former husbands or former live-in partners, and 25.7% were former boyfriends.

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Domestic violence
"The purpose of the Utah Domestic Violence Coalition is to provide education, support and techincal assistance to primary purpose domestic violence service providers in the state in order to establish and maintain shelter and supportive services for victims of domestic violence and their dependents. The Coalition serves as an information clearinghouse, primary point of contact,and resource center on domestic violence for the State and supports the development of policies, protocols, and procedures to enhance domestic violence intervention and prevention in the State. A primary purpose domestic violence service provider is one that operates a project of demonstrated effectiveness, carried out by a nonprofit, nongovernmental, private entity or a tribe or tribal organization, that has as its projects primary-purpose the operation of shelters for victims of domestic violence and their dependents; or provides counseling, advocacy, or self-help services to victims of domestic violence. These services are based on a community based survivor empowerment model. Domestic Violence is also referred to as Intimate Partner Violence and it is widely recognised that sexual assault often occurs within domestically violent relationships and between intimate partners. It should be understood therefore that the majority of programs serving domestic violence victims in Utah are therefore dual programs also serving victims of sexual assualt. Beyond shelter the dv/sa programs offer a range of trauma informed integrated services to promote healing and strengthen families. The UDVC is also a direct service provider to some of the most marginalised communities in the state. Our Linkline provides 24/7 support to victims, friends, family and professionals encountering domestic violence; all calls are entirely confidential and support can be provided in multiple languages. In 2011/12 the DV Linkline served 4711 people and supported more than 1500 children with information and resources. UDVC provided face to face training to over 900 local community members across the state and 228 individuals accessed our web based training in 2011/12. Trainings cover the dynamics of domestic violence, trauma informed advocacy and issues concerning safety and proection of children. These trainings are accessed by, and can be tailored to, victim advocates, private therapists, Department of Human Services staff, law enforcement, prosecutors etc. Specialised trainings and resources are also offered concerning such issues as workplace violence, bullying, stalking, elder abuse, abuse of persons with disabilities and perpetrator accountability. In addition the UDVC hosts a conference which presents an opportunity for a broad base of interested stakeholders to come together to hear about promising practices and national best practices to enhance the safety of victims of violence and their children.In 2011/12 over 300 participants attended this conference. The UDVC works with a variety of community partners to eliminate domestic violence by addressing cultural oppression and marginalisation to effect social change. There are 33 local domestic violence coalitions located across the state that assist in community prevention and education initiatives supported by the UDVC.Outreach is provided to a variety of underserved communities including refugee communities, polygamist groups, native tribes , LGBTQ and the military among others. The UDVC and its member programs regularly offer community trainings such as our faith based trainings, trainings concerning the effects of violence on children, dating violence and healthy relationships. Our website has a plethora of resources on the prevention of initmate partner violence and how to remain safe and healthy.

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DATING violence
The Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS) monitors priority health risk behaviors that contribute to the leading causes of death, disability, and social problems among youth and adults in the United States. The Utah YRBSS is conducted every two years and provides data representative of 9th through 12th grade students in public schools throughout Utah. Data in Figure 10 show the percentage of Utah students who reported they were hit, slapped, or physically hurt on purpose by their boyfriend or girlfriend during the 12 months before the survey compared to the U.S. There are no significant differences in percentages between Utah and the U.S. from 1999 to 2011. Data in Figure 11 compare the percentage of students who experienced IPV by gender from 1999 to 2011. There were no significant differences of reported IPV by males and females. In 2007, Utah high school students overall reported the highest prevalence of experiencing violence from a boyfriend or girlfriend since 1999 at 12.6%. The lowest prevalence was in 2003 at 7.9%.

Utah Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System

Figure 10 Percentage of students who reported physical dating abuse, YRBSS 1999-2011
14.0 13.0 12.0 11.0 10.0 9.0 8.0 7.0 6.0 5.0 4.0 UT US 1999 11.4 8.8 2001 9.5 9.5 2003 7.9 8.9 2005 9.7 9.2 Years 2007 12.6 9.9 2009 10.9 9.8 2011 11.8 9.4

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

Percent

Figure 11 Percentage of students who reported physical Dating Abuse by Gender, UT, YRBSS 1999-2011
20.0 18.0 16.0 14.0 12.0 10.0 8.0 6.0 4.0 2.0 0.0 Males Females

Percent

1999 11.4 11.2

2001 11 7.9

2003 8.4 7.1

2005 12 7.4 Year

2007 12.7 12.4

2009 12.5 8.9

2011 13.9 9.4

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

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DATING violence
Data in Figure 12 show the percentage of Utah students who had ever been physically forced to have sexual intercourse when they did not want to during the 12 months before the survey compared to the U.S. There are no significant differences in percentages between Utah and the U.S. from 2003-2011. Data in Figure 13 compare the percentage of male and female students who experienced forced sexual intercourse from 2003 to 2011. There were no significant differences of reported forced sexual intercourse between male and female students. In 2007, Utah high school female students reported the highest prevalence of experiencing forced sexual intercourse at 14.2%. The lowest prevalence was in 2005 at 8.1%.

Figure 12 Percentage of students who had ever been physically forced to have sexual intercourse, YRBSS 2003-2011
14.0 13.0 12.0 11.0 10.0 9.0 8.0 7.0 6.0 5.0 4.0 UT US Percent

2003 8.48 9

2005 7.06 7.5

2007 11.95 7.8 Years

2009 7.17 7.4

2011 7.9 8

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

Figure 13 Percentage of students who had ever been physically forced to have sexual intercourse, by GEnder, YRBSS 2003-2011
25.0 20.0 15.0 Percent 10.0 5.0 0.0 Males Females 2003 5.7 10.9 2005 5.9 8.1 2007 8.9 14.2 Year 2009 5.81 8.24 2011 6.5 9.3

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

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child abuse
FIGURE 14 Child Protective Services Investigations
Child Protective Services Investigations
Case is supported Worker is assigned and determines saftety issues Assesment is made to determine risk Call is accepted Call is received by CPS Intake Case is unsupported Family receives direct or indirect services Family may receive court ordered involvement

Family is referred to community resources or services

Call is screened out

Data Source: Division of Child and Family Services

FIGURE 15 supported cps Cases by allegation type


Child Endangerment Domestic Violence Sexual Abuse Other Physical Abuse Psychological Abuse Neglect or Deprivation of Necessities Non-Supervision Medical Neglect 0% 0%
Data Source: Division of Child and Family Services

24% 16% 29% 6% 21% 8% 13% 6%

5%

10%

15%

20%

25%

30%

35%

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child abuse
Utahs Childrens Justice Centers (CJCs) provide a child-friendly atmosphere designed to help children feel safe and comfortable while they are being interviewed regarding alleged abuse. Specially trained professionals talk to children about the alleged abuse they have experienced. Audio and video equipment is used to preserve the interview for evidence and reduce the need for multiple interviews. Professionals from several different agencies collaborate on each childs case. This multidisciplinary team approach increases coordination among child protection and criminal justice agencies, allowing them to track a childs progress through the investigation, judicial process, and treatment. In addition to facilitating its multidisciplinary team, each center provides children and families with victim resources and referrals for support services, including medical services and therapy. There are currently 17 CJCs and 3 CJC satellites in the state. The centers are administered by the Utah Childrens Justice Center Program, which is housed in the Utah Attorney Generals Office. As public/private partnerships, CJCs are supported by many sources, including state funding, local government funding, federal funding, and private donations. The program contracts with counties for the operation of the CJCs. It also contracts with Primary Childrens Medical Center to provide forensic medical exams as needed. Figure 14 represents the FY 2012 where 5,455 cases were opened, 5,107 interviews were conducted, 1,261 exams were provided, and 13,548 people received services through Utahs CJCs. The data in Figure 15 shows the percentage of victimization reported by the primary victim.

Utahs Childrens Justice Centers

Figure 14 Number of cases, interviews, exams and people served, fy 2012


16,000 14,000 12,000 10,000 8,000 6,000 4,000 2,000 0 Number of Cases Opened Number of Interviews Conducted Number of Number of People Medical Exams Served

Figure 15 Type of victimization reported by primary victim, fy 2012


Survivors of Homicide Victims

13,548

8.06% Other

5,455

5,107 1,261

14.00%

Domestic Violence

2.27%

6.26%
Drug Endangerment

Data Source: Utah Childrens Justice Centers

12.58%
Child Physical Abuse

Child Sexual Abuse

70.70%

Data Source: Utah Childrens Justice Centers

Child Sexual Abuse

Child Physical Abuse Drug Endangerment Domestic Violence

Survivors of Homicide Victims Other

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45.00% 40.00% 35.00% 30.00% 25.00% 20.00% 15.00% 10.00%

Figure 16 Primary victim by gender and age, fy 2012


39.84% 39.14% 29.83% 20.05% 40.26%

27.99%

5.00% 0.00% Under 7 7 to 12 Male 13 to 17 Female

0.75%

1.90%

0.03%

18 and over

Unknown

Data Source: Utah Childrens Justice Centers

Figure 17 Suspect by gender and age, fy 2012


70.00% 60.00% 50.00% 40.00% 30.00% 20.00% 10.00% 0.00% Under 13 13 to 17 Male 18 and over Female Unknown 11.32% 11.97% 23.39% 10.42% 61.13% 60.04%

4.16% 3.76%

Data Source: Utah Childrens Justice Centers

Figure 18 relationships between suspect and primary victim, fy 2012


Unknown
6.22%

23.34%

Parent
5.04% Step-parent

Parent Step-parent Parent's Boy/Girlfriend Other Relative Other Known Person Unknown

35.85%

Other Known Person

3.02%

Parents Boy/Girlfriend

26.52%
Data Source: Utah Childrens Justice Centers

Other Relative

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child abuse
Figure 19 Types of victim assistance/referrals provided, fy 2012
1.38% Other
Assistance with CVR Claims

Assistance with CVR Claim Criminal Justice Support Crisis Counseling

10.66%
Personal Advocacy

20.90%

6.83%

Criminal Justice Support

Emergency Financial Assis


Crisis Counseling

Emergency Legal Advocac Follow-Up

12.14% 16.64%

Information Referral (In P 0.14% Emergency Financial Assistance NCA Referral to Counseling/Therapy Information Referral (By P 10.86% 0.01% Emergency Legal Advocacy NCA Counseling / Therapy Follow-up NCA Counseling/Therapy NCA Referral to Counselin 15.81% 3.90% Information Referral In Person Personal Advocacy 0.73% Information Referral by Phone Other Data Source: Utah Childrens Justice Centers * Crisis Hotline Counseling, Group Treatment/Support, Shelter/Safehouse, and Therapy accounted for 0% in FY 2012.

In 2010, questions regarding sexual violence (SV) and adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) were asked of the Utah population 18 years and older. The ACE Study is an ongoing collaboration between the Kaiser Health Plans Health Appraisal Center and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). The objective of the study is to assess the impact of numerous interrelated adverse childhood experiences on a wide variety of health behaviors and outcomes, such as violence. Table 9 shows the prevalence of adverse childhood experiences related to physical, emotional, and sexual abuse. Females were significantly more likely to have experienced some form of sexual abuse as a child compared to males. Of all Utahns, 18 years and older, 37.9% experienced emotional abuse as a child and 17.1% experienced physical abuse. The more ACEs a person experienced, the more likely they were to have experienced rape or attempted rape (Figure 21).

Table 9 Prevalence of Each Category of Adverse Childhood Experiences and ACE Category Score by Gender
Adverse Childhood Experience Emotional abuse as a child Physical abuse as a child Parent physically abused Touched sexually as a child Forced to touch an adult sexually Raped as a child
Data Source: Utah Department of Health

Total 37.9 17.1 12.4 9.0 7.3 2.9

95% CI (35.2-40.5) (15.0-19.2) (10.7-14.1) (7.5-10.5) (5.9-8.6) (2.0-3.8)

Female 38.3 16.5 12.6 12.0 9.7 5.0

95% CI (34.8-41.8) (13.7-19.2) (10.4-14.8) (9.7-14.2) (7.7-11.9) (3.3-6.7)

Male 37.4 17.7 12.2 5.9 4.6 0.8*

95% CI (33.3-41.5) (14.4-21.0) (9.5-14.8) (3.9-7.9) (2.8-6.5) (0.2-1.3)

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sexual violence
Overall, 6.8% of Utahns reported experiencing rape or attempted rape in their lifetime in 2010. Females reported rape or attempted rape significantly higher than males (Figure 20).

Figure 20 percentage of rape or attempted rape by Gender, utah 2010 brfss


20.0 18.0 16.0
Percentage of Adults

12.2

14.0 12.0 10.0 8.0 6.0 4.0 2.0 0.0 Female Male* 1.2

Gender

Data Source: Utah Department of Health Insufficient number of cases to meet the UDOH standard for data reliability; interpret with caution.

Figure 21 demonstrates how the more ACEs a person experienced, the more likely they were to have experienced rape or attempted rape.

Figure 21 percentage of assaults who reported rape or attempted rape by ace category, utah 2010 brfss
60.0 50.0 Percent 40.0 30.0 20.0 10.0 0.0
Data Source: Utah Department of Health

0 ACEs 1-4 ACEs > 5 ACEs

30.2

2.0

5.6

Raped or Attempted Raped

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sexual violence
Uniform Crime Reporting Rape Analysis
Data on the offense of rape are collected through the Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) system established by the FBI. When using these data, it is important to remember that these summary data only list the most serious offense in a crime incident. Also, according to the FBIs definition of rape, the only offenses included are those where the victim is female. Forcible rape, as defined by UCR, is the carnal knowledge of a female forcibly and against her will. Assaults and attempts to commit rape by force or threat of force are also included; however, statutory rape (without force) and other sex offenses are excluded. These data are compiled from the 2012 Preliminary Report which may change when the final report is published. A total of 971 rapes were reported to Utah police agencies in 2012. Table 10 Rape Arrestees by Gender and Age in 2012 Figure 22 Actual vs. Attempted Age Male Female Total Rapes During the Year 2012 Under 10 0 0 0 49 Actual 10 to 14 43 2 45 15 to 19 70 3 73 20 to 24 22 2 24 25 to 29 28 0 28 30 to 34 20 0 20 Actual 35 to 39 15 0 15 Attempted 40 to 44 14 2 16 45 to 49 9 0 9 50 to 54 6 0 6 55 to 59 4 0 4 Attempted 60 to 64 2 0 2 922 65+ 3 0 3 Total Arrestees 236 9 245 Data Source: Bureau of Criminal Identification
Data Source: Bureau of Criminal Identification

Figure 23 Number of Rapes Reported to Law Enforcement in 2012


1000 950 905 900 850 800 750 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
Data Source: Bureau of Criminal Identification

971 930 923 889 868 843 847 899

907

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sexual violence
The Violence and Injury Prevention Program (VIPP) receives Rape Prevention and Education federal funds for small contracts with community based organizations to provide sexual assault primary prevention programs in their communities. In addition, VIPP established the first statewide crisis resource hotline in the Intermountain West, known as the Sexual Violence Statewide Crisis and Information Line (1-888-421-1100).

Rape Prevention and Education

Figure 24 Number of sexual violence crisis calls by year, utah 2033-2012, n=4,246
700 600 500 Number of Calls 400 300 200 100 0 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 Year 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 383 417 460 595 539 475 408 339 357 273

Data Source: Utah Department of Health

Data in Table 11 show the number of people reached by primary prevention activities according to the Annual Report submitted to VIPP by each Rape Prevention and Education Grantee.

Table 11 People Reached Through Rape Prevention and Education Funds


Program Name Community Abuse Prevention Services Agency Center for Women and Children in Crisis Centro de la Familia DOVE Center New Hope Crisis Center New Horizons Crisis Center Planned Parenthood Rape Recovery Center Safe Harbor Seekhaven Utah Coalition Against Sexual Assault Your Community Connection (YCC)
*Not funded during this fiscal year.

Counties Served Cache, Rich Utah, Juab, Wasatch Salt Lake, Tooele Washington Box Elder Sanpete,Wayne, Sevier, Piute, Millard Salt Lake Salt Lake Davis Grand, Emery, San Juan Statewide Weber, Morgan

Nov 07-Oct 08 7,604 4,626 * 4,100 2,695 2,428 * 6,470 2,488 1,330 1,630 3,299

Nov Nov 08-Oct 09-Oct 09 10 4,120 4,077 4,367 * * 4,920 1,530 368 4,309 * 4,779 + 6,702 5,012 * * 10,466 1,113 2,236 5,551 * 454 608 4,207

Nov Nov 10-Oct 11-Oct 11 12 4,642 8,223 3,660 * * 8,937 * 1,473 4,631 * 641 1,288 3,333 9,414 268 1,145 12,292 1,575 * 5,689 * 946 306 6,808

+During this fiscal year the program did not educate, but offered training and technical assistance to local programs.

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sexual violence
The Utah Coalition Against Sexual Assault (UCASA) advocates for programs and individuals that are engaged in sexual violence prevention and response in Utah. UCASA provides resources, training and technical support and facilitates the development of multi-disciplinary teams to respond to sexual violence throughout the state. Agencies and individuals served by UCASA include victim advocates, law enforcement, prosecutors, medical professionals, educators, clergy, therapists, rape crisis programs, domestic violence shelters, and university or college campus programs.

Rape Crisis Advocacy Training

UCASAs 40-hour Rape Crisis Advocacy Training provides the required certification for sexual assault counselors to be covered under Utahs Confidential Communications Act. This training is also open to professionals or community members who want to improve their understanding of sexual violence and the impact it has on survivors. In 2012, 200 participants completed UCASAs Rape Crisis Advocacy Training.

Sexual Assault Response Teams (SARTs)

A Sexual Assault Response Team (SART) is a partnership formed between public and private agencies to establish a coordinated response to victims of sexual assault that is victim centered and holds offenders accountable. SARTs ensure consistent, efficient, sensitive, and appropriate services that support victims of sexual violence and promote community safety through the development of protocols and identification of best practices. Each SART model is unique to the communities served. Currently, formalized SARTS are established in twelve Utah counties with several additional counties engaged in SART development. UCASA has partnered with stakeholders in these communities to provide training and technical assistance on SART sustainability, strengthening team skills and facilitating increased collaboration. Listed below are counties with existing SARTs in various stages of team development and their team coordinators: Cache County Jill Andersen CAPSA Box Elder County Penny Evans New Hope Crisis Center Davis County Julie Stephenson Safe Harbor Salt Lake County Leslie Miller UCASA Duchesne County Marci Tucker Duchesne Victim Advocates Uintah County Charles Crane Northeastern Counseling Center Utah County Susan Chasson UCASA Sevier County Heather DeMille New Hope Crisis Center Iron County Sheena Clark Canyon Creek Tooele County Lynn Smith Tooele City Police Department Washington County Gabby Rodriguez Dove Center Kane County Sandy Kerr Kane County Victim Services Grand County Aimee Whipple Seek Haven Each of these teams is committed to meeting the needs of victims in a manner that is victim centered and trauma informed. The disciplines represented on each team include law enforcement, sexual assault examiners, victim advocates, prosecutors, corrections, and others agencies that serve sexual assault survivors. Teams work to identify the unique strengths and challenges in their communities for meeting the needs of survivors and insuring perpetrator accountability. When a survivor of sexual assault experiences a compassionate and collaborative response, they are often more likely to seek services and participate in case investigation and prosecution.

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Courts
The Administrative Office of the Courts (AOC) provides administrative services to Utahs court system, including the Supreme Court, the Court of Appeals, and the District Courts. Data used in this section of the report have been provided by the AOC for the District Courts. The District Courts are divided into 8 geographical regions.

Utahs Court Districts

Table 12 Utahs Court Districts


District Counties District Counties

1 2 3 4

Box Elder, Cache, Rich Davis, Morgan, Weber Salt Lake, Summit, Tooele Juab, Millard, Utah, Wasatch

5 6 7 8

Beaver, Iron, Washington Garfield, Kane, Piute, Sanpete, Sevier, Wayne Carbon, Emery, Grand, San Juan Daggett, Duchesne, Uintah

Cohabitant abuse case filings are a civil case type where a petition for a protective order is filed. Cohabitant abuse occurs when there is abuse between people who have lived together; are related by blood or marriage; or, have a biological child in common. Figure 25 shows a decline in cohabitant abuse cases filed between 2002 and 2007, the number of cohabitant abuse cases has leveled out over the past seven years.The data in Table 13 shows the number of cohabitant abuse case filings in 2012 was 4,883, an increase of 0.6% since 2006.

Table 13 Cohabitant Abuse Cases By Judicial District


District 2011 2012

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 TOTAL

257 1,069 2,033 661 420 73 204 179 4,896

304 1,129 1,911 661 382 101 203 192 4,883

Figure 25 Cohabitant Abuse Case Filings by Year


7,000 6,000 5,000 4,000 3,000 2,000 1,000 0 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 5,991 6,320 5,844 5,364 5,210 4,852 4,745 4,948 5,124 5,071 4,896 4,883

Data Source: Utah Administrative Office of the Courts

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Courts
Cohabitant abuse case filings in 2012 per 1,000 residents are shown by court district in Figure 26. Across the state, there was an average of 1.7 cases of cohabitant abuse filed per 1,000 residents.
4.00 3.50 3.00 2.50 2.00 1.50 1.00 0.50 0.00 District 7 District 8 District 2 District 5 District 1 District 3 District 6 District 4
Data Source: Utah Administrative Office of the Courts

Figure 26 2012 Cohabitant Abuse Cases per 1,000 Residents by Judicial District
3.56 3.52

2.00 State Average 1.70

1.89

1.78

1.65

1.52 1.11

A protective order is designed to provide protection under the law for those affected by domestic violence. Protective orders are also known elsewhere as restraining orders. Protective orders prohibit the alleged abuser from contacting, threatening, or entering onto the property of the abused and other protected parties. A temporary protective order can be issued the day it is requested, without the alleged abuser, known as the respondent, being present. These orders are also referred to as ex parte protective orders. Temporary protective orders are enforceable from the time the respondent is provided a copy, until the hearing on the permanent protective order is held. The respondent is served a copy of the temporary protective order by law enforcement. It orders the respondent to refrain from harming or harassing the petitioner until a court hearing can be held where both the petitioner and respondent may be heard by the judge. After a court hearing, the court may issue a protective order which includes enforceable criminal provisions that protect the victim for two years. Conditions in these protective orders are specified in Utah Code, Title 78B, Chapter 7 Protective Orders. Figure 27 shows the number of temporary protective orders issued by Utah courts from 2001-2012.
6,000 5,000 4,000 3,000 2,000 1,000

Figure 27 temporary Orders Issued 2001-2012


4,824 4,800 4,892 4,648 4,323 4,240 4,295 4,257

4,024

3,995

4,110

4,016

23

0 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
Data Source: Utah Administrative Office of the Courts

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Courts
In calendar year 2012, the number of temporary protective orders dropped to the lowest number of orders issued in over 10 years. Figure 28 shows the number of protective orders also dropped to its lowest level over the same period. Table 14 shows the number of orders issued in 2012 by court district.
2,500

Figure 28 Protective Orders Issued 2,331 2001-2012 2,277


2,163 2,174 2,061 1,848 1,844 1,970 1,992 1,994 1,811 1,762

Table 14 Temporary Protective Orders and Protective Orders by Court District 2012
District Temporary Protective Orders Protective Orders

2,000

1,500

1,000

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

229 872 1,642 546 351 73 157 146

93 328 737 216 191 51 72 74

500

0 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

Data Source: Utah Administrative Office of the Courts

The Courts identify and track cases involving domestic violence. Offenders that repeat domestic violence are subject to enhanced charges. Calendar year 2012 saw the largest increase (15%) in domestic violence flagged cases in over a decade (Figure 29).

Figure 29 Domestic Violence Cases Filed 2001-2012


300 250 200 150 100 50 0 77 16 2001 33 2002 23 2003 29 2004 32 2005 24 2006 32 2007 36 2008 35 2009 49 2010 57 2011 50 2012 166 94 117 128 118 136 156 136 146 182 203 No DV With DV

Data Source: Utah Administrative Office of the Courts

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Courts
Table 15 Domestic Violence Cases Filed In 2011 and 2012 by Court
Judicial District 2011 2012 Percent CHANGE

District 1 District 2 District 3 District 4 District 5 District 6 District 7 District 8 Total

43 507 1,679 466 254 35 44 33 3,061

64 600 1,933 451 350 15 62 56 3,531

49% 18% 15% -3% 38% -57% 41% 70% 15%

Table 16 Judgments Entered on Criminal Stalking Cases Filed in 2012


JUDGMENT FY 2012

Dismissed Guilty Plea in Abeyance No Contest Not Yet Adjudicated Other (Deceased, Transferred, Diverted)

80 71 28 7 46 21

Stalking is generally described as a pattern of conduct directed at a specific person that causes that person to fear for his or her safety, the safety of another, or causes either person to suffer emotional distress. Figure 30 shows the types of cases filed in 2012. Calendar year 2012 continued an upward trend of criminal stalking cases filed in Utahs courts with an overall increase of 16 cases over the prior year. However, the number of stalking cases that also involved domestic violence dropped by seven cases.

Figure 30 Judgments Entered on CRiminal Stalking Cases Filed in 2012


90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 0 Dismissed Guilty Plea in Abeyance No Contest Not Yet Adjudicated Other (Deceased, Transferred, Diverted) 28 7 80 71

46

21

Data Source: Utah Administrative Office of the Courts

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Victim Services
This map shows the victim service programs that receive state funding.

Data Source: Utah Office for Victims Against Crime

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Victim Services
This map shows the programs that receive state funding.

27

Data Source: Utah Office for Victims Against Crime

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Victim Services
County ATTORNEY VICTIM ASSISTANCE PROGRAM LAW ENFORCEMENT ASSISTANCE PROGRAM
YES NO NO YES YES YES NO NO NO NO NO NO YES NO

VAWA FUNDED PROGRAMS

BEAVER BOX ELDER

6,629 49,975

5-43 18-15

1- Beaver County Sheriff 1- Box Elder County Attorney 2- New Hope - Shelter 3- New Hope - Justice Court 4- New Hope-Sexual Assault 1- Cache County Attorney 2- CAPSA 3- Child & Family Support Center 4- Family Institute of Northern Utah

None 1- New Hope Crisis Center 2- New Hope Crisis Center ARRA 3- Brigham City PD 1- CAPSA 2- CAPSA ARRA 3- CAPSA SASP 4- Cache County Attorney 5- Cache County Attorney ARRA 6- Cache County Sheriff None 1- Daggett County Sheriff 1- DCCAV

NO YES

NO NO

NO YES

CACHE

112,656

13-14

YES

YES

YES

CARBON DAGGETT DAVIS

21,403 1,059 306,479

29-81 27-38 24-11

1- Carbon County Sheriff 2- Price City PD 1- Daggett County Sheriff 1- Davis County Attorney 2- Davis County CJC 3- DCCAV ARRA 4- DCCAV DV 5- DCCAV SA 6- DCCAV/Victim Services 7- Layton City Attorney 1- Duchesne County Attorney None None 1- Seekhaven 2- Seekhaven ARRA 1- Canyon Creek Womens Crisis Center 2- Canyon Creek Womens Crisis SA 3- Southern UT Mobile Crisis Team

YES NO YES

YES YES YES

NO NO YES

DUCHESNE EMERY GARFIELD GRAND

18,607 10,976 5,172

17-84 8-02 NDR 31-70

1- Duchesne County Attorney None None 1- Grand County Attorney 2- Seekhaven 3- Seekhaven ARRA 1- Canyon Creek Womens Crisis Center 2- Southern UT Mobile Crisis Team 3- Southern UT Mobile Crisis Team ARRA None None None

NO NO NO YES

YES YES NO YES

YES NO NO YES

IRON

46,163

25-80

YES

YES

YES

JUAB KANE MILLARD

10,245 7,125 12,503

24-50 8-28 20-08

1- Juab County Attorney 1- Kane County Attorney None

NO NO NO

NO NO NO

YES NO YES

Data Source: Utah Office for Victims Against Crime

SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAM


NONE YES YES NO NO YES NO NO NO YES YES NO NO NO

CHILDRENS JUSTICE CENTER

CRIME RATE (PER 1000 2008)

POPULATION 2008

VOCA FUNDED PROGRAMS

SHELTER

County

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Victim Services
County ATTORNEY VICTIM ASSISTANCE PROGRAM LAW ENFORCEMENT ASSISTANCE PROGRAM
NO NO NO YES YES NO NO YES YES YES

VAWA FUNDED PROGRAMS

MORGAN PIUTE RICH SALT LAKE

9,469 1,556 1,029,655

7-18 NDR 21-32 49-28

None None None 1- Cottonwood Heights PD 2- Draper City PD 3- Family Connection Center 4- Family Support Center/AMACs 5- Family Support Center/Child 6- Legal Aid Society DV 7- Legal Aid Society 8- Family Justice Ctr. 9- Midvale City PD 10- Murray City PD 11- Rape Recovery Center Bilingual 12- Rape Recovery Center Crisis Intervention 13- Sego Lilly CTR for the Abused Deaf 14- SLC District Attorneys Office 15- SLC Police 16- Salt Lake County CJC 17- Sandy City PD 18- South Jordan PD 19- South Salt Lake PD 20- South Valley Sanctuary 21- Taylorsville PD 22- Unified Police 23- West Jordan PD 24- West Valley Attorney 25- YWCA of Salt Lake 1- San Juan County Sheriff None 1- New Horizons Crisis Center ARRA 2- New Horizons Crisis Center DV 3- New Horizons Crisis Center SV 4- Sevier County Attorney

None None None 1- Draper City PD 2- Legal Aid 3- Legal Aid ARRA 4- Legal Aid Crisis Intervention 5- Rape Recovery Center 6- Rape Recovery Center SASP 7- SLC PD 8- SLC District Attorney 9- SLC District Attorney ARRA 10- SLC Justice Court 11- SLC Prosecutor 12- SL County District Attorney 13- South Salt Lake PD 14- South Valley Sanctuary 15- Salt Lake SANE 16- Unified Police 17- West Valley City Attorney 18- West Valley Coty Attorney ARRA 19- YWCA of Salt Lake 20- YWCA of Salt Lake ARRA

NO NO NO YES

YES NO NO YES

NO NO NO YES

SAN JUAN SANPETE SEVIER

14,746 27,822 20,802

10-10 2-26 26-39

1- San Juan Co Sheriff None 1- New Horizons Crisis Center 2- New Horizons Crisis Center ARRA 3- New Horizons Crisis Center SASP 4- Sevier County Attorney 1- Peace House 1- Tooele City PD 2- Tooele County Attorney 1- Vernal City PD

YES NO YES

NO NO YES

NO NO YES

SUMMIT TOOELE UINTAH

38,324 58-218 32,588

26-07 29-15 24-21

1- Peace House 1- Tooele County Attorney 1- Uintah County Attorney 2- Vernal Victim Advocacy

YES YES YES

YES YES YES

YES YES YES

Data Source: Utah Office for Victims Against Crime

29

SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAM


NO NO NO YES NO NO YES NO YES NO

CHILDRENS JUSTICE CENTER

CRIME RATE (PER 1000 2008)

POPULATION 2008

VOCA FUNDED PROGRAMS

SHELTER

County

No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

Victim Services
County ATTORNEY VICTIM ASSISTANCE PROGRAM LAW ENFORCEMENT ASSISTANCE PROGRAM
YES NO YES NO NO N/A

VAWA FUNDED PROGRAMS

UTAH

516,564

23-15

1- American Fork PD 2- CWCIC 3- CWCC Rape/SA 4- Orem DPS 5- Payson City Attorney 6- Provo City PD 7- Saratoga Springs PD 8- Springville City Attorney 9- Utah County Attorney 10- Utah County Attorney ARRA 11- Utah County CJC 11- Utah County CJC Treatment 12- Utah County CJC Victim Assistance 13- Utah CountySheriff 1- Wasatch County Attorney 1- DOVE Center DV Rape Crisis 2- Hurricane City PD 3- St. George PD 4- Washington County CJC 5- Washington City Dept. of Public Safety None 1- Weber County Attorney 2- YCC of Ogden DV, Rape Crisis, Victim Services 3- YCC of Ogden ARRA 1- Adminstrative Office of the Courts 2- Childrens Services Society of Utah ARRA 3- Utah Crime Victim Legal Clinic 4- Utah Crime Victim Legal Clinic ARRA 5- UHHP 6- Utah Attorney General 7- Utah Legal Services:POs /Ute Tribal Court 8- Utah Legal Services ARRA 9- Utah Office of Utah Office for Victims of Crime

1- CWCIC 2- CWCIC SASP 3- Orem City Dept of Public Safety 4- Orem City Dept of Public Safety ARRA 5- Provo City PD 6- Pleasant Grove PD 7- Utah County Attorney 8- Utah County Attorney ARRA 9- Utah County Family Justice Center ARRA

YES

YES

YES

WASATCH WASHINGTON

23,530 138,115

10-28 21-02

None 1- DOVE Center 2- DOVE Center ARRA 3- DOVE Center SASP 4- Hurricane City PD 5- Washington County Attorney None 1- YCC of Ogden 2- YCC of Ogden ARRA 3- Ogden City Prosecutor 4- Utah Legal Services 1- Holy Cross Ministries 2- Multi Cultural Legal Center 3- UCASA-SART 4- Utah Legal Services 5- Utah Prosecution Council 6- Utah Domestic Violence Council 7- UHHP

NO YES

YES YES

YES NO

WAYNE WEBER

2,778 231,236

7-92 41-27

NO YES

NO YES

NO YES

STATEWIDE

2,763,885

33-57

N/A

N/A

YES

Data Source: Utah Office for Victims Against Crime

SEXUAL ASSAULT PROGRAM


YES NO YES NO YES YES

CHILDRENS JUSTICE CENTER

CRIME RATE (PER 1000 2008)

POPULATION 2008

VOCA FUNDED PROGRAMS

SHELTER

County

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
domestic and sexual violence websites Utah national
Commission on Criminal and Juvenile Justice www.justice.utah.gov Family Support Center www.familysupportcenter.org Mens Anti-Violence Network www.manutah.org Utah Coalition Against Sexual Assault www.ucasa.org Utah Department of Health www.health.utah.gov/vipp/rapeSexualAssault/overview.html Utah Department of Public Safety www.bci.utah.gov Utah Domestic Violence Coalition www.udvc.org Utah Office of Domestic and Sexual Violence www.nomoresecrets.gov Utah State Courts www.utcourts.gov About.com Womens Issues womenissues.about.com/library/bldomesticviolencestats1-htm American Bar Association Commison on Domestic Violence www.abanet.org/domviol.home.html American Institue on DV www.aidv-usa.com Bureau of Justic Statistics www.ojp.usdoj.gov/bjs Choose Respect www.chooserespect.org Domestic Violence 50 State Resource www.dv911-com/dv50state.htm End Abuse, Family Violence Prevention Fund endabuse.org Men Can Stop Rape www.mencanstoprape.org/index.htm My Strength www.mystrength.org National Coalition Against Domestic Violence www.ncadv.org National Center for Victims of Crime www.ncvc.org National Domestic Violence Hotline Website www.ndvh.org/index.html National Network to End Domestic Violence www.abanet.org/domviol.home.html National Sexual Violence Resource Center www.nsvrc.org Office of Victims and Crime www.ojp.usdoj.gov/ovc U.S. Office on Violence Against Women www.ojp.usdoj.gov/vawo/welcome/html 211 www.informationand referral.org/DV.htm

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory
Statewide Specialists Administrative Office of the Courts................................................(801) 578-3800 Attorney Generals Office.............................................................(801) 366-0183 Dept. of Corrections Office of Victim Services..............................(801) 545-5658 Dept. of Health Violence & Injury Prevention.................................(801) 538-6141 Dept. of Human Services...............................................................(801) 538-4528 Dept. of Workforce Services.........................................................(801) 526-9766 Office on Domestic & Sexual Violence..........................................(801) 538-1549 State Office of Education...............................................................(801) 538-7713 U.S. Attorney Generals Office.......................................................(801) 325-3256 Utah Office for Victims of Crime....................................................(801) 238-2369 Statewide 24-hour Crisis and Information Line Numbers Adult Protective Services.............................................................1-800-371-7897 Child Protective Services..............................................................1-800-678-9399 Domestic Violence Link Line.............................................1-800-897-LINK (5465) Rape Crisis and Information Line................................................1-800-421-1100 Statewide Organizations Family Support Centers................................................................(801) 955-9110 Mens Anti-Violence Network........................................................(801) 538-1549 Prevent Child Abuse Utah.............................................................(801) 393-3366 Utah Coalition Against Sexual Assault..........................................(801) 746-0404 Utah Domestic Violence Coalition.................................................(801) 521-5544 Victim Information and Notification Everyday (VINE)....................(801) 297-2262 Division of Child and Family Services (DCFS) Central Region..............................................................................(801) 468-0086 Eastern Region.............................................................................(435) 636-2362 Northern Region.............................................................................801) 621-5800 Southwest Region.........................................................................(435) 652-2973 Western Region............................................................................(801) 371-1195

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory
Counties: Box Elder, Cache, Rich Courts: Brigham City, Logan, Randolph
Childrens Justice Center Cache County...........................................(435) 753-7017 Domestic Violence Shelters CAPSA......................................................(435) 753-2500 New Hope Crsis Center.............................(435) 723-5600 Family Support Center Child & Family Support Center...................(435) 752-8880 Hospitals Bear River Valley.........................................(435) 207-4500 Brigham City Community............................(435) 734-9471 Logan Regional..........................................(435) 716-1000 North Logan...............................................(435) 713-9700 Police Departments/Sheriffs Offices Box Elder Sheriff........................................(435) Bridgerland Police Academy......................(435) Brigham City PD.........................................(435) Cache County Sheriff.................................(435) Garland City PD.........................................(435) Logan City..................................................(435) Mantua City PD..........................................(435) North Park PD............................................(435) Perry City PD.............................................(435) Rich County Sheriff....................................(435) Smithfield City PD......................................(435) Tremonton City PD.....................................(435) Utah State University Police.......................(435) Willard City PD...........................................(435) 734-3800 753-6780 723-6650 755-1000 257-5657 716-9300 723-7054 753-7600 723-6461 793-2285 563-8501 257-2632 797-1939 734-9881 Rape Recovery Programs CAPSA......................................................(435) 753-2500 New Hope Crsis Center..............................(435) 723-5600 Sexual Assault Response Team Cache Valley..............................................(435) 753-2500 Treatment Providers Brigham City DCFS....................................(435) 734-4075 Family Institute of Northern Utah................(435) 752-1976 Logan DCFS..............................................(435) 787-3400 New Horizons.............................................(800) 734-0551 Victim Advocate Programs Cache County Victim Services...................(435) 755-1830 New Hope Crisis Center.............................(435) 723-5600

first JUDICIAL district

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory
Counties: Davis, Weber, Morgan Courts: Bountiful, Farmington, Layton, Morgan, Ogden, Roy
Childrens Justice Centers Davis County.............................................(801) 451-3554 Weber/Morgan...........................................(801) 778-6261 Domestic Violence Shelters Safe Harbor (DCCAV).........................(801) 444-3191 bus (801) 444-9161 crisis Your Community Connection...............(801) 394-9456 bus (801) 392-7273 crisis Family Support Centers Davis County..............................................(801) 393-3113 Family Connection.....................................(801) 776-4540 Hospitals Davis Medical Center................................(801) 801-1000 McKay-Dee Center-Ogden........................(801) 766-4444 McKay-Dee Center-Roosevelt...................(801) 387-2800 Ogden Regional.........................................(801) 479-2111 South Davis...............................................(801) 295-2361 Uintah Basin..............................................(435) 722-4691 Police Department/Sheriffs Offices Bountiful City PD........................................(801) 298-6000 Centerville City PD.....................................(801) 292-8441 Clearfield PD..............................................(801) 525-2806 Clinton City PD...........................................(801) 774-2630 Davis County Sheriff...................................(801) 451-4100 Farmington City PD....................................(801) 451-5453 Harrisville City PD......................................(801) 782-9648 Kaysville City PD........................................(801) 546-1131 Layton City PD...........................................(801) 497-8300 Morgan County Sheriff...............................(801) 829-0509 North Ogden City PD..................................(801) 782-7219 North Salt Lake City PD.............................(801) 936-3880 Ogden City PD...........................................(801) 629-8221 Pleasant View City PD...............................(801) 782-6736 Riverdale City PD.......................................(801) 394-6616 Roy City PD................................................(801) 774-1063 South Ogden City PD.................................(801) 622-2800 Sunset City PD...........................................(801) 825-1620 Syracruse City PD......................................(801) 825-4400 Weber County Sheriff.................................(801) 778-6601 Weber State University PD........................(801) 626-6673 Police Department/Sheriffs Offices (continued) Washington Terrace City PD.......................(801) 621-2411 West Bountiful PD......................................(801) 292-4487 Woods Cross City PD.................................(801) 292-4422 Rape Recovery Programs Safe Harbor (DCCAV).........................(801) 444-3191 bus (801) 444-9161 crisis Your Community Connection...............(801) 394-9456 bus (801) 392-7273 crisis Sexual Assault Response Team Davis County.............................................(801) 451-3554 Weber/Morgan...........................................(801) 778-6261 Treatment Providers DCFS-Bountiful..........................................(801) 397-7640 DCFS-Clearfield.........................................(801) 776-7300 DCFS-Farmington......................................(801) 299-3446 DCFS-Kaysville..........................................(801) 593-0008 DCFS-Layton.............................................(801) 547-9684 DCFS-Ogden.............................................(801) 392-6958 Postive Adjustments...................................(801) 466-4484 Resolutions................................................(801) 298-5222 Sandy Watson............................................(801) 458-0445 Victim Advocate Programs Davis County Attorney................................(801) 451-4300 Layton City Attorney...................................(801) 336-3590 Safe Harbor (DCCAV)................................(801) 444-3191 Weber County Attorney..............................(801) 399-8377 Weber County Sheriff.................................(801) 778-6601 Your Community Connection.....................(801) 394-9456

second JUDICIAL district

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory third district court
Counties: Salt Lake, Summit, Tooele Courts: Coalville, Murray, Park City, Sandy, Tooele, West Valley
Childrens Justice Centers Salt Lake Avenues.............................(801) 355-0781 Salt Lake South Valley........................(801) 566-3868 Tooele County....................................(435) 843-4414
Domestic Violence Shelters

Pathways Tooele.........................(435) 847-1677 bus 800-833-5515 crisis Peace House.....................................(435) 647-9161 South Valley Sanctuary......................(801) 255-1095 YWCA................................................(801) 537-8600 Family Justice Centers Salt Lake...........................................(801) 236-3370 Family Support Centers Sugarhouse.......................................(801) 487-7778 Murray...............................................(801) 255-6881 Hospitals Alta View............................................(801) 501-2600 Highland Regional.............................(801) 569-2153 Intermountain Medical.......................(801) 507-7000 Jordan Valley.....................................(801) 561-8888 Lakeview...........................................(801) 299-2200 LDS....................................................(801) 408-1100 Mountain West...................................(435) 843-3700 Pioneer Valley....................................(801) 964-3100 Primary Childrens..............................(801) 350-4111 Salt Lake Regional.............................(801) 350-4119 Shriners for Children.........................(801) 536-3500 St. Marks...........................................(801) 268-7111 U of U.................................................(801) 581-2121

Police Departments/Sheriffs Offices Alta Town Marshal..............................(801) 742-3522 Draper PD..........................................(801) 576-6500 Granite School District........................(801) 482-7122 Grantsville PD....................................(435) 884-6881 Jordan School District.........................(801) 567-8100 Kamas PD..........................................(435) 783-4344 Midvale PD.........................................(801) 256-2500 Murray PD..........................................(801) 264-2673 Park City PD.......................................(435) 615-5505 Salt Lake City Airport..........................(801) 575-2400 Salt Lake City PD................................(801) 799-3000 Salt Lake Community College.............(801) 957-4270 Salt Lake County Sheriff.....................(801) 468-3900 Sandy PD...........................................(801) 568-7214 South Jordan City PD.........................(801) 254-4708 Stockton Marshal................................(435) 882-3877 Summit County Sheriff........................(435) 615-3600 Taylorsville PD....................................(801) 743-7000 Tooele City PD....................................(435) 615-3600 Tooele County Sheriff.........................(435) 882-8900 U of U..................................................(801) 581-7944 US Marshal.........................................(801) 524-5693 Utah Dept. of Corrections...................(801) 545-5500 Utah Dept. of Public Safety.................(801) 965-4461 Utah Highway Patrol...........................(801) 965-4518 Wendover City PD..............................(435) 665-7010 West Jordan City PD..........................(801) 256-2000 West Valley City PD............................(801) 963-3226 West Wendover PD............................(775)-664-2903 Westminster College..........................(801) 832-2525 Rape Recovery Programs DVSAVA.............................................(435) 241-0337 Peace House......................................(435) 647-9161 Rape Recover Center.........................(801) 467-7282 Sexual Assault Response Team SL SANE............................................(801) 910-3690 SL SART............................................(801) 363-7900 Tooele................................................(435) 241-0337 UCASA..............................................(801) 746-0404

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory third district court
Counties: Salt Lake, Summit, Tooele Courts: Coalville, Murray, Park City, Sandy, Tooele, West Valley
Treatment Providers A & D Psychotherapy..........................(801) 233-8577 Aces Assessment..............................(801) 265-8000 Act-Now Counseling..........................(801) 601-3163 Asian Association...............................(801) 467-6060 Center for Cognitive Therapy..............(801) 268-2887 Changes, Counseling & Consultation...(801) 261-8906 Dept. of Veterans Affairs....................(801) 582-1565 Comprehensive.................................(801) 483-1600 Cornerstone Counseling....................(801) 355-2846 Cornerstone Counseling....................(801) 982-0827 DCFS-Heber......................................(435) 657-4200 DCFS-West Valley..............................(801) 833-7350 Family Abuse Center for Treatment....(801) 281-4081 Family Counseling Center..................(801) 255-6881 Family Counseling Center..................(801) 261-3500 House of Hope...................................(801) 359-8374 ISAT...................................................(801) 268-4454 New Hope Counseling.......................(801) 636-7015 No Excuse for Abuse.........................(801) 562-6008 Positive Adjustments..........................(801) 523-1898 Positive Adjustments..........................(801) 566-4423 Resource Center................................(801) 264-2315 Sandy Counseling-East Unit..............(801) 944-1666 Sandy Counseling-West Unit.............(801) 944-1666 Sequoia Counseling Services............(801) 581-8030 South Valley Mental Health...............(801) 566-4423 U of U Womens.................................(801) 581-8030 Valley Mental Health Main Office....................................(801) 263-7100 1020 S. Main.................................(801) 539-7000 1141 E. 3900 S...............................(801) 264-2315 Midvale..............................(801) 566-4423 Tooele...........................................(435) 843-3520 Wastach Family Therapy....................(801) 550-2741 Victim Advocate Programs APP Victim Services..........................(801) 545-5658 Centro De La Familia.........................(801) 521-4473 Cottonwood Heights...........................(801) 944-7042 Draper................................................(801) 576-3555 FBI Victim Advocate...........................(801) 579-4605 Midvale City PD..................................(801) 256-2505 Murray City PD...................................(801) 284-4203 Rape Recovery Center.......................(801) 467-7282 Salt Lake City PD...............................(801) 799-3000 Salt Lake County DA..........................(801) 363-7911 Salt Lake County Sheriff.....................(801) 743-5861 Salt Lake Prosecutors........................(801) 535-7785 Sandy City PD....................................(801) 568-7283 So. Salt Lake City...............................(801) 412-3660 South Jordan PD................................(801) 254-4708 South Salt Lake PD............................(801) 254-4708 Summit County Victim Services.........(435) 615-3850 Tooele City Attorney...........................(435) 843-3429 Tooele PD..........................................(435) 882-8900 Victim Services..................................(801) 955-2067 Victims Resource Center....................(801) 799-7969 West Jordan Dept. of Public Safety....(801) 566-6511 West Valley Victim Services...............(801) 963-3460 YWCA Women of Color......................(801) 357-8600

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory fourth district court
Counties: Juab, Millard, Utah, Wastach Courts: American Fork, Heber City, Nephi, Orem, Provo, Salem, Spanish Fork
Childrens Justice Centers Utah County........................................(801) 370-8554 Wasatch/Summit County....................(435) 657-1000 Domestic Violence Shelters CWCIC...............................................(801) 374-9351 Family Support Center Utah Valley..........................................(801) 229-1181 Hospitals American Fork....................................(801) 855-3300 Central Valley.....................................(435) 623-3000 Delta..................................................(435) 864-5591 Fillmore..............................................(435) 743-5591 Heber Valley.......................................(435) 654-2500 Mountain View....................................(801) 465-7000 Orem..................................................(801) 224-4080 Timpanogos.......................................(801) 714-6000 Utah State..........................................(801) 344-4400 Utah Valley.........................................(801) 357-7850 Police Departments/Sheriffs Offices American Fork City PD........................(801) 793-3020 Apline City PD.....................................(801) 756-9800 BYU....................................................(801) 422-4051 Heber City PD.....................................(435) 623-1349 Juab County Sheriff............................(435) 623-1349 Lehi City PD........................................(801) 768-7110 Mapleton City PD................................(801) 489-9668 Millard County Sheriff..........................(435) 743-5302 Nephi City PD.....................................(435) 623-1626 Orem City PD......................................(801) 229-7062 Payson City PD..................................(801) 465-5240 Pleasant Grove City PD......................(801) 785-3506 Provo City PD.....................................(801) 852-6210 Salem City PD.....................................(801) 423-2770 Santaquin City PD...............................(801) 754-3211 Spanish Fork City PD..........................(801) 798-5070 Springville City PD..............................(801) 489-9421 Police Departments/Sheriffs Offices (continued) Utah County Sheriff.............................(801) 851-4000 UVSC.................................................(801) 863-8187 Wastach County Sheriff.......................(435) 654-1411 Rape Recovery Program CWCIC..............................................(801) 374-9351 Sexual Assault Response Team Utah County SART.............................(801) 376-6962 Utah County SATF..............................(801) 851-4000 Treatment Providers Addiction and Psycological Services..(801) 222-0603 Affiliated Family Treatment Center.....(801) 377-1595 Aspen Family Counseling..................(435) 654-4230 DCFS-American Fork.........................(801) 492-3320 DCFS-Delta.......................................(435) 864-3869 DCFS-Heber City...............................(435) 657-4200 DCFS-Nephi......................................(435) 623-7207 DCFS-Orem.......................................(801) 224-7820 DCFS-Spanish Fork...........................(801) 794-6700 FACT..................................................(801) 856-5181 Institute for Cognitive Therpary..........(801) 802-8608 ISAT...................................................(801) 373-0210 Wasatch Mental Health......................(801) 373-4766 Victim Advocate Programs American Fork PD..............................(801) 763-3020 CWCIC...............................................(801) 227-5038 Dept. of Public Safety.........................(801) 229-7128 Juab County Attorney.........................(435) 623-3463 Lone Peak PD....................................(801) 756-9800 Millard County Attorney......................(435) 743-6522 Payson Victim Advocate.....................(801) 465-5224 Pleasant Grove PD.............................(801) 785-3506 Provo City PD.....................................(801) 852-6200 Saratoga Spring PD...........................(801) 766-9793 Springville/Mapleton..........................(801) 489-9421 Utah County Attorney.........................(801) 851-8026 Utah County Sheriff............................(801) 851-8364 Victim Advocate..................................(801) 768-7110 Wastach County Attorney...................(435) 657-3300

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory fifth district court
Counties: Beaver, Iron, Washington Courts: Beaver, Cedar City, Parowan St. George
Domestic Violence Shelters Canyon Creek..............................(435) 867-9411 bus (435) 865-7443 crisis DOVE Center.....................................(435) 628-0458 Childrens Justice Centers Iron County.........................................(435) 867-4275 Washington County............................(435) 643-1134 Family Support Center Southwestern Utah..............................800-748-4535 (435) 586-0791 Hospitals Beaver Valley.....................................(435) 438-2531 Dixie Regional...................................(435) 251-1000 Millford Valley.....................................(435) 386-2211 Millford Valley.....................................(435) 387-2411 Valley View.........................................(435) 586-6587 Police Department/Sheriffs Offices Beaver County Sheriff........................(435) 438-2862 Brian Head.........................................(435) 677-2029 Cedar City PD....................................(435) 586-2955 Dixie College Security........................(435) 652-7515 Hilldale City PD..................................(435) 874-2240 Hurricane City PD..............................(435) 635-9663 Iron County Sheriff.............................(435) 586-6511 Ivins City PD......................................(435) 628-0606 Leeds City PD....................................(435) 879-2447 Milford City PD...................................(435) 387-2758 Minersville City PD.............................(435) 386-2242 Parowan City PD...............................(435) 477-3383 Santa Clara Public Safety..................(435) 652-1122 St. George City PD.............................(435) 643-5001 SUU Security.....................................(435) 865-8337 Washington County Sheriff................(435) 656-6500 Rape Recovery Programs Canyon Creek..............................(435) 867-9411 bus (435) 865-7443 crisis DOVE Center.....................................(435) 628-0458 Sexual Assault Response Team Iron.....................................................(435) 867-9411 Treatment Providers Abbey Road.......................................(435) 586-9521 DCFS-Beaver....................................(435) 438-3400 DCFS-Cedar City...............................(435) 865-5600 DCFS-St. George..............................(435) 652-2960 Desert Hills Therapeutic.....................(435) 673-0050 ISAT-Cedar City.................................(435) 628-8075 ISAT-St. George................................(435) 586-5966 Kolob Therapeutic.............................(435) 674-4464 Victim Advocate Programs Beaver County Sheriff Office..............(435) 438-6494 Canyon Creek....................................(435) 867-9411 Iron County Victim Services...............(435) 865-5318 So. Utah Mobile Crisis Team..............(435) 867-8409 Eastern Washington County...............(435) 635-9663 Mohave County Attorney....................(435) 875-8480 DOVE Center.....................................(435) 628-0458 St. George PD....................................(435) 623-2408

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory sixth district court
Counties: Garfield, Kane, Piute, Sanpete, Sevier, Wayne Courts: Junctions, Kanab, Loa, Manti, Panguitch, Richfield
Domestic Violence Shelter New Horizons.............................(435) 896-9294 bus 800-343-6302 crisis Hospitals Delta Medical.....................................(435) 864-5591 Gunnison Valley.................................(435) 528-7246 Kane County Sheriff...........................(435) 644-5811 Sanpete Valley...................................(435) 462-2441 Garfield Memorial...............................(435) 676-8811 Sevier Valley......................................(435) 893-4100 Police Departments/Sheriffs Offices Centerfield City PD.............................(435) 528-3296 Snow College Security........................(435) 283-7170 Ephraim City PD.................................(435) 283-4602 Fairview City PD.................................(435) 427-3304 Fountain Green City PD......................(435) 445-4354 Garfield County Sheriff......................(435) 676-2678 Gunnison City PD...............................(435) 528-7969 Piute County Sheriff............................(435) 557-2893 Kanab City PD....................................(435) 644-5854 Kane County Sheriff...........................(435) 644-2349 Wayne County Sheriff.........................(435) 836-2789 Sanpete County Sheriff......................(435) 835-2191 Moroni City PD...................................(435) 462-2724 Mt. Pleasant City PD..........................(435) 462-2724 Richfield City PD.................................(435) 896-8484 Sevier County Sheriff..........................(435) 896-2600 Salina City PD.....................................(435) 529-3311 Spring City PD....................................(435) 462-3048 Rape Recovery Program New Horizons.............................(435) 896-9294 bus 800-343-6302 crisis Treatment Providers DCFS-Kanab.....................................(435) 644-4530 East Wing...........................................(435) 644-2735 Insights & Positive..............................(435) 835-8200 Alternatives Corp................................(435) 835-0780 DCFS-Manti.......................................(435) 835-0780 Measures of Affect Theoretically Relative..............................................(435) 462-2781 DCFS-Panguitch................................(435) 676-1400 IPAC...................................................(435) 896-9200 DCFS-Richfield..................................(435) 896-1250 Rockey Mountain Behavioral Health Consultants........................................(435) 979-5218 Victim Advocate Programs New Frontiers for Families.................1-866-897-7322 Kane County Victims Services............(435) 644-4989 Kane County Sheriff...........................(435) 644-4989 New Frontiers for Families-Panguitch.1-866-897-7322 New Horizons.....................................(435) 896-9294 New Frontiers for Families-Tropic.......1-866-897-7322

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

resources
statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory Seventh district court
Counties: Carbon, Emery, Grand, San Juan Courts: Castledale, Moab, Monticello, Price
Childrens Justice Centers Emery County....................................(435) 637-0281 Grand County.....................................(435) 259-3626 Carbon County...................................(435) 637-0280 Domestic Violence Shelters Gentle Ironhawk.................................(435) 678-2445 Colleen Quigley ..........................(435) 636-2375 bus Womens Center (435) 637-6589 crisis Seekhaven.........................................(435) 259-2229 Family Support Center Carbon County...................................(435) 637-0281 Hospitals Castleview.........................................(435) 581-2305 Allen Memorial...................................(435) 259-7191 San Juan............................................(435) 587-2116 Castleview.........................................(435) 637-4800 Police Departments/Sheriffs Offices Blanding City PD................................(435) 678-2334 Emery County Sheriff.........................(435) 381-2404 East Carbon County Sheriff................(435) 888-2081 Helper City PD....................................(435) 472-3719 Grand County Sheriff..........................(435) 259-8115 Moab City PD.....................................(435) 259-8938 Monticello City PD..............................(435) 587-2500 San Juan County Sheriff.....................(435) 587-2237 College of Eastern Utah......................(435) 613-5234 Carbon County Sheriff........................(435) 636-3251 Price City PD......................................(435) 636-3190 Wellington City....................................(435) 637-4830 Rape Recovery Program Seekhaven.........................................(435) 259-2229 Treatment Providers San Juan Counseling Center.............(435) 678-2992 DCFS-Blanding..................................(435) 678-1491 DCFS-Castledale...............................(435) 381-4730 Mt. View Counseling and Treatment...(435) 259-9822 DCFS-Moab.......................................(435) 259-3720 ISAT....................................................(435) 637-4852 DCFS-Price........................................(435) 636-2360 Victim Advocate Programs Helper City PD...................................1-866-894-8610 Carbon County Sheriffs Office...........(435) 636-3251 Price City PD......................................(435) 636-3176 Grand County Attorney.......................(435) 259-1384 Seekhaven.........................................(435) 259-2229 San Juan County Sheriffs Office.......(435) 587-2237

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No More Secrets Utahs Domestic and Sexual Violence Report 2013

statewide domestic and sexual violence resource directory eighth district court
Counties: Daggett, Duchesne, Uintah Courts: Duchesne, Manilla, Roosevelt, Vernal
Childrens Justice Centers Duchesne County..............................(435) 722-5164 Uintach/Daggett County....................(435) 781-0105 Domestic Violence Shelter Womens Crisis Shelter.....................(435) 781-2264 Family Support Center Uinta Basin........................................(435) 722-2401 Hospital Ashley Valley......................................(435) 789-3342 Police Departments/Sheriffs Offices Daggett County..................................(435) 784-3255 Duchsene County Sheriff...................(435) 722-4444 Naples City PD..................................(435) 789-9449 Roosevelt City PD..............................(435) 722-2330 Uintah County Sheriff.........................(435) 789-2511 Vernal City PD...................................(435) 789-5835 Rape Recovery Program Vernal Victims Advocate....................(435) 789-5835 Sexual Assault Response Team Duchesne...........................................(435) 722-8003 Uintah................................................(435) 789-4250 Treatment Providers DFCS-Roosevelt...............................(435) 722-6550 DCFS-Vernal.....................................(435) 781-4250 Victim Advocate Programs Duchesne County Attorney.................(435) 722-8003 Ute Indian Tribe..................................(435) 722-5756 Vernal City PD....................................(435) 790-1524 Uintah County Attorney.......................(435) 781-5435

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This report is provided for the use of the public and may be reproduced and can be downladed at: www.normoresecrets.utah.gov.

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Utah Office for Victims of Crime

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Justice

and Juvenile Justice Utah Department of Health


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Services

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Office of the Courts


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