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Transcript of Rape Prevention
Community Education Project Coordinator & Victim Advocate
Alachua County Victim Services & Rape Crisis Center
Myths About Fraternities & Rape
What stereotypes do you hear about
fraternities and sexual assault?
Are they true?
Are they fair?
Victims of Sexual Assault are:
3 times more likely to suffer from depression.
6 times more likely to suffer from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
13 times more likely to abuse alcohol.
26 times more likely to abuse drugs.
4 times more likely to contemplate suicide.
What Can We Do?
Learn bystander intervention techniques--and use them!
Examine ways in which you may be contributing to "rape culture"--even if you never rape.
Learn the best ways to support a victim who discloses sexual violence to you.
What is Rape Culture?
There are lots of ways we create a society that accepts rape:
Rape Prevention: What We Can Do
Using "rape" to mean something other than sexual trauma: "I totally got raped by that stats exam."
Demeaning language: bitch, whore, slut, pussy, cunt, faggot, tranny, etc. Words like this can make it easier to treat someone without respect or ignore their well-being.
It's a tough subject.
Difficult to talk about.
Difficult to hear about.
Tough to think about.
Sexual assualt victims are people we all care about--
Why should we care about stopping sexual assault?
Someone who is not directly involved, but has the ability to disrupt a potentially violent act.
1. Be direct.
How to Help a Victim
If someone shares that they've been hurt by sexual violence, it's likely that they trust you & they're in need of your support.
Validate how they're feeling (sad, angry, hurt, ashamed, afraid)
Assure them that no matter what the circumstances were, they did not deserve to be assaulted.
Let them make decisions about how they want to handle it from here.
Look up rape crisis services in your area.