We Are Here For You
Since 1977, Turning Points Network has partnered with thousands of domestic and sexual violence survivors. By offering one-on-one advocacy, education, resources and support, we work each day to enhance the safety and enduring independence of every survivor who reaches out.
We understand there will be times that seem overwhelming or challenging. Please know, we are here for you, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, whether you are in crisis or just need to talk.
You can call us anytime at 800-639-3130.
You are not alone.
Project 231 Groundbreaking Ceremony
Video created by Tom Dooley.
To view the full ceremony, click the button below.
TPN recently enjoyed an interview with Dr. Alex Herzog on Along the River. Please meet two of our staff and learn more about TPN programs and services in this discussion. To watch the interview, you can click here to view it on the CCTV website.
Turning Points Network's mission is to enhance the safety and well-being of victims and survivors of domestic and sexual abuse and stalking through empowerment and advocacy; to create a community responsive to all victims and survivors through education, outreach and accountability; and to empower the community to establish a safer culture.
News and Events
Taking To The Streets: Annual Steppin’ Up to End Violence 5K scheduled for April 30
For the last 15 years, Sullivan County communities have come together in a public show of solidarity both virtually and in-person for Turning Points Network’s vital services. Funds raised from the event through community participation directly support the agency’s mission to end domestic violence, sexual assault, sex trafficking, and stalking. TPN is pleased to announce that it is planning for another successful year, this time in-person, with Claremont Savings Bank serving as the honorary chair.
READ MORE in The Eagle Times - "Taking To The Streets: Annual Steppin' Up to End Violence 5K scheduled for April 30"
Deb Mozden receives the 2021 Sandra Matheson Award
Turning Points Network is pleased to highlight Deb Mozden as the 2021 recipient of the Sandra Matheson Award. For the last seven years, the New Hampshire Department of Justice grants the award to individuals who “embody commitment, collaboration and leadership to improve the rights and services for victims of crime in New Hampshire.” As our executive director for almost forty years, Deb has exemplified all those traits and we are honored for this acknowledgment of her hard work supporting victim-survivors of domestic and sexual abuse, stalking, and sex trafficking. Congratulations, Deb!
For further information, please see the New Hampshire Attorney General’s announcement of this year’s award at 2021 Sandra Matheson Award Winner (nh.gov) and an article posted in the Eagle Times at 'A skilled ambassador': Deborah Mozden named seventh annual Sandra Matheson Award recipient | News | eagletimes.com.
Domestic Violence By the Numbers
Check out the Domestic Violence Counts: 14th Annual Census Report for 2019. or the fourteenth consecutive year, on September 12, 2019, the National Network to End Domestic Violence (NNEDV) conducted a one-day unduplicated count of adults and children seeking domestic violence services in the United States. This annual census documents the number of individuals who sought services in a single 24-hour period, as well as the types of services requested, the number of service requests that went unmet due to a lack of resources, and the issues and barriers that domestic violence programs face as they strive to provide services to victims of domestic violence....Click the image for more info!
Spreading Positivity with the Self-Esteem Project
Around 100 girls in grades 2-8th participated in the Self-Esteem Project. TPN focused on radiating positivity and looking beyond body image. Girls from Claremont, Cornish, and Unity schools took part in the fun event.
System of Care-FAST Forward presented a FREE community film series at the Stevens High School Auditorium. Each week featured a different film exploring salient issues in our communities and our country.
This movie highlights the economic and social inequities that divide the United States and offers a vision of how separated communities can learn to speak to each other.
It's a transformational movie that delves into privilege, poverty and injustice and asks viewers to think about who is in prison and why.
Follow the link for more info: https://www.itiscriminal.com/about/