The Student Advocate is available to all students regardless of gender, 
gender expression or sexual orientation.

Campus Outreach:

Workshops, Programs and Training Sessions

We provide programming for campus students, faculy and staff in many areas of health related matters. Programming can be conducted in classrooms, Residential Halls, Fraternities, and Sorority Houses.  We offer department-wide programs and can create programming to fit specific needs.

Contact Emily Grady for more information: email her or call (216) 368-0985.


Examples of topics:

Sexual health, women's health, safer sex, healthy relationships, communication skills.


Examples of recent programs:

Safer Sex Jeopardy
Sex in the Dark
Health Fair Resource Tables

Take Back the Night

The Clothesline Project

Voices Against Violence

The Invisible War (film screening and panel discussion)

Event Resource

The Student Advocate is a valuable resource on campus:

• As a panelist or moderator for discussions

• As a consultant on specific programming

The Center can also provide event co-sponsorship and help promote your event.

SAVE (Sexual Assault and Violence Educators)

More information

The Student Advocate is the advisor to SAVE, formally the Student Action Group.

if you'd like to get involved please email the SAVE E-Board at

Campus-Wide Annual Programming:

APRIL: National Sexual Assault Awareness Month




Take Back The Night seeks to end sexual violence in all of its forms including sexual assault, sexual abuse, dating violence, and domestic violence. TBTN empowers survivors in the healing process and inspires responsibility in all. Take Back The Night's goal is to create safe communities and respectful relationships through awareness events and initiatives.


College campuses and communities around the world hold TBTN events. Each event has its own agenda, but often includes a candlelight vigil; a march or walk; an open mic forum or speak out; presentations by local law enforcement officers, agency representatives, governmental and school leaders, professors and other knowledgeable experts; and a survivor support circle.





The Clothesline Project (CLP) is a program started on Cape Cod, MA, in 1990 to address the issue of violence against women. It is a vehicle for women affected by violence to express their emotions by decorating a shirt. They then hang the shirt on a clothesline to be viewed by others as testimony to the problem of violence against women. With the support of many, it has since spread world-wide.


OCTOBER: Domestic Violence Awareness Month


Purple Light Nights



Purple Light Nights® is the inspiration of the Covington Domestic Violence Task Force, King County, Washington. The goal is to have all residents shine a purple light on every front porch; hang a string of purple lights in every business window; and decorate each downtown street tree with purple lights, to send the message that Domestic Violence Has NO Place In Our Community." The outcome of Purple Light Nights® is to increase the awareness of domestic violence issues and it’s affect upon children and families and provide education on building healthy relationships.





The Domestic Violence Awareness Project (DVAP) supports the rights of all individuals, especially women and girls, to live in peace and dignity.  Violence and all other forms of oppression against all communities and families must be eliminated.  The purpose of the DVAP is to support and promote the national, tribal, territorial, state, and local advocacy networks in their ongoing public education efforts through public awareness, strategies, materials, resources, capacity-building, and technical assistance.