Our mission is to serve victims of domestic violence and their children through education and provide financial assistance to help them make their lives better and safer.

This CCRADV is organized exclusively for charitable and educational purpose, more specifically to coordinate community services against domestic violence through awareness, education, prevention, batterer treatment, accountability and victim services.

"My client wanted me to thank you for the CCRADV funds that paid off the bill for her daycare.  She nearly lost her daycare but the funds saved her spot.  She recently was able to gain employment, get lined up for therapy, and got a financing for a car.  She attributes the positive things that have happened to the CCRADV funds and she is so thankful for the assistance that was provided.  "

-CCRADV Victim Advocate


Community Rewards

Fred Meyer is donating $2.5 million per year to non-profits in Alaska, Idaho, Oregon and Washington, based on where their customers tell them to give.
Here’s how the program works:
Rewards Card to the Coordinated Community Against Domestic Violence (CCRADV) at www.fredmeyer.com/communityrewards.
On the Community Rewards page select “Link your Rewards Card Now”.
This will take you to the “Create an Account” page. If you already have an account, use the “Sign In” button at the top of the page. Otherwise, create an account.
In creating your account, or if you already have an account, on the “Account Summary” page you can link your account to Coordinated Community Against Domestic Violence at the bottom of the page under the “Community Rewards”. Click on the Edit button.
You can search for us by our name or by our non-profit number 93633.
Then, every time you shop and use your Rewards Card, you are helping the
CCRADV earn a donation!
You still earn your Rewards Points, Fuel Points, and Rebates, just as you do
If you do not have a Rewards Card, they are available at the Customer Service desk of any Fred Meyer store.
For more information, please visit



Visit the GoodSearch.com site, type Coordinated Community Response Against Domestic Violence - CCRADV into the "Who do you GoodSearch for?" box and click verify.

Supporterscan now raise money for your cause by using GoodSearch to search the internet and GoodShop to make online purchases!

GoodSearch.com is the search engine with a unique social mission. It's powered by Yahoo!, so you get the same great search results, but each time you do a search, GoodSearch makes a donation to your cause! We donate 50% of advertising revenue to the nonprofits and schools selected by our users.

CCRADV is now a member of eScript! You can now use your eScript card at supermarkets and other establishments to donate. Click here for details.

Click to open CCRADV's Financial Comparison Statement

Click to open Community Voicemail

As domestic violence awareness has increased, it has become evident that abuse can occur within a number of relationships. The laws in many states cover incidents of violence occurring between married couples, as well as abuse of elders by family members, abuse between roommates, dating couples and those in lesbian and gay relationships.

In an abusive relationship, the abuser may use a number of tactics other than physical violence in order to maintain power and control over his or her partner:

Emotional and Verbal Abuse:
Survivors of domestic violence recount stories of put-downs, public humiliation, name-calling, mind games and manipulation by their partners. Many say that the emotional abuse they have suffered has left the deepest scars.

It is common for an abuser to be extremely jealous, and insist that the victim not see her friends or family members. The resulting feeling of isolation may then be increased for the victim if she loses her job as a result of absenteeism or decreased productivity (which are often associated with people who are experiencing domestic violence).

Threats and Intimidation:
Threats including threats of violence, suicide, or of taking away the children are a very common tactic employed by the batterer.

The existence of emotional and verbal abuse, attempts to isolate, and threats and intimidation within a relationship may be an indication that physical abuse is to follow. Even if they are not accompanied by physical abuse, the effect of these incidents must not be minimized.