domestic violence shelter

The persistence of the myth betrays a lack of understanding about how abuse works.
The other day I heard some news that made my heart do a happy dance: the Animal Welfare Institute (AWI) recently donated picture books about pets to children in over 600 domestic violence shelters across the U.S.
Studies show as many as 48 percent of people in abusive situations stay out of concern for their pets' safety, and more than 70 percent of pet owners entering shelters report their batterer had threatened, injured or killed their pets. But despite this issue, most domestic violence shelters only take humans -- no pets are allowed.
Robin McGraw brings cameras inside Laura's House, to raise awareness about domestic violence.
“In building this shelter, you’re preventing so much by ending the cycle of abuse, providing an alternative to the street
Second, NMT's services are individualized to meet each victim's needs. While many shelters say they operate from an empowerment