The vision of our founder, Dianne Masters, was to make a difference in peoples’ lives, to offer safety and help to those experiencing domestic violence. The Crisis Center carries out that vision every day. In the Survivor Stories section, you can read stories and testimonies about some of the people who have been helped because of a caring community of volunteers, staff, board members, and donors.
Individuals who receive assistance from the Crisis Center are our inspiration.
“Small acts, when multiplied by many people, can transform the world.” – Howard Zinn
Plain and simple. Your donation matters. Each and every dollar provides free services to individuals and families hurting because of abuse; not just physical abuse, but emotional, verbal, financial, and sexual abuse, as well. Domestic violence touches every part of person’s life and that is why we are committed to helping the whole person. Learn more about how your donations help transform victims into survivors.
Each year the Crisis Center teams up with donors to move our mission forward. We celebrate each step toward providing better services that make our community a stronger and healthier place. Learn more about what we’ve accomplished this year through the generous support of our community partners and find out what new projects we have coming up where you can help.
Raising awareness about CCSS is an important step toward a healthier community. Whether it’s about upcoming events or new services; stay up-to-date on what CCSS is doing in the community through our press releases and e-news updates. There are lots of ways to connect with us. Learn more.
“We make a living by what we get, but we make a life by what we give.”
Our community partners are businesses and individuals that who make a difference by investing in the services that matter. They build up our community one person at a time by providing opportunities for life changing experiences. Learn more about our donors and how to join them in spreading hope.
The Crisis Center has been offering services to victims of domestic violence since its founding in 1979. In order to serve over 2,000 people annually who are victims of domestic violence, raise awareness of the issue in our community, and fulfill our mission, we need an annual income of over $2,000,000. Our last audit indicated the following revenue streams: Government Sources 38%; Resale Shop Net Revenue 26%; Contributions 19%; Special Events 13%; and Other Sources 4%. These documents provide a detailed look into our financial situation.