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Ladies & Gentlemen, October is Domestic Violence Awareness Month and Coach TMB wants to talk about it with our special guest Author, Speaker, and Coach Tamara Gooch who is a domestic abuse survivor and now successfully coaches people desiring to get out of their abusive situations. We all know someone who is currently in this situation or we may have found ourselves dealing with this topic as well. Listen, this show is not just for you but for the world! Let's talk about "it" and become more aware as we receive tangible tools from our special guest Tamara C. Gooch!
"Domestic Violence Awareness Month evolved from the first Day of Unity observed in October, 1981 by the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence. The intent was to connect battered women?s advocates across the nation who were working to end violence against women and their children. The Day of Unity soon became a special week when a range of activities were conducted at the local, state, and national levels." -National Coalition Against Domestic Violence
This Sunday's Topic
Domestic violence thrives when we are silent, affecting all genders and all ages in our country. This Sunday, we begin a journey in celebration of the strong who have survived domestic abuse and other forms of violence. We welcome you to leave a voice or text message anonymously before the show at 404-590-4STT or call us live during the show at 646-200-0246 to speak to our guest mental health counselor, Christine Daves, of Rochester, New York.
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With thousands of listeners, we aim to discuss just about any and everything under the sun. Our hosts are full of laughter and comedy but we also hit the tough controversial topics. Most importantly, you can always call 646-200-0246 and state your thoughts and opinions.
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Today, We Got Speaker, Author, and Activist Kemba Smith. Get ready for an uplifting show as we talk to a woman who has been on a turbulent, yet rewarding journey including incarceration, domestic abuse, and her victories of today. In a time where more blacks are incarcerated and more black women are victim of domestic violence, her experiences make for a very valuable wisdom.
I am both honored and thrilled to have Audrey Mabrey, domestice violence survivor and advocate, on today's episode of GUC.
In November of 2009, Audrey Mabrey's estranged husband attempted to viciously murder her by bludgeoning her with a hammer four times in the head and then doused her with gasoline and set her on fire. Audrey suffered severe burns over 80% of her body.
Since that nightmare of a day, she made the decision to dedicate her life to advocating for other victims of domestic violence. She has traveled nationally and internationally to speak up and speak out about the horrors of domestic violence and the power of forgiveness.
Audrey has been featured in national and international magazines and appeared on the Dr. Phil Show, ID's - Who The (Bleep) Did I Marry? and on Anderson Cooper. She is also one of the newest members of the the Hands Across the Bay Team, where she works as a domestic violence advocate.
Domestic Violence from athletes to Judges from all walks of life comes violece againist men and women.
Verbal - Sexual - Physical Abuse
Man Up Pledge: The pledge says "I pledge never to commit, condone or remain silent about violence against women. I pledge to learn about how I can help to end violence and discrimination against women and girls and to work towards creating a community where all people are valued and safe.
On one hand, domestic violence committed by intimate partners — current or former spouses, boyfriends or girlfriends — has declined by more than 60 percent since the mid-1990s, according to Justice Department figures.
Yet the dramatic decrease from 1995 through 2004 has largely stalled, with the numbers stabilizing at a level that appalls people in the prevention field. The latest federal figures for "serious" intimate partner violence — sexual assault or aggravated physical assault — showed 360,820 such incidents in 2013, or roughly 1,000 per day.
Join Ms Reason and J Floyd as they discuss Domestic abuse. October is Domestic Abuse Awareness Month but we feel that everyday is awareness day. Domestic violence and abuse can happen to anyone, yet the problem is often overlooked, excused, or denied. This is especially true when the abuse is psychological, rather than physical. Noticing and acknowledging the signs of an abusive relationship is the first step to ending it. No one should live in fear of the person they love.
October is "Domestic Violence Awareness" month, and it's important to shed a light on a matter that affects 1 out of 4 women during her lifetime. Too often we continue to believe that domestic violence has a look, or affects a certain race, financial bracket or many other traits that aren't true. Join us two survivors sit down to discuss their testimonies, victories and the aftermath of being in abusive relationships. They may look very different on the outside, but their journeys are quite similar.
Regain your power...
This will be a heartfelt interview with my guest Suzanne Perry who is a survivor of domestic violence. Often you hide the bruises and the shame behind a smile while afraid on the inside to speak up and take control back in your life. Together we will give information on how to escape the behavior and take that first step towards the rest of your life before death becomes your alternative. Domestic Violence is not on a female problem but men are abused as well. Let's stop the cycle and stop the madness.
Host Cyrus Webb welcomes author Jane Yellow to #ConversationsLIVE to discuss the events in her life that led her to write the book IT ONLY HAPPENED ONCE and what she wants others to know about her journey.
Join #TeamChaplain: E. Jean Jones, Patrina Small, Nancy Smith, LaShanda Lewis and Crystal Bates.
Our focus for this broadcast is to bring awareness to Domestic Violence.
Statistics for Domestic Violence:
Every 9 seconds in the US a woman is assaulted or beaten. Around the world, at least one in every three women has been beaten, coerced into sex or otherwise abused during her lifetime. Most often, the abuser is a member of her own family.
Domestic violence is the leading cause of injury to women—more than car accidents, muggings, and rapes combined.
Studies suggest that up to 10 million children witness some form of domestic violence annually. Nearly 1 in 5 teenage girls who have been in a relationship said a boyfriend threatened violence or self-harm if presented with a breakup.
Everyday in the US, more than three women are murdered by their husbands or boyfriends. Ninety-two percent of women surveyed listed reducing domestic violence and sexual assault as their top concern.
Based on reports from 10 countries, between 55 percent and 95 percent of women who had been physically abused by their partners had never contacted non-governmental organizations, shelters, or the police for help.
The costs of intimate partner violence in the US alone exceed $5.8 billion per year: $4.1 billion are for direct medical and health care services, while productivity losses account for nearly $1.8 billion.
Take on the #TeamChaplain Challenge given weekly and stay connected to us on our twitter, facebook and instagram visit our webpage on www.kgcmradio.com.
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