About the Wyoming BE THE SOLUTION Campaign

The Wyoming BE THE SOLUTION campaign was developed by the Wyoming Coalition Against Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault to raise awareness that sexual violence is perpetrated in Wyoming, but there is something we can do to prevent it from happening in the first place.  The BE THE SOLUTION brand was adopted from the Washington Coalition of Sexual Assault Programs (WCSAP), and further messaging to "Learn About It.  Talk About It. Change It." was implemented to engage the population of Wyoming in a cyclical learning and action process to continually learn about sexual violence and prevention, while also asking Wyomingites to take action to change unhealthy norms that permit sexual violence, and, in time, prevent it.

 

 

Special Thanks to:

 

Campaign Advisory Committee Members

 

  • Adrienne Vetter, Graphic Design Artist

  • Alli Anderson, Prevent Child Abuse Wyoming

  • Ellen Deegan, Wyoming Coalition Against Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault

  • Jamie Chavez, Wyoming Division of Victim Services

  • Kandice Hansen, Wyoming Division of Victim Services

  • Katie Hughes, Wyoming Coalition Against Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault

  • Pam Brekken, Wyoming Coalition Against Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault

  • Sarah Hunt, SAFV Task Force

  • Shannon Nichols, Community Safety Network

  • Susie Markus, Wyoming Coalition Against Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault

  • Tiffany Eskelson-Maestas, Wyoming Coalition Against Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault

  • Vicki Collingwood, C.A.R.E.S.

 

Washington Coaliton of Sexual Assault Programs for the use of their BE THE SOLUTION brand and logo.

 

Wyoming Department of Health for their continued collaboration on this project, funding for some campaign posters and products, and continued commitment to preventing sexual violence in Wyoming.

 

This product was supported by Grant No. 2012-WR-AX-0016 awarded by the Office on Violence Against Women, U.S. Department of Justice.  The opinions, findings, conclusions, and recommendations expressed in this publication are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Department of Justice, Office on Violence Against Women.