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Confidential Advocate Contact Information:

Gabby Schwartz
Reeve Union, 102L

Juliana Kahrs
Titan Well @ Rec & Wellness Center

Sexual Violence Reporting Forms

We will continue offering virtual advocacy services throughout the COVID-19 crisis. Contact to set up a virtual or phone meeting. 

Sexual & Interpersonal Violence Prevention

UW Oshkosh is committed to providing the safest campus possible for our students, faculty, and staff. Sexual and interpersonal violence, including dating violence, domestic violence, and stalking, is prohibited and will not be tolerated.

Health Promotion & Wellness and other departments across the university offer a wide range of year-round services and programs to support survivors and provide education around sexual violence, dating violence, domestic violence, stalking, consent, healthy relationships, and bystander intervention.

Join us for virtual events, discussions, and awareness campaigns throughout the month of April!

Virtual Events

Digital Screening of Nameless, a documentary about child sex trafficking in Washington, DC and at-large. After the film, join the conversation in a Twitter town hall, where viewers can discuss issues presented in the film directly with the experts. Click here to register.Screenings will be hosted on the following dates and times:
    • April 1, 12:00 – 1:30 PM CT
    • April 16, 10:00 – 11:30 AM CT
    • April 28, 12:00 – 1:30 PM CT

From Classroom to Dorm Room: Serving Survivors with Disabilities on Campus (Public Webinar)
This webinar will explore the unique dynamics of sexual assault of students with disabilities and discuss common barriers that survivors with disabilities experience when accessing support and health from campus programs and services. It will also explore solutions that educational institutions can implement to address barriers and ensure that they are equipped to meet the needs of all students who experience sexual assault.
Tuesday, April 7, 1:00 – 2:30 PM CT, Public webinar registration
Dismantling the Wall: Proactive Action and Safety Plan for Immigrant Communities (Public Webinar)
In recent years, the Latino community has experienced a growing level of stress as a result of the uncertain future produced by anti-immigrant policies and messages throughout the nation. This has created a concern at different levels, the movement against sexual violence must explore the intersectionality of sexual violence with other social justice issues and the effects of post-traumatic stress that survivors face, as well as vicarious trauma in service providers after the immigration system actions. We will explore flexible and proactive actions, safety tools that are essential to lighten the burden, and impact caused by the new anti-immigrant policies. 

Wednesday, April 15, 10:00 – 11:30 AM CT​, Public webinar registration

LGBTQ+ Ally March
An evening focusing on how to be a better ally to the LGBTQ+ community and celebrating the work that has been done on campus. Be on the lookout for further email communication on how to participate in this event. 
Wednesday, April 15, 5:00 – 7:00 PM CT

Awareness Days

Wednesday, April 1, 2020
Start by Believing: Every Response Matters

When sexual assault victims turn to us, we know that every response matters. The responses of friends and family members matter. The responses of police officers, nurses, and advocates matter. Simply put, every response to a sexual assault victim matters, because it can have a powerful impact on their healing process and pursuit of justice. Take the pledge today to start by believing.

Tuesday, April 7, 2020
SAAM Day of Action: 
Join us in wearing teal — the color of sexual assault prevention — the first Tuesday in April to kick-off Sexual Assault Awareness Month. Flood social media with photos of your teal look using

Tuesday, April 14, 2020
The RAINN Day hashtag #LetsGetLoud is a call to action that reminds us that we can make a difference in our college communities about sexual assault when we work together.
 Join the Instagram Challenge. 

Wednesday, April 29, 2020
Denim Day

Wear jeans/denim with a purpose. Support survivors and educate yourself and others about all forms of sexual violence. Learn more about Denim Day.

What is The Red Zone?

The “red zone” is shorthand for the first six weeks at the beginning of the school year when a disproportionate number of campus sexual assaults take place. The Department of Justice has identified the period between students’ arrival on campus in late August and Thanksgiving break as the stretch of time when a student is more likely to be assaulted than at any other point in their college career.

Why is it called the Red Zone? 

Because it is believed that there are more sexual assaults on U.S. college campuses during this time than any other time during the school year.

*This does NOT mean that sexual assaults do not happen at other times of the year*

To see the 2019 Red Zone Calendar of Events, click here.