Consent Workshops

Our consent workshops run at least once a month from September to April. The workshop is two hours long and will be held at the University of Victoria. They are free of charge, open to students and community members, and have a no late-comer policy.

Consent Workshops 

Volunteer Training

We are seeking enthusiastic and caring folks of all genders and backgrounds to participate in our 6 week intensive volunteer training program. Applications open August 21st.

More information

Find Support

Asking for help is one of the hardest things to do. When you are asking for help about an issue that might feel really private, confusing and/or embarrassing, it is important to get support that is judgemental, without pressure, and informed.

Emergency contact info

Our office hours

Supporting a Survivor Workshops

This workshop provides some foundations for supporting survivors of sexualized violence. Throughout the workshop we will discuss different approaches and tools that can be used when supporting someone. Workshops are offered several times throughout the fall and winter semesters, are open to everyone, and are free of charge.

Workshop dates and registration

Sexualized Violence Awareness Week

A whole week of activities, events, and workshops dedicated to increasing awareness of how to create a campus culture of consent, talking about what sexualized and gender-based violence are, and learning about how to support survivors. This week is a collaboration between AVP, UVSS, and the Student Life Office (UVic).

2017 details

The Men’s Circle

The Men’s Circle at UVic aims to challenge gender-based violence and dominant constructions of masculinity. These gatherings are open to all men and masculine identified people (not just students!) so come and bring a friend or two!

learn more


2017 Volunteer Training!

Interested in volunteering with AVP? Here is your chance! We have an amazing volunteer training lined up for 2017 that will cover topics such as consent, colonization, systemic violence, sex positivity, harm reduction, bystander intervention, creative resistance, and so much more. The training will provide volunteers with the information and skills needed to support survivors of gender-based and sexualized violence,...

Perhaps a shift in the right direction

On March 20th the Status of Women Canada released their report Taking Action to End Violence Against Women and Girls in Canada. This report marks an institutional affirmation of things that have been said for so long by grassroots organizers and community organizations. While we are really excited to see where this shift in the right direction takes us, we...

What we got up to Jan – April 2017

Another semester is done and we want to con-grad-ulate everyone for all their accomplishments whether you graduated or not, whether you remained in classes, dropped out, or took some time off. We know how much it work it can take to get through a semester especially if you dealing with things like violence and/or mental health. Whatever you did to...

Wed in Sept we are hosting support sessions by appointment.
email support@antiviolenceproject.org

we're so excited! This event is free and open to everyone.

Surviving in the Intersections with @Moore_Darnell ... Sept 20th! https://t.co/TGNdyI3Qtv

Today is #OverdoseAwarenessDay. Here's why harm reduction is for every body and how you already do it https://t.co/ORNdOPRTLh #harmreduction

well here we are, school starts again next week... and so much is up at AVP! https://t.co/EHZIDCKHQv

we are seeking enthusiastic and caring folks of all genders and experiences to volunteer! Open to community members
https://t.co/CKtvElTmtX

Status of Women Canada released a report. Here are our thoughts on it: https://t.co/B0lK98Uwwn

consent workshop within the context of gay/bi/queer/pan/two-spirit & other communities of men who have sex with men!
https://t.co/3jHEoHq1OC

In the midst of the worst overdose crisis in BC’s history, we invite those affected to gather at in Cntll Square
https://t.co/pUBJo5jlza

When people use words like "trigger" and "tramua" outside of their specific meaning within mental health, it's actually harmful to survivors

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