We empower survivors of interpersonal abuse. We believe in starting with safe housing and letting them lead the way. We offer supportive services and lift survivors – and their children – up so they can soar. We serve everyone – cisgender, transgender and nonbinary survivors. We have transitional housing at our flagship building in Midtown Indianapolis, as well as in our community-based housing program. Our services are available to all our clients, including those on our waiting list and program graduates. Breaking the cycle of abuse creates stronger people, stronger families and – ultimately – stronger communities.
Everyone deserves a safe home.
Welcome to Coburn Place
884adults and children were served by Coburn Place in 2019
75%of survivors living on-site went to safe, permanent housing
302kids participated in Children's Services programs
We meet survivors where they are.
Survivors live rent-free in their own fully furnished apartment in our safe and secure building.
We place survivors in safe housing with rental assistance and a plan for self-sufficiency.
Our menu of support services is trauma-informed and survivor-led, with a focus on healing and independence.
We support the brave children of survivors with programs and opportunities that allow them to thrive and just be kids.
Playing 10 to 5
Experience a typical day at Coburn Place summer camp – with commentary from the kids!
A High School Project Lights a Fire
“There’s a sense of fulfillment when you’ve done something to empower other women,” says IU student Ana Gaston.
They’re in the Empowerment Business
Jessica, left, and Natasha of Jessie Clean are on a mission to give back in a meaningful way – by lifting up survivors with well-paying, flexible work.
Survivor, Now Supervisor
Violet used to call Coburn Place home. Now she works here, and this mentor supervisor is dedicated to survivors like her.
Supporter Spotlight – Meet Tracy Dallas
“We are so thankful and lucky to have a friend, donor and volunteer like Tracy!”
A Layered Look at Domestic Violence in the Black Community
Black and African American women experience violence at a rate 2.5 times more than white women. We look at why – and why they often suffer in silence.