Public sentiment is everything. With public sentiment, nothing can fail. Without it, nothing can succeed.
– Abraham Lincoln
Each year, we educate thousands of community members on the reality of sex trafficking and how they can effectively respond. We believe this is key to identifying victims of trafficking, reporting suspected trafficking, and driving down the demand for commercial sex. We will customize presentations for any group or organization, but below are our most common presentations given. Contact Info@SoldNoMore.org with any questions.
Sex Trafficking Awareness Presentations
These presentations, most commonly given to classes, groups and/or churches, focus on building an understanding of what sex trafficking is, what it looks like in the Tucson community, the role of pornography and how individuals can join the fight to stop it. While these presentations are typically between 60-90 minutes, we will customize them to fit any need.
The Problem with Pornography Presentations
These presentations, most commonly given to parents, teenagers and men’s groups, focus on the prevalence and effects of pornography, the connection between pornography and trafficking and abuse, and provides people with concrete resources to combat pornography usage.
Power Over Predators Program
The Power Over Predators Program, presented to middle and high school students, is an internet safety curriculum and focuses on the lures and tactics used by predators, internet safety, cyberbullying, and healthy relationships. Our program can be presented in a 45-90 minute long assembly, or over 3 days in a 45-60 minute classroom presentation. The POP program can be presented in classrooms, any type of school setting, after-school groups, clubs, youth groups or other setting.
Sex Trafficking Awareness or Responder Training
Each year, we train and equip hundreds of those most likely to encounter trafficking situations (e.g. healthcare providers, service providers, youth professionals) in order to increase the number of community members vigilantly recognizing and responding to survivors of sex trafficking.