Help for victims of intimate partner violence

NYC Family Justice Centers (FJCs) | NYC Mayor's Office to Combat Domestic Violence

1. How it Works

Services at the FJCs include:

  • Counseling for adults and children, and mental health services for adults
  • Help with safety planning, housing, shelter, and other needs
  • Legal help with orders of protection, custody, visitation, divorce, immigration, and housing matters
  • Help filing police reports
  • Financial services, job training, and education program referrals
  • Call the NYC Domestic Violence Hotline at 800-621-4673 or 800-810-7444 (if you are hearing impaired), or call 311 and ask for the Domestic Violence Hotline
  • Call 911 if you are in danger and need immediate help.
  • You don’t need to make an appointment to visit a Family Justice Center
  • Services are free, confidential, and most are available at one location
  • You can get help no matter your immigration status
  • Staff speak more than 30 languages and interpreters are available
  • Childcare is available while you are receiving services

More ways to get help with this program

Visit the website

Visit the Mayor’s Office to Combat Domestic Violence website to learn more about FJCs and other services for domestic violence victims.

Call 311

Ask for the Domestic Violence Hotline.

Call 911 if you are in danger and need immediate help.

Call the hotline

Call the NYC Domestic Violence Hotline at 800-621-4673 or 800-810-7444 (if you are hearing impaired) to speak with a counselor.

Visit a Family Justice Center

Find a Family Justice Center in your borough to speak with a counselor.

More ways to get help with this program

Visit the website

Visit the Mayor’s Office to Combat Domestic Violence website to learn more about FJCs and other services for domestic violence victims.

Call 311

Ask for the Domestic Violence Hotline.

Call 911 if you are in danger and need immediate help.

Call the hotline

Call the NYC Domestic Violence Hotline at 800-621-4673 or 800-810-7444 (if you are hearing impaired) to speak with a counselor.

Visit a Family Justice Center

Find a Family Justice Center in your borough to speak with a counselor.

Updated June 21, 2018