In order to create lasting and equitable change, the people and communities who are most impacted by health inequities and domestic violence must have a central role in crafting their own solutions. Communities have direct knowledge of the historical factors, local resources, and issues created by or through the systems that do not meet their needs. Conversely, public systems need support to respond to and meet the changing needs of the communities that they exist to serve.
We advocate for and support solutions such as community-led processes, strategic policy shift, narrative change, and collaborative efforts that bring multiple sectors together to prioritize health and well-being. By supporting stronger and more responsive relationships between communities and systems, we support greater resilience in both.