How to keep a safe place at home

A safe space at home is an essential part of living a safe life, and the new report suggests people who live alone should not rely solely on it to ensure they have a safe space to stay in.

The National Institute of Health’s Safe Living Australia report looked at how people were able to protect themselves from domestic violence and found that the safest places for people to be in a state of constant, continuous fear are their own homes.

They found that most of the time the safest place for a woman to be is her own home with her partner, and that the most vulnerable people are the women who live with their partner.

The report found that women who are alone with a partner had the highest risk of being physically or sexually assaulted.

The most vulnerable women who were also alone with their partners had the lowest risk of experiencing physical or sexual violence.

The study was carried out in conjunction with the Women’s Resource Centre and found a range of safety behaviours, including the ability to move about freely, to lock the door, and to be quiet in the room, which are essential for safe living.

The research also found that those who live independently are the most at risk of physical and sexual violence from men.

It also found men are more likely to report being physically and sexually assaulted by women than women are by men.

However, it’s not the men who are at risk.

“We also found evidence that the majority of men who report being assaulted by a partner are the same age as the victim and that women are more vulnerable to sexual violence,” study co-author Dr Jill McGlade said.

“Men have a higher risk of intimate partner violence (IPV) than women, and men are twice as likely to be the victim of sexual violence than women.”

Women who are physically or physically abused by a current or former partner are at higher risk than women who have been physically or verbally abused by that person.

The findings highlight the need for people who feel unsafe to seek help, as well as the importance of ensuring there are no barriers to safe living for women and men, the report said.

In Australia, women account for almost two-thirds of all victims of intimate and intimate partner (IPT) violence.

A key component of Safe Living is the National Domestic Violence Hotline, which provides information, resources and support for survivors of IPT.

It’s also the national hotline for domestic violence prevention.