People hurt by crime or sudden trauma need to be heard, to have the harm acknowledged and repaired, to have the offender dealt with.
Naku te rourou, Nau te rourou, ka ora ai te iwi
Here’s a summary of the Victims’ Rights Act. If you feel your rights have not been met – get in touch with Victim Support. Advocating for your rights is part of what we do.
At Victim Support, we take our privacy obligations towards the people we help seriously.
For those bereaved by suicide, you may be experiencing a range of emotional and physical reactions
Being a relative or friend of a homicide victim, or a witness of a homicide, is a traumatic event. You may be experiencing a range of emotional and physical reactions.
Up to $500 is available to help with the emergency costs incurred immediately after the crime like replacing clothing, emergency accommodation and repairing or replacing damaged property.
Includes information such as common reactions to disaster, when someone you know has been through a traumatic experience and much more.
The justice system can be a complex and confusing place for victims of crime.
Here’s a list of websites for other organisations that may be helpful to you.
Have you been the victim of a crime or trauma (this includes being a witness or family member of a victim)? Traumatic events like this can affect people in different ways.
Dealing with a crime or trauma can sometimes be a lengthy and complicated process. Here’s a useful list of frequently asked questions.