- Safe at Home Background
- About Safe at Home
- How does Safe at Home work?
- Statute and Regulations
- Law Enforcement Information
- How do I sign up?
- Contact Information
- Address Confidentiality Programs by State
How Safe at Home Works
Safe at Home provides a substitute address so that survivors can keep their location confidential on new records created by state and local agencies and the courts, such as:
- Department of Revenue (driver’s license, non-driver’s license, vehicle registration)
- Voter registration
- School records
- Department of Social Services
- Library cards
- Courts and City or County records
Safe at Home may be right for you if:
- You are a survivor of domestic violence, sexual assault, stalking or rape.
- You recently relocated to an address unknown to your abuser.
- You understand participation in the program is just one piece of a comprehensive plan for your safety.