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What is support?

If you think you have experienced sexual violence, you can speak to someone at the Rosey Project for support. You can speak to us even if you are not sure that what happened to you was sexual violence. It doesn’t matter how long ago it was or who it was that hurt you. There are various ways to get in touch with us.

Never pressured

If you decide that our service is right for you, you can go on our waiting list to be allocated a dedicated support worker. Support sessions provide a space for you to speak with your support worker about how your experiences have affected you, and how you can learn to cope with the impact. We won’t ask a lot of questions and you don’t need to go into details about what has happened to you. Everything you tell us is confidential, unless we think there is a serious risk to you or someone else. If we ever do have to share information about you in order to keep you safe, we will always talk to you about that first.


You can go at your own pace.

Sometimes your journey through support might have ups and downs. That’s OK too. We will be at your side every step of the way.

healing is not linear

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Support can...

You can go at your own pace; there is never any pressure to talk about anything you don’t feel ready to talk about.

your own pace

Illustration credit:

Here, a Rosey Project team leader gives you a bit more information about what support work is like and all the different things we can do to help you feel comfortable in a support session.


living room

How to get in touch

Getting support is always your choice. You can contact our Connect Live service by phone or live chat. Call us for free on 08088 00 00 14 or access the live chat through our website.

Both services are open 7 days a week between 11am and 2pm and Monday to Thursday between 5:30 and 7:30pm. When you contact us, we will believe and support you.

The Rosey drop-in runs every Thursday from 4 to 7pm. You can turn up at our centre between these times to have a chat with one of the workers. You can bring someone with you for support if that makes it easier.

Reporting to the police

If you would like to report what happened to you to the police, we can support you in this process. However, we will never put any pressure on you to do so. The only time we may share information you have given us without your permission is if we are concerned that a child or a vulnerable adult is at risk, and even then we will always talk to you about this first. Our advocacy workers can talk you through the criminal justice process, work with you to identify what is best for you, and stay at your side throughout this journey.



Contact us

Find out all the ways you can get in touch.

Get involved

Learn what you can do to support the Rosey Project’s work.

Find out more

For more information, you can visit the Glasgow and Clyde Rape Crisis website.