Purple Reign Campaign

Everyday Heroes Against Abuse

About Us

20 years of Experience in Various Cases

We at Purple Reign want to empower people who have previously been a victim of abuse and try to rehabilitate them to lead a healthy and stress-free life.

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Justice Recieved

Types Of Abuse

Check out the types of abuse and identify if you are experiencing any of it.

Pushing, Shoving

Check out the types of abuse and identify if you are experiencing any of it.

Beating, Torture

Torture physical or mental both is abuse.

Kicking, Tripping

If you see that someone is willing kicking you or tripping.

Destruction Of Property

Destruction of property can also be considered indirect abuse.

Cutting, Stabbing

A violent form of abuse that needs to be reported immediately.

Burning Or Scalding

Torturing one mentally and physically with permanent scarring.

Get Involved

You can join us in our mission to help women and men get the right help against mental abuse.

Raise Awareness

For Any Help Call Us At +615-282-7594

Our Testimonials

“They have the best support team who talk and try to bring the right solutions always.”​
Lynda G. Higgins
“They are trying to bring in awareness among individuals and educate them about the signs of abuse.”​
Charles D. Lombard
“They have always been supportive and have always tried to help women and men in need.”​
Penny C. Walsh

Our Team

Diane P. Shelton

We aim at educating the youth about the different types of abuse to help them identify and escape the abuser.

Angel M. Michaud

We have experts always ready to help ensure that everyone has the support that they are looking for assisting them in bouncing back.

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Trusted Clients
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Recovered For Our Clients
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Succesful Cases
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Events & Campaigns

Join us in our campaigns and events where we try to bring awareness among people about abuse.

Latest From Blog

Domestic Violence Awareness in Art

Domestic Violence

I recently discovered the talented Sherrie Thai, an artist who uses her amazing talents to help promote causes that are important to her. I am honored to share a piece of hers called “Trapped” which she has used to raise awareness about Domestic Violence:

Trapped by Sherrie Thai “I’m a strong believer that everyone has a gift enabling them to make a positive difference or change a view. Mine happens to be art.” ~ Sherrie Thai

Q & A with Sherrie Thai of Shaire Productions

  1. What inspired or motivated to you to create “Trapped” and raise awareness about domestic violence?
    “Trapped” was created for a local event benefiting a women’s shelter and I saw it as a good opportunity to bring awareness to an cause that interested me. There have been women in my life who have gone through domestic, emotional and verbal abuse. In some cases, domestic violence seems to get swept under the rug as it’s deemed a sensitive and private topic. Unfortunately, there are gender issues and stereotypes that still exist, excusing crass behavior towards women.
  2. What message are you trying to share through this piece?
    This piece is about the emotional effects of domestic violence. The outer scars can fade, but there’s still a fear, sadness and vulnerability that exists. Many DV images I’ve come across deals with the physical scars and while they are dramatic imagery, I wanted to explore the pain that exists beyond that.
  3. Can you tell us about the fundraiser/charity event for the local DV shelter that this piece was featured at?
    Sure, “Trapped” was part of the “Yearning to Breathe Free” community event, held at USF for “La Casa de Las Madres”, a local San Francisco DV shelter.
  4. What is your artistic background and experience?
    I studied Graphic Design and while it is my main bread-and-butter job, my main passion is in Illustration and the Fine Arts. Not a moment goes by that I’m not creating, thinking or researching for a new piece. My online shops and entities gives me the freedom to explore that creativity in new media and styles. I always have a camera and sketchbook by my side, as there’s so much inspiration out there.
  5. Do you have any future goals to focus on Domestic Violence or other causes in your art?
    When I have the time and opportunity, I try to create pieces that I feel strongly about, whether it’s DV, genocide, natural disasters, etc. I’m a strong believer that everyone has a gift enabling them to make a positive difference or change a view. Mine happens to be art.

Here at the Purple Reign Campaign, we encourage people of all backgrounds to be a hero and speak out against abuse. You don’t have to put on a costume and hits the streets to ‘fight crime’. Everyone has their own unique talents and abilities and we love to see people using them to make a difference in their community whether it is through art, music, poetry, culinary talents, or even offering service and labor.
If you know someone who is making a difference in their community in a creative effort please let us know by sending an email to PurpleReignCampaign@gmail.com.

Kitty Genovese


All that is necessary for the triumph of evil is that good men do nothing”

Catherine Susan “Kitty” Genovese (July 7, 1935 – March 13, 1964) was 28 years old when she was stabbed to death near home in Queens, New York on March 13, 1964.  Her story is not directly related to domestic violence. But it is a low point in American history that reminds us why ‘Everyday Heroes’ are needed.

In the few moments it took Kitty to walk from her parked car towards towards her apartment door Winston Moseley attacked her.  He stabbed her and she cried out for help.  The he raped her as she lay dying from her stab wounds. His last offense towards her was stealing the cash out of her wallet before fleeing the scene.

Neighbors heard her cries for help but no one came to her rescue. Later some told the police they assumed the commotion was a lover’s quarrel and not their place to get involved.  Even if it had been a case of domestic violence, her life could have been saved if someone had responded sooner.  This is a good example, and by ‘good’ I mean ‘terrible’ of when people remain bystanders while innocent people are hurt. When my abuser attacked me I screamed for help and no one came to my rescue either – although I know they heard my cries through the thin condo walls.

Later, Winston Moseley was charged, found guilty, and sentenced to life in prison but not before he could hurt and rape more victims. He could have been behind bars much sooner with less victims if only someone had the courage to stand up for Kitty instead of blocking out her cries.

“All that is necessary for the triumph of evil is that good men do nothing.” Evil may have triumphed that day but Kitty’s memory is still honored. In fact, it has sparked a movement of people who choose to go the extra step and proactively seek to prevent crime.  On March 13, 2012 The Rain City Superheroes will dedicate their evening crime patrol on the streets of Seattle to the memory of Kitty Genovese.

It does not matter if you are a Real Life Superhero, a business man, or a single mom – anyone can be an Everyday Hero.  Step up by speaking out, responding to, and reporting crime.

Healing Reign Music Benefit & Auction


Seattle’s superheroes Phoenix Jones and Purple Reign take crime fighting to a whole new level on May 12, 2012 in partnership with Rainn Wilson and Seattle bands Quickie and Ghost Town Riot. 

Phoenix and Purple have made an undeniable impact on the streets of Seattle where the victims of crime know they have someone looking out for them. Now victims of domestic violence can count on Seattle’s Superheroes as well. On Saturday May 12, 2012 The Healing Reign Music Benefit & Auction will take place at Nectar Lounge in Fremont to raise funds and give resources to victims of abuse.

Purple Reign, a survivor of domestic violence, has launched the first and largest campaign of its kind among costumed activists through her non-profit The Purple Reign Campaign. All of the funds raised in the current campaign are being donated to Northwest Family Life, a local non-profit that for over twenty years, has been providing education programs, advocacy, counseling and treatment for people whose lives have been impacted by domestic violence.

To close out the campaign, bands Quickie and Ghost Town Riot will be joining the superheroes in the upcoming The Healing Reign Music Benefit & Auction. Quickie recently released the single “Phoenix Jones” honoring Rain City’s superhero and will be debuting their music video at the event. The 3-piece pop-punk band song’s  have been featured in the shows “The Secret Circle” &”Vampire Diaries” on CW, “Parenthood” on NBC and in the movie “Our Lips are Sealed” featuring the Olsen Twins.

Local businesses have also joined the superheroes by donating items for the silent auction portion of this event. Self-defense classes from Belltown’s Axtion Club, salon gift baskets from Vain, and other items and services will be available at the auction, with all proceeds benefiting the victims.

The world is not going to change without your help and The Healing Reign Music Benefit & Auction is a fun way to show your support for victims of violent and silent crimes. Not to mention, local celebrities Quickie and Ghost Town Riot will be available for autographs and pictures along with Phoenix Jones and Purple Reign (featured in GQ Magazine, Esquire, and People) along with other accredited crime fighting members of the Rain City Superhero Movement.

Also debuting at the event, a special video message from Rainn Wilson, star of the hit show “The Office” and the movie “Super”, showing his support for the Purple Reign Campaign ~ Everyday Heroes Against Domestic Abuse.

How Domestic Abuse Has Risen Worldwide Since Coronavirus


The Coronavirus pandemic has spread across the world, and people are forced to stay indoors to protect themselves, their loved ones and also contribute to putting an end to this pandemic. However, this has lead to another ceasefire in the world, which is domestic abuse and violence. Amid the pandemic, many countries around the globe have registered cases for an increase in domestic violence.

Domestic violence is already a deadly epidemic, sparing no country or city. The increase in the need to stay indoors has spiked the rate of household violence due to various issues like money, relationship, security and health. According to certain reports, one in three women was expected to face domestic abuse on a daily basis, prior to the pandemic. However, this number has drastically increased since the onset of the pandemic. It gets especially risky for the informal workers like the doctors, nurses, etc., who have to face the world in urban, deserted or rural areas, under the lockdown.

Drastic consequences

Data collected from various countries have shown a significant increase in cases of domestic violence. For example, the Middle East and North Africa, where the laws for protecting women and their sanity is minimal to nil. Analysis conducted by the UN Women also signaled and warned the world about gender-based violence on women, during the pandemic that will exacerbate the pre-existing risks and vulnerabilities on women.

In countries like Mexico and Brazil, the calls to hotlines regarding domestic abuse have seen a surge, while in other countries like Chile and Bolivia, it has likely reduced. This reduction may be due to the inability or the resistance of women to formally make a complaint.

In China, the rates have increased to three times, than what it was prior to the pandemic.


Double Pandemic

The domestic abuse of women, children and the LGBT+ community has been a global pandemic, long before the onset of the Coronavirus.

According to some data collected by the UN, over 243 million women and girls have been subjected to abuse either emotionally or sexually in the last twelve months. During this time, when there is an increase in the rate of unemployment, a growing number of sick and deceased and the scarcity of resources and medical help have exacerbated the crisis. Abusers are under high pressures due to the reasons as mentioned earlier, along with alcohol or drug abuse, which leads to the victims stuck in violent and abusive environments without access to help, friend or family. Experts call this a ticking time bomb or an invisible pandemic.

Double Pandemic

Ability to access help

Before the pandemic, almost 40% of the women and children facing domestic abuse, reached out for help. But today, movement restrictions, quarantine and self-isolation have further decreased the numbers allowing the victims in the traps of the abusers with almost no support from family or friends. Despite the constraints, many NGO’s and government bodies are working around the clock in various countries to help these victims and get them out of this miserable situation, safe and sound.

Free Consultation

Contact us and make sure that you have access to the best to help educate yourself about abuse.