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Our Mission

OPS provides psychosocial accompaniment to survivors of prostitution, co-creating and sustaining efforts to heal from and end this practice of gender-based violence.

OPS facilitates healing from the harm of prostitution by providing the opportunity for survivors to share their experience of prostitution with others and assisting them with resources and referrals to meet identified needs, goals and aspirations.
For OPS, being accountable means that those who have not been prostituted must listen to the voices, be answerable to and accept leadership from those who have. Those associated with OPS who have not been prostituted act as allies in the struggle for justice.

Our Services

At OPS, we’ve created a welcoming space where there are many possibilities for engagement. We offer a holistic approach of support when working alongside survivors.

Whether it be one-on-one advocacy, groups or chemical dependency counselling, OPS offers several opportunities to receive advocate and peer support. Learn more here.
Our Space
Survivors are highly encouraged to make OPS community space their own. We offer room for sharing meals, relaxing, community building art creating, as well as private space for working with our advocacy team. 
Healing through Art & Yoga
Our big room is one for gathering and creating. It also serves as the home for our popular Art Workshop and weekly yoga class.  Learn more here.


Recent News

In the Know: A Survivor’s Perspective January 2018

Check out Alisa Bernard’s blog Truckers Against Trafficking, where she adds her voice, and the voices of other exploited women, to the #MeToo movement. 

BUSTED: How police brought down a tech-savvy prostitution network in Bellevue

Seattle Times published a piece highlighting the takedown of The Review Board, along with covering why the tech industry has become a hot market for commercial sexual exploitation of undocumented women.

Justice for victims: Even tech-elite sex buyers are not above the law

Seattle Times has also released this editorial piece challenging the notion that being tech-savvy and wealthy grants one access to exploit victims held captive by the sex-trade. 

1609 19th Avenue, Seattle, 98122
On the corner of 19th & Pine, off the alley on Pine, backside of building.


Bus Lines 2, 11, 12, 48