About P.S.E.P.P.

Who knows about the things I discuss with P.S.E.P.P.
Be assured that any information you share with our staff is held in the strictest confidence. Information that identifies you personally will not be shared with other agencies or partners without your express consent or against your wishes.


What services does P.S.E.P.P. offer?
Our office is the first point of contact for the campus community. If you or someone you know has been the victim of domestic or dating violence, sexual assault or stalking, we can refer you to victim services. Our office also serves as a liaison for victims who wish to access community services. All information is confidential and only those services requested by the victim will be offered.


PSEPP partners with The Department of Public Safety to provide S.A.F.E. (Self-Defense Awareness & Familiarization Exchange) Training. This free training will be made available to all students and student organizations, faculty and staff.


PSEPP will provide Prevention Education Programs to the campus community. Visit the website frequently to find out about these programs or about how to get involved


Fund raisers for the benefit of victim services and survivors will take place throughout the semester. The website and Pacer will offer more information on these events.


Who will services be provided for?
All UTM Campuses: Martin, Jackson, Parsons, Ripley, and Selmer


This project was supported by Grant No. 2009 - WA - AX0032 awarded by the Office on Violence Against Women, U.S. Department of Justice. Points of View on this website are those of the author and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice.

Warning Signs

Life on a college campus means you may encounter someone you suspect is being abused in some way. If you ever become concerned for a student, friend, or family member, PSEPP can help you help them.

View Warning Signs >


Prevention Techniques

Sexual Assault like many other crimes is a crime of opportunity and motive. There are no hard and fast rules to guarantee your safety. However, there are some steps you can take to reduce your risk of being assaulted.

View Prevention Techniques >