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Who We Are & What We Do

The Pembina Crisis Connection Society was established in 1990 following a tragic murder-suicide in our community. For thirty-three (33) years PCCS has sought to offer education, resources, and best practices in the fields of the prevention of violence against self-and/or others. Programs and partnerships continue to evolve and change in response to changes in our communities and the resources available.


 PCCS collaborates with community partners to provide violence prevention and education using evidence-based best practices.

Support Group Meeting


To collaborate with community partners to provide violence prevention and support services using evidence based best practices.

Group Seflie


We envision a peaceful, respectful, caring community free from harms caused by all forms of violence directed at either self or others.


PCCS holds membership in the following organizations:

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Alberta Council of Women’s Shelters (ACWS)

Support their members and work with them to end domestic violence through culture-shifting violence prevention programs, collective data and research, and front-line training. With support from ACWS, Alberta shelters are helping to provide safety, support families, and improve communities.

IMPACT: Domestic & Sexual Violence (Sagesse) Membership 

Focus their efforts far upstream of violent events to better understand and interrupt the patterns that eventually lead to sexual and domestic violence. In parallel, our members continue to provide expert intervention services when violence occurs.

Centre for Suicide Prevention 

CSP is an education centre, a centre of excellence, based in Calgary, Alberta. We are a branch of the Canadian Mental Health Association.

Men’s Mental Health 

An online resource that supports men in their fight against depression by providing tips, tools, information about professional services, and stories of success.

Alberta Elder Abuse Awareness Council (AEAAC) 

A group of Albertans dedicated to increasing awareness and supporting a community response to elder abuse. Canada’s fastest growing population is over the age of 65 and rapidly becoming vulnerable to abuse that can rob older adults of their well-being and dignity. 

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