Domestic Violence Prevention Month
in the Army – 2001
Dear FAP Colleagues:
Here are the materials for
Domestic Violence Prevention Month 2001. Please read the following instructions carefully.
Using this Page
Each time you preview a poster, it is ready for
printing. If you want to review other posters, just click your “Back” button.
All posters are in PDF format. Be sure you have
Adobe Acrobat Reader.
Tip. When the image appears in your browser, we recommend you “preview” a smaller
image. Look for the “118%” in the white box above the picture, and reduce the size of the image until it can “Fit in Window.”
This view will not change the print size!
Please read the following information to help
you preview, download and print these resources.
Download your copy of the Installation Commander’s
Themes and posters This year’s campaign provides significant choices
that should fit with any installation’s needs. Our strong recommendation is that you
review the options, and then spread the word far and wide starting in mid-September. You
can print multiple copies of the posters and distribute them widely, or you can use your network
and provide the web address of the posters you want them to print and distribute. While good
quality copy papers will do just fine, we always encourage you to use “Photo Quality” papers
which turn out excellent prints “suitable for framing.” Your office supply story has a wide selection
of papers to choose from. All posters currently available are 8.5 x 11 inches in size — just
right for your inkjet printer, or your color laser printer. All files are in PDF format. To download
and print the files, you will
need Adobe Acrobat Reader which you can download for free at
There are three approved
themes you can use:
“You Can Be Both: Dedicated Soldier, Loving Spouse,”
Our focus in this series is on the “faces of Army couples.” We recommend that you use all pictures in
the series, and distribute them as widely as possible.
“Peace At Home: Key to a Great Career.”
Family Readiness and Force Readiness are “intimately related.” A great career in the Army
is linked to keeping the peace — at home.
Your Neighbor – Domestic Violence is Not a Private Affair,”
These two posters emphasize the theme of community, and the goal that no member of the Army
would leave another member of the community unsupported — especially when it comes to domestic
Please send your comments
to: Tom Hanna – Marketing and IT Specialist,
Cornell University. We are particularly interested in hearing how you implement the program
at your installation, and what other resources you are drawing upon this year to fulfill this part of
your mission for Domestic Violence Prevention Month in the Army, 2001.
You Can Be Both! Dedicated Soldier,
Peace At Home: Key to a Great Career
Support Your Neighbor – Domestic
Violence is Not a Private Affair