There are kids in the world experiencing family violence at home without anyone knowing or able to reach them and help. How can we reach these kids, of all ages with relevant, useful, practical and safe information and advice about what they're experiencing, and what they can and should do? 
In partnership with the DVRCV team, education experts, a range of specialists working with young people, and victim/survivors of family violence, I lead the development of a website that aims to reach children and young people experiencing family violence with facts, advice, tools, exercises, stories and resources to help them remain safe and supported. The site divided the information pathways along developmental ages, and also provided resources for adults to be in a position to help too.
The website was exhaustively considered and tested with children and young people, teachers, social workers and family violence specialists. It included evidence-based content, designed to engage the two main age groups, and provided facts, interactive exercises, quizzes and tools to support kids experiencing family violence, keeping their safety and wellbeing as the priority. 
One of the more interactive aspects to the site are the different "houses" the user can enter, where they click through different "rooms", clicking on visual cues to see different stories unfold from other kids who have experienced family violence. 
These interactive stories use video, graphics, animation, audio and other ways of reaching as many different young people as possible, helping them identify what family violence is (it's not always done with fists), seeing the steps they can take to safety, and reassuring them that they're not alone.