What Hurts One, Affects All
SAPR is a DoD program whose purpose is to eliminate incidents of sexual assault through a comprehensive program that centers on awareness and prevention, training and education, reporting, response, victim advocacy, and accountability.
Preventing Sexual Assault is Everyone's Duty
No time limit to report, 24/7 response available
Immediate medical care is essential.
Get to a safe place and Call 911.
Once medical care has been established, contact the 116th Air Control Wing Sexual Assault Response Coordinator (SARC) at 478-951-5857.
Or call or click SafeHelpline.org at (877)-955-5247.
Air Force civilian employees, both appropriated and non-appropriated, can file unrestricted and restricted reports and receive services from their installation's SARC and SAPR victim advocates. They are not eligible for non-emergency medical or legal services at CONUS locations. Contractors and retirees are not eligible for SARC services unless they fall into another eligible category, such as military dependent, civilian employee or are in a contingency area.
To learn more, visit the official Air Force SAPR SELF HELP website.
The Acting SARC for the 165th AW is located at the 116th ACW at Robins AFB:
116 ACW SARC
Government Cell 24/7:
Sexual Assault: The term "sexual assault" is defined as intention sexual contact characterized by use of force, threats, intimidation or abuse of authority or when the victim does not or cannot consent. The term includes a broad category of sexual offenses consisting of the following specific Uniform Code of Military Justice offenses: rape, sexual, aggravated sexual contact, abusive sexual contact, forcible sodomy (forces oral or anal sex), or attempts to commit these acts.
Consent: "Consent" is defined as words or overt acts indicating a freely given agreement to the sexual conduct at issue by a competent person. An expression of lack of consent through words or conduct means there is no consent. Lack of verbal or physical resistance or submission resulting from the one accuses use of force, threat of force, or placing another person in fear does not constitute consent. A current or previous dating relationship by itself or the manner of dress of the person involved with the accused in the sexual conduct at issue shall not constitute consent. There is no consent where the person is sleeping or incapacitated, such as due to age, alcohol or drugs, or mental incapacity.