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Help Create A More Equitable Future For Post- Incarcerated Women

Your donation makes a difference and helps us keep our promise to post-incarcerated women in the Triangle! Every donated dollar helps us further our mission and make our vision a reality.

While our partnerships with business communities throughout the Triangle are priceless, continued support of our Job Readiness program ensures that every post-released woman will have a place within the community as well as a chance to get back on her feet one step at a time.

Reentry Center for Women is a charitable 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization. Every donated dollar makes a difference in how we advocate for and provide programs to the women who need them. Give as a one-time donation or do so on a regular basis. We thank you and hope that you will continue to support our mission.

How to send a check to Reentry Center for Women:

Reentry Center for Women

PO Box 1902

Cary, North Carolina 27512

Donate to Reentry Center for Women

Your donation can make a life-changing difference in the lives post-incarcerated and  justice-involved women in the Triangle

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Contributions made to Reentry Center for Women are tax-deductible. Please consult with your financial or tax adviser for further information.

Federal Tax ID: 81-1102297

Restoring Hope To Justice-Involved Women

Women offenders have special needs that often are not addressed during incarceration. As a result, transitioning from incarceration can be challenging and even impossible for many.


In 2021, there were roughly 228 women who returned to the Triangle area from state prison and in 2022, that number increased slightly to 232 (NC DPS - Office of Research & Planning, 2023). Also in 2022, there were more than 800 women serving their sentences on community probation throughout the Triangle area. Of both parolees and probationers, more than 80% were mothers of minor children and had the primary responsibility for their care prior to and following incarceration. Ex-incarcerated women are more likely than their male peers to experience higher levels of poverty, homelessness and abuse following a jail or prison term--making the post-prison transition much more difficult.

Research suggests that focusing on the differences between female and male conduits to criminality as well as applying gender-specific interventions, results in more positive outcomes. In the end, the application of specialized practices in criminal justice reform equals greater success for women ex-offenders when attempting to re-establish new pathways to society. It is also proven that the implementation of community-based, gender-responsive practices contributes to lower rates of female recidivism which in turn benefits justice-involved women, their families, the community and society as a whole.

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