Glory For Ashes

Helping those who can’t help themselves

The Invisible Crime

 Helping victims of sexual assault, and human trafficking. We focus on prevention and restoration

Human Trafficking Trainings

We have trained Law enforcement officers, Teachers, Medical professionals, business, multiple clubs, schools, reservations, in several counties in Montana.

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Human Trafficking
Awareness walk

Address: Lawrence Park, 1105 North Main Street

Location: Kalispell MT

Details: Join us for a 2k walk that helps bring awareness and also raise funds to provide trainings to communities, law enforcement officers and so prevent trafficking and help victims of trafficking and abuse.

Date & Time: May 16 11am-2pm

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Our team

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Grace Manchala

Senior project Manager

I am Grace Manchala the Founder, Executive Director and senior project manager.  I started Glory For Ashes, because of the personal experiences of abuse and trauma and how I received healing. 

Phinehas Manchala

Graphic Designer

I am Phinehas Manchala. I am 18 years old and a student of Flathead Valley Community College. I am majoring in computer science and I am the graphic designer for Glory for Ashes. I do a lot of other things as well for Glory for Ashes.

Buy the Book:
Finding Grace

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A Fight to stop sexual abuse and help survivors and be restored to their destined glory.

Article 3, paragraph (a) of the Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons defines Trafficking in Persons as the recruitment, transportation, transfer, harbouring or receipt of persons, by means of the threat or use of force or other forms of coercion, of abduction, of fraud, of deception, of the abuse of power or of a position of vulnerability or of the giving or receiving of payments or benefits to achieve the consent of a person having control over another person, for the purpose of exploitation. Exploitation shall include, at a minimum, the exploitation of the prostitution of others or other forms of sexual exploitation, forced labour or services, slavery or practices similar to slavery, servitude or the removal of organs

Our Mission

To End abuse and slavery
Come alongside legislatos to end slavery
Bring awareness about abuse and the implications of abuse including Human Trafficking

Frequently asked questions

Most frequent questions and answers

Sex trafficking is human trafficking for the purpose of sexual exploitation, including sexual slavery. A victim is forced, in one of a variety of ways, into a situation of dependency on their trafficker and then used by said trafficker to give sexual services to customers.

Poverty, Lack of Education, demand for Cheap Labor, demand for Sex, Lack of Human rights for Vulnerable groups, Lack of legitimate economic opportunities, Social factors and cultural practices, Conflict and natural disaster, unsafe immigration policies, Broken family system.   https://www.humanrightscareers.com/issues/10-causes-of-human-trafficking/

 

Psychological and Behavioral Clues Being able to recognize the psychological and emotional consequences of human trafficking can also be helpful in identifying victims. Victims often: · Develop general feelings of helplessness, shame, guilt, self-blame, and humiliation; · Suffer from shock and denial, or display symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder, phobias, panic attacks, anxiety, and depression; · Suffer from sleep or eating disorders; · Become addicted to drugs and/or alcohol as a way to cope with or “escape” their situation, or as a method of control used by their traffickers; · Become emotionally numb, detached, and disassociated from the physical and psychological trauma and display “flat affect”; or · Experience “trauma bonding” with the trafficker, positively identifying with the trafficker and believing that, despite repeated abuse, the trafficker is a loving boyfriend, spouse, or parent.

https://www.acf.hhs.gov/sites/default/files/orr/fact_sheet_identifying_victims_of_human_trafficking.pdf

 Human Trafficking is happening in every continent in the world. In the United States, major cities in Texas, Florida, New York and California, see human trafficking in higher numbers than other cities. Human trafficking is both a domestic and global crime, with victims trafficked within their own country, to neighboring countries and between continents. Victims can vary from different age groups and different gender and people group. Women and children are often used for sexual exploitation, domestic servitude, beauty industry. Men are more likely to be used for forced labor apart from sexual exploitation, organ trafficking. One in five victims of human trafficking are children. Children are also exploited for the purposes of forced begging, child pornography or child labor. Their smaller hands may also be used in tasks like sewing or untangling fishing wire.    

Learn the indicators of human trafficking so you can help identify a potential trafficking victim.

Be a conscientious and informed consumer. check out the Department of Labor’s List of Goods Produced by Child Labor or Forced Labor.

Volunteer and support anti-trafficking efforts in your community.

Meet with and/or write to your local, state, and federal government representatives to let them know you care about combating human trafficking, and ask what they are doing to address it.

Host an awareness-raising event to watch and discuss films about human trafficking

Organize a fundraiser and donate the proceeds to an anti-trafficking organization.

Encourage your local schools to partner with students and include modern slavery in their curriculum

Be well-informed. Set up a web alert to receive current human trafficking news

Work with a local religious community or congregation

Students: Take action on your campus

Health Care Providers: Learn how to identify the indicators of human trafficking and assist victims

Attorneys: Offer human trafficking victims legal services

2013- present

  • National and International speaker on the injustice of human trafficking and sexual abuse in India, Cambodia, Taiwan, Nepal and the United States.
  • Collaborator between pastors, chaplains, teachers, law enforcement officers, healthcare professionals, and social workers.
  • April and June 2017: Human trafficking awareness seminar for Flathead and Mission Valleys.
  • October 2017: Human Trafficking awareness training for the Kalispell Regional Medical Center physicians.
  • January 2018: Human Trafficking awareness training for the Law enforcement and community of Flathead Valley.
  • February 2018: Four-day training series about sexual assault awareness for the Flathead Valley Community.
  • September 2018 Human Trafficking awareness training for the Law enforcement and community of Louis and Clark County at Carroll College, Helena.

 

  • October 2018. Human Trafficking awareness training for the Law enforcement and community of Glacier county. For the Blackfeet community at Blackfeet community college, Browning.
  • January 2019 Human Trafficking awareness training for the Kalispell Regional Medical Center physicians.
  • October 2019 Human Trafficking, missing persons, sexual assault and drug awareness training for the Law enforcement and community of Flathead County Flathead High School, Kalispell.
  • October 2019 Human Trafficking, missing persons, sexual assault and drug awareness training for the Law enforcement and community of Lake county at Polson High School.
  • October 2019 Human Trafficking, missing persons, sexual assault and drug awareness training for the Law enforcement and community of Sanders county at Dignata Ranch, Thompson Falls.
  • October 2019 Human Trafficking missing persons, sexual assault and drug awareness training for the Law enforcement and community of Glacier county. For the Blackfeet community at Blackfeet community college, Browning.
  • October 2019 Human Trafficking, missing persons, sexual assault and drugs awareness training for the Law enforcement and community of Louis and Clark County at Bridge assembly, Helena
  • October 2019 Human Trafficking, missing persons, sexual assault and drug awareness training for High School Students.

Law Enforcement officers and schoolteachers were given continuing education credits for the training seminars held in 2017 and 2018.