State of Pennsylvania

Safe2Say Something

In January of 2019, the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania activated the Safe2Say Something anonymous tip line, a key component of Pennsylvania Act 44 of 2018. The tip line is operated and monitored 24/7 by the Office of the Attorney General where tips are reviewed, classified, and forwarded to the appropriate school district. Tips that are found to contain information that may indicate a “life safety” issue are also forwarded to the Cumberland County 911 Center.

Students, parents, and community members can submit tips via three methods:


  1. By using a free mobile application available for Apple and Android devices,
  2. By visiting the website
  3. By calling 1-844-SAF2SAY (1-844-723-2729

What does the Safe2Say program educate participants to do?

  • Recognize the signs and signals of at-risk behaviors – especially within social media.
  • Take every sign and signal seriously and to act quickly to get help by talking to a trusted adult OR by reporting it anonymously through the Safe2Say reporting system.
  • Respond to and manage the submitted tip via school-based multi-disciplinary educator and administrator teams.


How can someone report an anonymous tip through the Safe2Say reporting system?

Adults and youth are able to report tips anonymously through the Office of Attorney General’s 24/7 Crisis Center (1-844-SAF2SAY), through a mobile app (apple and android), or through Pennsylvania’s Safe2Say Something website.  Examples that may be reported through Safe2Say include, but are not limited to, information regarding student safety, substance abuse, or potential threats to individuals or to our school facilities.

Remember: This reporting platform is not intended to be, or serve as, an emergency hotline or email for situations of imminent danger. If you need immediate assistance and/or are reporting an emergency or event that could immediately affect the safety of a student or the school community, please dial 911.


What happens once a report is received through Safe2Say?

According to materials from the state, once a report is received, it is reviewed by a crisis center analyst, triaged and categorized as either life safety or non-life safety, and sent to law enforcement (as needed) and school officials via text, email, and/or phone call within seconds. School officials and law enforcement (when appropriate) will intervene and provide an appropriate response.


Will students be educated on Safe2Say Something?

Yes, our students often are aware of the problems their peers are facing, so we must empower them to know the danger signs and give them the tools to help each other with the assistance of trained and caring adults. As you know, many conversations are taking place on social media, therefore it is critical that we teach our students to be looking out for one another in digital conversations. S2SS teaches students what to look for in text, video, and photos while empowering them to act quickly to help a fellow student.


What can parents/guardians, do to support this program?

Trinity asks for the partnership of parents/guardians in this program by asking you to talking with your children about appropriate use of the reporting system. While we’re empowering and encouraging students to act, it is also critical that we remind students of the dangers and consequences of submitting false tips to this hotline. False tips detract attention from actual tips which may contain life-saving information. Knowingly submitting false information will lead to criminal sanctions as allowed by law.

We also ask that you please remind your children that, at any time, they may speak to a trusted adult within the school community should they have any concerns.


More information about Safe2Say:

The S2SS program is being provided through Sandy Hook Promise (SHP), a nation-wide non-profit organization. SHP’s programs are in 50 states – with 10,000+ schools and over 5.5 million students and adults trained. They have a track record, reputation, and knowledge of how to work effectively with kids, parents, and teachers to improve school safety and culture. The program is age-appropriate and research-based. They also have funding to provide and sustain the program at NO COST to our school (and all schools statewide).

As always, we strongly encourage anyone with information relating to the safety of our schools to report these concerns immediately.  Tips that are generally reported include, but are not limited to, tips regarding violence against students or facilities, tips regarding self-harm, and tips regarding substance abuse. In addition to the Safe2Say Something program, our community is reminded that any concerns can also be reported directly to a member of Trinity’s administration and to local and state law enforcement.

Safe2Say Something informational resources can be found on the Safe2Say Something website.

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