The Shire of Murray's primary family and domestic violence organisation is closing its doors.
A lack of consistent funding will see an end to Safe Woman, Safe Family (SWSF) with the organisation set to close on December 10.
Earlier this year the Mail reported that SWSF was yet to receive any substantial funding which had stretched its services.
In a sad turn of events, co-founder Tanya Langford said with a lack of funding the organisation reached breaking point.
"We have got some great support from different community groups along the way but we just haven't received funding to make us financially viable," she said.
Almost three years ago, Ms Langford and Irene Lydon wanted to create a holistic approach to help women with trauma.
The pair have done just that, running several successful programs which have supported over 300 women impacted by violence, abuse and trauma.
An evaluation conducted by Masters of Social Work student Amanda Bowen reported that SWSF's 15-week recovery and empowerment program saw all women remaining free from the cycle of violence since starting the course.
Meanwhile, its Keeping Us Safe program taught school students personal protection education and strategies to minimise susceptibility to gender-based violence, sexual assault, bullying and all forms of aggression.
Ms Langford has also been running self defence classes alongside an expert to boost women's confidence and help them feel empowered.
Over the years SWSF has played a big role in training, hosting more than 30 TAFE and university students at the non-profit for their placements.
"We were lucky to get the building from the Shire rent free so we've been able to create a beautiful, safe space for women," Ms Langford said.
"We've had so many wonderful volunteers and therapists help over the years - I've met so many amazing women so it's been an incredible blessing to see so many women do so well after trauma.
"I feel privileged to have had this opportunity."
Still wanting a space in the community for women to be able to connect with others and get help, the core group of staff at SWSF are starting a support group.
The free support group will start in the new year at the Pinjarra Community Gardens.
"We are all so passionate and we know there is a need for this support still so it didn't feel right for me to not offer help," Ms Langford said.
"It's ensuring that from our hearts we still want to have a place for women to connect."