This chapter explores ways in which religious resources can operate as protective factors against violence against women and girls (VAWG) and support survivors, using the conceptual framework of religious ideas, religious practices, religious organisation and religious experiences. First, the religious ideas from the Qur’an and hadiths are explored as they assist survivors with meaning-making, thus enabling them to cope with traumatic experiences and build resistance against their oppressors in powerful ways. Many women subjected to domestic abuse argued that Islam protected them from violence, condemned violence and promoted gender equality. Second, religious practices are considered, in particular prayers, dhikr and reading the Qur’an, as important protective resources helping survivors to draw strength and resilience. Structured and voluntary prayers enhanced victims’ coping capacities and buffered against psychological distress. Third, religious experience is explored, specifically spiritual experiences of survival, protection, patience and healing. VAWG experiences took on a spiritual meaning and itself became part of religious experience, in which survivors centred on the connection with God and the invisible powers. Finally, exploring religious organisation, the case is made that religious beliefs can mobilise organisational policy for faith-inspired anti-VAWG practice, based on the example of policy development at Islamic Relief Worldwide and the delivery of a pilot anti-VAWG programme by Islamic Relief Ethiopia.