FORT WAYNE, Ind. (WFFT)-Leaders in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Fort Wayne-South Bend, Northeast Indiana Congregation Action Network, and volunteers have teamed up to launch a 'Solidarity Hotline'.

"There's a whole new level of fear and intimidation and uncertainty that the immigrant community is facing, and also the African American, refugee and minority see as a result of recent manifestation of a human hierarchy that's been set up," said Audrey Davis, Social Justice Ministries Director of the Diocese of Fort Wayne-South Bend and NE-ICAN organizer.

The Trump Administration hopes to eliminate DACA, which could affect nearly 11,000 Hoosiers. The hotline is intended to be a resource to families and show support to immigrant families who may be affected by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. It is also for people who have been traumatized by local law enforcement.

"Whether it's help with childcare, or help with getting to Indianapolis for an ICE hearing, or help with a safer place to stay or if there's somebody that's actually been put into detention for deportation proceedings, we'll advocate on their behalf," said Davis.

Pastor Evaristo Olivera says many in the Fort Wayne community are worried and feel alone.

"They are uncertain. Much of them don't know if they'll be returning home after they leave in the morning to their working places. To them, it's difficult."

But he thinks the hotline will help families know they have support from moral observers on the other end of the line.

"Someone wants to be with them and help them to fight for their rights because they have human rights," said Olivera.

So how does the hotline work? It wont launch until October 8th, but people can call and get help within 5 minutes. Davis says it's been great watching the project develop, and getting to know people.

"[People can] see our common pain and find the resolve and find the courage to take one public step together," said Davis.