The young woman said she was trafficked domestically in Canada, where she grew up, and in the United States.
She couldn't go to police because they were some of her abusers.
"There was gang raping," she said. "The police officer who handcuffed me and raped me, told me I would be put in jail if I opened my voice."
Dillow-Crisp said it got worse.
"I had somebody very close to me tortured and she eventually died in front of my eyes," she said with emotions rising. "This stuff happens and I'm here to tell you the reality of its existence."
Colorado Attorney General Cynthia Coffman told the audience that most people think human trafficking happens on the other side of the world, not here in Colorado.
"We know differently," Coffman said.
The attorney general said Colorado has seen an increase in trafficking numbers and that geography plays a role.
Midwest America, in 2010. Would you have ever allowed yourself to believe that there are still slaves in America?