The control of the molecular orientation of liquid crystals (LCs) is important in both understanding phase properties and the continuing development of new LC technologies including displays, organic transistors, and electro-optic devices. Many techniques have been developed for successfully inducing alignment of calamitic LCs, though these techniques typically do not translate to the alignment of bent-core liquid crystals (BCLCs). Some techniques have been utilized to align various phases of BCLCs, but these techniques are often unsuccessful for general alignment of multiple materials and/or multiple phases. Here, we demonstrate that glass cells treated with polydimethylsiloxane (PDMS) thin films induce high quality homeotropic alignment of multiple mesophases of four BCLCs. On cooling to the lowest temperature phase the homeotropic alignment is lost, and spherulitic growth is seen in crystal and crystal-like phases including the dark conglomerate (DC) and helical nanofilament (HNF) phases. Evidence of homeotropic alignment is observed using polarized optical microscopy. We speculate that the methyl groups on the surface of the PDMS films strongly interact with the aliphatic tails of each mesogens, resulting in homeotropic alignment.