Our children and families in Seattle and King County need your support now more than ever. Join with us in creating loving, nurturing homes for our community's children.
Thanks to the generous time and resources of our donors and volunteers, we are creating creating permanent and loving homes for children.
A family in Seattle’s Lake City thrives and gives back to the community they love.
A mother gets the life skills she needs to prosper in school and bond with her child.
Adoptive daughter and family benefit from the Child and Family Counseling program and embrace the future.
A mother and her two children are brought closer together through the Child & Family Counseling program.
A Wenatchee family receives services for adopted daughter who spent 2,599 days in foster care.
Five years later we see Angie and Jake Hayes have cultivated a loving home for their five adopted children.
A child welfare advocate is reunited with this son and transformed his experiences into a career of public service work.
The lives of Dawn and her three children were transformed three years ago after enrolling in our early learning program in South King County.
After spending years abroad, Dave Teed learned he did not need to travel the world to find his birth mother.
With support from our home visiting staff, Cassidy and Jacob were able to set goals to establish a loving and nurturing home for their young daughter.
Maricela sought counseling support for her children at our Wenatchee Family Resource Center. Over their weeks of treatment, the staff and counselors became like family to her own family.
Parent-Child Home Program shows overwhelming success in helping children and their parents like Susan and Georgie, but funding cuts may mean less families benefit in the future.
Three years ago, Denea Hall was asked to take care of her newborn nephew Tommie who was born addicted to drugs. Denea has been Tommie's first teacher and now he is ready to start preschool in the fall.
Christian Moreno shares his love of learning and volunteering during his keynote speech from Walla Walla SweetHearts for Kids luncheon in February 2016.
Fifth-grader Grace Nesbit found her voice in the Little Toasters program, which builds confidence in young girls.