A little Acts of Goodness Can Bring Ton of Smile to So Many People

Integrated Educational Support Project.

This program is our community educational support initiative, to provide free educational materials and resources to economically disadvantaged families and their children. 

Families do not have to chose between providing food and buying the essential educational material for their children.

Contact us to see programs available in your area and how your family can benefit from this program.

Most services will be provided/delivered through our mobile program due Covid-19 restrictions to interested families

Community Online Communication Connection Concept

Advocating for public policy positions that address the needs and conditions of children, youth, women, senior citizens, and vulnerable people in our communities.

Contact us to see programs available in your area and how your family can benefit from this program.

Family Support

We provide material and educational resources for  economically disadvantaged families at our community center.

Our Community centers will be open this summer! (Queens and Brooklyn)

Contact us to see programs available in your area and how your family can benefit from this program.

Most services will be provided/delivered through our mobile program due Covid-19 restrictions to interested families.

Domestic abuse. Scared woman and little girl suffering from father's violence
Say No To violence against women and children

Key Findings
Analysis of survey data on the prevalence,
incidence, and consequences of violence
against women produced the following results:
● Physical assault is widespread among adults
in the United States: 51.9 percent of surveyed
women and 66.4 percent of surveyed men
said they were physically assaulted as a child
by an adult caretaker and/or as an adult by
any type of attacker. An estimated 1.9 million
women and 3.2 million men are physically
assaulted annually in the United States.
● Many American women are raped at an
early age: Of the 17.6 percent of all women
surveyed who said they had been the victim
of a completed or attempted rape at some
time in their life, 21.6 percent were younger
than age 12 when they were first raped, and
32.4 percent were ages 12 to 17. Thus, more
than half (54 percent) of the female rape
victims identified by the survey were
younger than age 18 when they experienced
their first attempted or completed rape.
● Violence against women is primarily intimate
partner violence: 64.0 percent of the
women who reported being raped, physically assaulted,
and/or stalked since age 18 were victimized by a
current or former husband, cohabiting partner, boyfriend, or
date. In comparison, only 16.2 percent of
the men who reported being raped and/or
physically assaulted since age 18 were
victimized by such a perpetrator.

signature, handwriting, signing
Global Signatures to End Violence Against Women and Children

World Bank Report

Gender-based violence (GBV) or violence against women and girls (VAWG), is a global pandemic that affects 1 in 3 women in their lifetime.

The numbers are staggering:

  • 35% of women worldwide have experienced either physical and/or sexual intimate partner violence or non-partner sexual violence.
  • Globally, 7% of women have been sexually assaulted by someone other than a partner.
  • Globally, as many as 38% of murders of women are committed by an intimate partner.
  • 200 million women have experienced female genital mutilation/cutting.

This issue is not only devastating for survivors of violence and their families, but also entails significant social and economic costs. In some countries, violence against women is estimated to cost countries up to 3.7% of their GDP – more than double what most governments spend on education.

Failure to address this issue also entails a significant cost for the future.  Numerous studies have shown that children growing up with violence are more likely to become survivors themselves or perpetrators of violence in the future.

One characteristic of gender-based violence is that it knows no social or economic boundaries and affects women and girls of all socio-economic backgrounds: this issue needs to be addressed in both developing and developed countries.

Decreasing violence against women and girls requires a community-based, multi-pronged approach, and sustained engagement with multiple stakeholders. The most effective initiatives address underlying risk factors for violence, including social norms regarding gender roles and the acceptability of violence.

Community Outreach Program.​

There’s no better way to bring back hope to our communities than empowerment.

We serve in communities affected by poverty and marginalization.

We believe that if our communities are empowered, we will have a healthy, secure, safe, and prosperous community.

Our goal is to harness resources that will empower and bring back hope to our communities.
Fostering community engagements, empowerment and community building

We create programs that will provide sustainable solutions to issues affecting children, youths, women, senior citizens, and vulnerable groups in our communities.
We support and accompany existing community building infrastructures and participate in government programs aimed at building back hope in our community