Watch the News 5 report here.
Link to publication in the Cincinnati Enquirer on Jan. 29, 2018 By Tracy Cook, ProKids Executive Director The story out of California is heart-breaking: 13 siblings who were allegedly chained and starved by their parents. But also heart-breaking is the news that some neighbors thought something was wrong, like when they saw the siblings eating
Thank you to the over 200 donors who made our year-end campaign a huge success! Your donations were doubled through the generosity of JTM Food Group. 2018 is off to a great start for our children! If you missed the annual campaign, you can still make a difference for abused and neglected children in our
WLWT 5 reported on the latest U.S. Census statistics and for Greater Cincinnati’s children, the news isn’t good. But as ProKids Executive Director Tracy Cook notes, the community can help. Find out about volunteering with ProKids at one of our upcoming information sessions. http://www.wlwt.com/article/survey-finds-nearly-100000-children-live-in-poverty-in-greater-cincinnati/14383372
ProKids annual campaign donors, who traditionally give each December to support Hamilton County’s abused and neglected children, will have more impact this year. JTM Food Group has generously provided funds to match up to $50,000 in end-of-the-year donations. JTM, headquartered in Harrison, which was honored this year with induction to the Goering Center’s Greater Cincinnati
In this video, you’ll learn about Taylor and her family and the impact of a ProKids CASA Volunteer named Donald. (Please click on the title to see the video.) A Chance at a Childhood
United Way of Greater Cincinnati is getting ready for its annual campaign and is featuring the work of ProKids, one of its community partners. Volunteer Cindy Douglas is featured in this impact video. United Way told ProKids “Cindy has been an incredible asset to our storytelling efforts, and we are grateful for her and for you.”
For the past year, writer Lucy May and artist Kevin Necessary have looked at the experiences of three girls growing up in Cincinnati as they were removed from their home and adopted by their grandparents. They have experienced trauma — and lost their mother to a heroin overdose and their father to alcoholism — but