The goal of Backpacks for the Street and Together Helping Others is to offer hope and compassion to the city’s (oft-ignored) homeless population.
Meet young Carter and his family. They share their story of how Roundup River Ranch changed their lives following a cancer diagnosis.
"I remember hearing the word 'leukemia' and I didn't even really understand what it meant. I just was in a lot of pain and suffering," said Carter.
What makes Roundup River Ranch so extraordinary?
We help campers and their families enjoy the gift of extraordinarily joyful moments, lasting friendships, newfound courage, and memories that remain long after the last s’more is devoured.
Roundup River Ranch offers old-fashioned, pure fun camp experiences for children with serious illnesses and their families.
"From the minute we got out of our car, I will just never forget, there was a spark that we hadn't seen in a long time. Carter was ear-to-ear grinning the entire time he was there. That's the happiest he had been," said Carter's mom.
At our beautiful Colorado ranch and through year-round activities, we offer our campers and families the chance to enjoy the most extraordinarily ordinary joys of childhood.
Roundup River Ranch enriches the lives of children with serious illnesses and their families by offering free, medically-supported camp programs that provide unforgettable opportunities to discover joy, friendships, and confidence.Learn More
In India, marginalized children have to fight many battles. One married couple wanted to give these children a fighting chance through music.
In 1964, Headmaster George Stevens had the bold idea to make good use of the summer months and open an empty campus to under-resourced students.
This San Francisco-based nonprofit's mission is to empower their community to buy, cook, and eat good food every day.
Bezawit Getachew has been determined to help women in her country cope with injuries from childbirth ever since she first saw the 2007 documentary A Walk to Be
Visiting the Lou Ann Long Girls’ Hostel in Yadgir
After watching a special on Pearl Harbor on PBS, five-year-old Landon found a new hero: WWII veteran and Pearl Harbor survivor, Donald Stratton.
Powering Potential began in 2006 as Founding Director Janice Lathen’s dream of bringing educational access to remote locations without electricity.