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On Sunday, September 10, 2017, the men of San Quentin's KID C.A.T., a rehabilitative program for juvenile offenders, are hosting a walk inside San Quentin in an effort to raise money for the children of Project Avary. Their commitment is heartfelt, sincere, and inspiring, as they wish to positively impact the lives of at-risk youth. "We can't leave right now, but our desire to contribute to the world outside the walls is real," one Kid C.A.T member said. "If I can have any part in helping the next generation not fall onto the same path I did, I'm going to take it. This is our gift to them." In addition to raising money from outside sources, the men of San Quentin hope to collectively raise $1,500 from their own limited funds.

*All proceeds benefit the youth of Project Avary

*Project Avary is a 501(c)(3) tax-deductible organization. Tax ID#: 68-0433289

CLICK HERE TO DONATE TODAY!

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If you wish to contribute, please make checks payable to "Project Avary" and write "San Quentin Walk" in the memo line. Send to: Project Avary, P.O. BOX 150088, San Rafael, CA, 94915

Or, to pay by credit card, click below:

 
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Did you know that 2.7 million children have a parent in prison and that children of incarcerated parents are exponentially more at risk to go to prison themselves?  Children face formidable challenges when they lose a parent to incarceration, and, despite children of incarcerated parents being one of the most at-risk youth populations, they are often overlooked. “We want to be treated with support, not neglect,” Joseph Gladney, one of Project Avary's alumni said. “Even if we have a relationship with our parent, they can’t physically be here to help us. We need the support of our community: Hug me. Motivate me. Tell me I’m going to be OK, and just maybe I will be." The men of San Quentin understand this need, as they've seen generation after generation--grandfathers, sons, then grandsons--go through the system. Many of them had a parent that was incarcerated and many have children they're praying don't get caught up in the cycle. Let's help the men of San Quentin Prison give the gift of hope to the next generation. Can you help us break the cycle today? Click here to give the gift of hope: DONATE NOW!

Did you know that 2.7 million children have a parent in prison and that children of incarcerated parents are exponentially more at risk to go to prison themselves? 

Children face formidable challenges when they lose a parent to incarceration, and, despite children of incarcerated parents being one of the most at-risk youth populations, they are often overlooked. “We want to be treated with support, not neglect,” Joseph Gladney, one of Project Avary's alumni said. “Even if we have a relationship with our parent, they can’t physically be here to help us. We need the support of our community: Hug me. Motivate me. Tell me I’m going to be OK, and just maybe I will be."

The men of San Quentin understand this need, as they've seen generation after generation--grandfathers, sons, then grandsons--go through the system. Many of them had a parent that was incarcerated and many have children they're praying don't get caught up in the cycle.

Let's help the men of San Quentin Prison give the gift of hope to the next generation. Can you help us break the cycle today?

Click here to give the gift of hope: DONATE NOW!