Veterans Program Referral Form


Please Note: Filling out this form means you’re asking to be connected to a service provider in your area who’s able to meet a social or medical need that you or someone in your care may have. Once completed, this form is sent to Easter Seals of Greater Houston and an intake specialist will contact you within two business days. The information you enter is completely confidential and there is no cost to send in this request. Please use this form only to request services for yourself or a child (under 18 years old) or adult for whom you have legal guardianship. Consent submitted through this form should be signed by the person who would be receiving services or by their parent or legal guardian only.



Easter Seals Greater Houston is currently celebrating an incredibly successful summer for High School High Tech and Ready to Achieve Mentoring Program (RAMP), our programs in which students with disabilities are presented a mix of learning experiences that promote career exploration and broaden educational horizons.


This summer our High School High Tech Program placed a record number of 16 interns! We simultaneously had 15 mentor volunteers for 140 young adults across 9 schools throughout the past year. The majority of those students also went through our Financial Education curriculum, in addition to their regular monthly meetings focused on job skills, social skills, resume building and more.   


Earlier this year we held our Mock Interview Days virtually for young adults with disabilities from 7 different schools thanks to the generosity of 25 corporate employees from various industries volunteering their time. The students were able to learn and practice important skills through several rounds of interviews. The participants shared that they feel more confident and better prepared thanks to this experience. 


Typically only 56% of students with disabilities graduate from high school, but when enrolled in our High School High Tech Program that success rate jumps to 99%. We are incredibly proud of our 6 students that recently graduated from high school and are pursuing success through community college, trade school or the military.


Simply amazing, and we could not do it without you and your phenomenal, continued support! These young adults lives are forever changed – our mission of keeping them in school, showing them a path to independence and creating young adults who will be contributing in our community as adults, living independently, not relying on subsidy and creating and bettering their own lives is in full evidence here! Give today to help transform lives!

Sally Ann is doing her internship at Aww Pet Spa in Missouri City. Over the summer she has been learning how to groom dogs, staying in school and becoming proficient in budgeting her new found income!

From accounting to automation labs, John, a sophomore at Lake Creek High School, has learned about upstream, midstream and downstream during his summer internship with Western Midstream and says “it's a lot more than just digging oil out of the ground and selling it to gas stations.”

Thank you United Way of Greater Houston, The Frees Foundation, and The George Foundation for ensuring these young adults with disabilities will thrive in our community. We sincerely appreciate Aww Pet Spa, Christian Brothers Automotive, CVS Pharmacy, Distinct Abilities Academy, Goodwill, Meals on Wheels Montgomery County, Mercy Goods, Western Midstream, and Zeb's Metal Craft for hosting our incredible interns.


Veteran, Service Member, and Military-Connected Family Services


We are deeply saddened by the tragic loss of life in Afghanistan and are committed to working even harder to assist our veterans and military during this difficult time. You are not alone. Get connected to our programs and resources, including confidential, free mental health counseling, by contacting us at 346.330.3859 or today. Learn more.


The Caroline School is enrolling for the 2021-2022 school year!


We believe that with love, patience, and the right accommodations, EVERY child can learn incredible things. Our low teacher to student ratio allows for students with multiple disabilities and medical needs to receive the care and personalized instruction they need to help them reach their goals.


Learn more about The Caroline School and schedule your tour with our School Director at


Upcoming Events

Holiday Adoption


Easter Seals Greater Houston has already begun the process of pairing families in need with supporters to help make the holidays a happy time of year. Imagine the impact you or your company can have on a family that would otherwise go without this holiday season! 


Learn more about Holiday Adoption

Contact Us

Walk With Me 2022


Join us for the 11th Annual Walk With Me, a non-competitive 5K or shorter Family Fun Walk presented by Prosperity Bank, that benefits Easter Seals Greater Houston's services for people with all types of disabilities.


Houston Zoo

April 23, 2022

Learn More and Register Today



lf you find yourself in a life-threatening emergency, please call 9-1-1 , 2-1-1 or the United States Coast Guard at 281-464-4851.

Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA)

Apply for FEMA assistance by registering online at Individuals with disabilities will need to self identify.

For FEMA Assistance Register Texas Severe Winter Storms or call 1-800-621-FEMA (1-800-621-3362)

FEMA Accessible FEMA Registration Process – Part One:
FEMA Accessible FEMA Registration Process – Part Two:


Disability Services 

We have increased our Case Management and Emergency/Disaster Recovery Services to help. If you find yourself or your family in need, please reach out to Easter Seals Greater Houston at  


Local Resources and Services

Call 2-1-1. The 211 Texas/United Way HELPLINE is the information resource before, during and after natural disasters, connecting people in need with up-to-the-minute information and critical services. Learn more.

Home Damage and Needs Survey - This assessment will allow you to be connected with additional resources and recovery organizations as more aid becomes available.

Property Damage Assistance - Request help from volunteer groups assisting with clean-up and home damage (muck & gut, tarping, tree removal, mold remediation). Call Crisis Clean Up at 1-844-965-1386 (English) and 1-844-968-1386 (Spanish) for recovery resources, information, and to connect with relief agencies. The site is updated regularly as more aid becomes available.


Greater Houston Winter Storm Relief Fund

The City of Houston and Harris County have established a relief fund to help residents who were severly impacted by the Texas Winter Storm. Learn more.


SNAP Benefit Replacement

Shelters around Houston: TBASNAP customers can request a benefit replacement for food lost or destroyed due to the winter storm in February 2021 by calling 2-1-1 or sending in Form H1855. You do not need to go to an HHSC local office.
Call 2-1-1, select a language, and then choose Option 2.
To request a benefit replacement using form H1855:
Complete Form H1855, Affidavit for Nonreceipt or Destroyed Food Stamp Benefits and submit it by mail or fax.
• English version of H1855 (PDF)
• Spanish version of H1855 (PDF)
Mail: Texas Health & Human Services Commission, PO Box 149027, Austin, TX 78714-9027
Fax: 1-877-447-2839
Hot Foods
In response to the winter storm, Texans who get SNAP food benefits can buy hot food such as rotisserie chicken and prepared foods from a store's deli at retailers who accept SNAP.


Want to Volunteer?

Individuals: Find volunteer opportunities and donation drives at

Congregations: If your congregation is willing to help or currently helping recovery efforts, please register at for service opportunities and resources.











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The following is a copy of MacKenzie Scott's Press Release on

384 Ways to Help 

Emily Dickinson lived much of her life isolated in a single room, and I’ve found her poetry coming to me a lot this year. Though her isolation was voluntary, I doubt it was easy. Her room overlooked a cemetery, and many of her poems are focused on death.

As the winter of 2020 approached, I might have expected one of those poems to keep floating to mind, but instead it was her writing on hope: “’Hope’ is the thing with feathers,” it begins, “/ That perches in the soul / And sings the song without the words / And never stops — at all -”

Maybe it was the unspoken question she posed at the end from her solitary room: “I’ve heard it in the chillest land / And on the strangest Sea / Yet — never — in Extremity / It asked a crumb — of me.”

So what does hope feed on?

This pandemic has been a wrecking ball in the lives of Americans already struggling. Economic losses and health outcomes alike have been worse for women, for people of color, and for people living in poverty. Meanwhile, it has substantially increased the wealth of billionaires.

It would be easy for all the people who drew the long demographic straws in this crisis to hole up at home feeling a mix of gratitude and guilt, and wait for it to be over — but that’s not what’s happening. The proliferation of community fridges, COVID relief funds, impromptu person-to-person Venmo gifts, viral debt relief campaigns, and mutual aid initiatives has been swift and uplifting. In March, a 19-year-old girl in Chicago sent a group text to her friends suggesting they buy supplies for people in their neighborhood who had lost their jobs. She posted two Google forms — one for people who needed help and another for people with help to give — and by two days later they’d raised $7,000. “We’re really excited,” she said.

Me too.

After my post in July, I asked a team of advisors to help me accelerate my 2020 giving through immediate support to people suffering the economic effects of the crisis. They took a data-driven approach to identifying organizations with strong leadership teams and results, with special attention to those operating in communities facing high projected food insecurity, high measures of racial inequity, high local poverty rates, and low access to philanthropic capital.
The result over the last four months has been $4,158,500,000 in gifts to 384 organizations across all 50 states, Puerto Rico, and Washington D.C. Some are filling basic needs: food banks, emergency relief funds, and support services for those most vulnerable. Others are addressing long-term systemic inequities that have been deepened by the crisis: debt relief, employment training, credit and financial services for under-resourced communities, education for historically marginalized and underserved people, civil rights advocacy groups, and legal defense funds that take on institutional discrimination.

To select these 384, the team sought suggestions and perspective from hundreds of field experts, funders, and non-profit leaders and volunteers with decades of experience. We leveraged this collective knowledge base in a collaboration that included hundreds of emails and phone interviews, and thousands of pages of data analysis on community needs, program outcomes, and each non-profit’s capacity to absorb and make effective use of funding. We looked at 6,490 organizations, and undertook deeper research into 822. We put 438 of these on hold for now due to insufficient evidence of impact, unproven management teams, or to allow for further inquiry about specific issues such as treatment of community members or employees. We won’t always learn about a concern inside an organization, but when we do, we’ll take extra time to evaluate. We’ll never eliminate every risk through our analysis, but we’ll eliminate many. Then we can select organizations to assist — and get out of their way.

We do this research and deeper diligence not only to identify organizations with high potential for impact, but also to pave the way for unsolicited and unexpected gifts given with full trust and no strings attached. Because our research is data-driven and rigorous, our giving process can be human and soft. Not only are non-profits chronically underfunded, they are also chronically diverted from their work by fundraising, and by burdensome reporting requirements that donors often place on them. These 384 carefully selected teams have dedicated their lives to helping others, working and volunteering and serving real people face-to-face at bedsides and tables, in prisons and courtrooms and classrooms, on streets and hospital wards and hotlines and frontlines of all types and sizes, day after day after day. They help by delivering vital services, and also through the profound encouragement felt each time a person is seen, valued, and trusted by another human being. This kind of encouragement has a special power when it comes from a stranger, and it works its magic on everyone. We shared each of our gift decisions with program leaders for the first time over the phone, and welcomed them to spend the funding on whatever they believe best serves their efforts. They were told that the entire commitment would be paid upfront and left unrestricted in order to provide them with maximum flexibility. The responses from people who took the calls often included personal stories and tears. These were non-profit veterans from all backgrounds and backstories, talking to us from cars and cabins and COVID-packed houses all over the country — a retired army general, the president of a tribal college recalling her first teaching job on her reservation, a loan fund founder sitting in the makeshift workspace between her washer and dryer from which she had launched her initiative years ago. Their stories and tears invariably made me and my teammates cry.

This kind of chain reaction was captured perfectly by a longtime advocate for people with disabilities: “We work with people who have been marginalized for many reasons… Some of our greatest moments of success come through small gestures when a client’s hope is restored…. Feeling valued is an amazing sensation. I see the eyes of our clients light up when their efforts are appreciated…. Good begets good. I have always believed this, but I have been sorely tested over the past few years.”

Me too.

Our hopes are fed by others.

Though I’m far from completing my pledge, this year of giving began with exposure to leaders from historically marginalized groups fighting inequities, and ended with exposure to thousands of organizations working to alleviate suffering for those hardest hit by the pandemic. Witnessing the determination, creativity, and compassion of people in a crisis has been inspiring: cash cards for farmers in Puerto Rico; direct deposits for furloughed workers without access to employer-based benefits; rental assistance for immigrant families without access to government relief; young volunteers stepping in for vulnerable older ones to deliver millions of meals to newly isolated seniors; shelters and counseling centers forming partnerships to handle the surge in domestic violence; two former debt collections executives enabling donors to anonymously forgive $1,000 in crushing medical debt for struggling families with every gift of $10.

If you’re craving a way to use your time, voice, or money to help others at the end of this difficult year, I highly recommend a gift to one of the thousands of organizations doing remarkable work all across the country. Every one of them could benefit from more resources to share with the communities they’re serving. And the hope you feed with your gift is likely to feed your own.

ACE (Access to Capital for Entrepreneurs)
Alcorn State University
Blackfeet Community College
Borough of Manhattan Community College, City University of New York
Bowie State University
Casa de Esperanza
CEI (Coastal Enterprises, Inc.)
Center for Disaster Philanthropy — COVID-19 Response Fund
Chicago Community Loan Fund
Chief Dull Knife College
Claflin University
Clark Atlanta University
Community First Fund
Community Foundation for Greater Buffalo — COVID-19 Community Recovery
Community Foundation of Greater Memphis — Mid-South COVID-19 Regional Response Fund
Community Foundation of New Jersey — New Jersey Pandemic Relief Fund
Community Investment Corporation
Community Reinvestment Fund, USA
Community Vision Capital & Consulting
Delaware State University
Dillard University
Direct Relief — Fund for Health Equity
Easterseals (National Office)
Easterseals affiliates
· Easterseals Central and Southeast Ohio
· Easterseals Central Illinois
· Easterseals East Georgia
· Easterseals Iowa
· Easterseals Louisiana
· Easterseals Massachusetts
· Easterseals Michigan
· Easterseals Midwest
· Easterseals North Georgia
· Easterseals Northeast Central Florida
· Easterseals of Greater Houston
· Easterseals Rehabilitation Center, San Antonio
· Easterseals Rehabilitation Center, West Virginia
· Easterseals serving Chicagoland and Greater Rockford
· Easterseals serving Greater Cincinnati
· Easterseals South Florida
· Easterseals Southeastern Pennsylvania
· Easterseals Southwest Florida
· Easterseals Tennessee
· Easterseals Washington
· Southwest Human Development
Elizabeth City State University
Enterprise Community Partners
Families and Workers Fund
Family Independence Initiative — COVID-19 Response
Feeding America (National Office)
Feeding America member food banks
· America’s Second Harvest of the Big Bend
· Arkansas Foodbank
· Banco de Alimentos de Puerto Rico
· Central California Food Bank
· Coastal Bend Food Bank
· Community Food Bank of Eastern Oklahoma
· East Texas Food Bank
· El Pasoans Fighting Hunger
· Feeding the Gulf Coast
· Feeding the Valley Food Bank
· Food Bank of Alaska
· Food Bank of Central & Eastern North Carolina
· Food Bank of Central Louisiana
· Food Bank of Eastern Michigan
· Food Bank of Northeast Arkansas
· Food Bank of Northwest Louisiana
· Food Bank of the Albemarle
· Foodbank of Northeast Louisiana
· Forgotten Harvest
· God’s Pantry Food Bank
· Golden Harvest Food Bank
· Good Shepherd Food Bank of Maine
· Greater Cleveland Food Bank
· Harvest Regional Food Bank
· MANNA FoodBank
· Mississippi Food Network
· Montgomery Area Food Bank
· Mountaineer Food Bank
· Ozarks Food Harvest
· Regional Food Bank of Oklahoma
· Roadrunner Food Bank
· San Antonio Food Bank
· Second Harvest Food Bank of East Tennessee
· Second Harvest Food Bank of Greater New Orleans and Acadiana
· Second Harvest Food Bank of Northeast Tennessee
· Second Harvest Food Bank of the Mahoning Valley
· South Texas Food Bank
· Southeast Ohio Foodbank
· Southeast Texas Food Bank
· Three Square Food Bank
· Vermont Foodbank
· Wichita Falls Area Food Bank
Food Research and Action Center
Genesis LA
GiveDirectly — Project 100+
Global Fund for Women
Goodwill Industries (National Office)
Goodwill affiliates
· Goodwill Easterseals Miami Valley
· Goodwill Gulf Coast
· Goodwill Hawaii
· Goodwill Houston
· Goodwill Industries — Knoxville
· Goodwill Industries of Akron, Ohio
· Goodwill Industries of Central Illinois
· Goodwill Industries of Dallas
· Goodwill Industries of East Texas
· Goodwill Industries of Fort Worth
· Goodwill Industries of Greater Grand Rapids
· Goodwill Industries of Kansas
· Goodwill Industries of Kentucky
· Goodwill Industries of Michiana
· Goodwill Industries of Middle Tennessee
· Goodwill Industries of New Mexico
· Goodwill Industries of North Florida
· Goodwill Industries of Northern Illinois
· Goodwill Industries of Northern New England
· Goodwill Industries of Northwest North Carolina
· Goodwill Industries of San Antonio
· Goodwill Industries of San Diego County
· Goodwill Industries of Southeastern Louisiana
· Goodwill Industries of Southeastern Wisconsin
· Goodwill Industries of the Columbia Willamette
· Goodwill Industries of the Inland Northwest
· Goodwill Industries of the Southern Piedmont
· Goodwill Industries of the Southern Rivers
· Goodwill Industries of the Valleys
· Goodwill Industries of Upstate/Midlands South Carolina
· Goodwill Keystone Area
· Goodwill Manasota
· Goodwill Northern Michigan
· Goodwill of Central and Coastal Virginia
· Goodwill of Colorado
· Goodwill of Greater Cleveland and East Central Ohio
· Goodwill of Middle Georgia & the CSRA
· Goodwill of North Georgia
· Goodwill of Silicon Valley
· Goodwill of Southeast Georgia
· Goodwill of the Finger Lakes
· Goodwill of the Heartland
· Goodwill of the Southern Alleghenies
· Goodwill Serving the People of Southern Los Angeles County
· Heart of Texas Goodwill Industries
· Southern Oregon Goodwill Industries
Grantmakers Concerned With Immigrants and Refugees — California Immigrant Resilience Fund
Greater Minnesota Housing Fund
Hawai’i Community Foundation — Hawai’i Resilience Fund
Hispanic Federation — Emergency Assistance Fund
Hispanics in Philanthropy
Housing Development Fund
Indian River State College Foundation
Institute of American Indian Arts
Invest Detroit
Lake Area Technical College
Lambda Legal
Latino Community Credit Union / Latino Community Development Center
Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law
Lehman College, City University of New York
Lincoln University
Meals on Wheels America (National Office)
Meals on Wheels member programs
· Hawai’i Meals on Wheels
· Meals on Wheels Atlanta
· Meals on Wheels Central Texas
· Meals on Wheels Diablo Region
· Meals on Wheels Durham
· Meals on Wheels Foundation of Northern Illinois
· Meals on Wheels Greenville County
· Meals on Wheels Montgomery County
· Meals on Wheels North Central Texas
· Meals on Wheels of Albuquerque
· Meals on Wheels of Central Maryland
· Meals on Wheels of Eastern Kansas
· Meals on Wheels of Metro Tulsa
· Meals on Wheels of Northwest Indiana
· Meals on Wheels of Rhode Island
· Meals on Wheels of Southwest Ohio & Northern Kentucky
· Meals on Wheels of Staten Island
· Meals on Wheels of Tampa
· Meals on Wheels of the Greater Lehigh Valley
· Meals on Wheels of Wake County
· Meals on Wheels People
· Meals on Wheels Plus
· Meals on Wheels PLUS of Manatee
· Meals On Wheels Programs & Services of Rockland
· Meals on Wheels San Diego County
· Meals on Wheels San Francisco
· Meals on Wheels South Florida
· Meals on Wheels Texoma
· Meals on Wheels Western South Dakota
· Natrona County Meals on Wheels
Mission Asset Fund — Immigrant Families Fund
Mitchell Technical College
Morgan State University
Mount Saint Mary’s University, Los Angeles
Ms. Foundation for Women
National Urban Indian Family Coalition
National Women’s Law Center
Navajo & Hopi Families COVID-19 Relief Fund
Navajo Technical University
New Hampshire Charitable Foundation — Community Crisis Action Fund
Nonprofit Finance Fund
Norfolk State University
North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University
Northeast Community College
Palo Alto College, Alamo Colleges District
Prairie View A&M University
Prestamos CDFI (a division of Chicanos Por La Causa)
Pride Foundation
Primary Care Development Corporation
RCAC (Rural Community Assistance Corporation)
Reinvestment Fund
RIP Medical Debt
Salish Kootenai College
Santa Fe College
Self-Help Ventures Fund
Southern Bancorp Community Partners
Southern Partners Fund
Texas A&M International University
The San Diego Foundation — COVID-19 Community Response Fund
Tougaloo College
TruFund Financial Services
Turtle Mountain Community College
United Way chapters
· Capital Area United Way
· Heart of Florida United Way
· Metro United Way
· Mile High United Way
· United Way Bay Area
· United Way California Capital Region
· United Way de Puerto Rico
· United Way for Southeastern Michigan
· United Way of Berks County
· United Way of Broward County
· United Way of Central Indiana
· United Way of Central Maryland
· United Way of Central Massachusetts
· United Way of Central New Mexico
· United Way of El Paso County
· United Way of Genesee County
· United Way of Greater Cincinnati
· United Way of Greater Greensboro
· United Way of Greater Knoxville
· United Way of Greater Los Angeles
· United Way of Greater Milwaukee & Waukesha County
· United Way of Greater Nashville
· United Way of Greater Philadelphia and Southern New Jersey
· United Way of Greater Rochester
· United Way of Greater St. Louis
· United Way of Metro Chicago
· United Way of Miami-Dade
· United Way of Northeast Florida
· United Way of Northern New Jersey
· United Way of Palm Beach County
· United Way of Racine County
· United Way of Rhode Island
· United Way of San Antonio and Bexar County
· United Way of South Hampton Roads
· United Way of Southeast Louisiana
· United Way of Southern Cameron County
· United Way of Southern Nevada
· United Way of Southwest Louisiana
· United Way of the Columbia-Willamette
· United Way of the Greater Capital Region
· United Way of the Greater Triangle
· United Way of the Midlands
· United Way of the National Capital Area
· United Way of Tucson and Southern Arizona
· United Way Suncoast
· Valley of the Sun United Way
University of Maryland Eastern Shore
Urgent Action Funds
Virginia State University
Voorhees College
Walla Walla Community College
West Kentucky Community and Technical College
Whittier College
Winston-Salem State University
YMCA of the USA (National Office)
YMCA associations
· Capital District YMCA
· Cumberland Cape Atlantic YMCA
· Duluth Area Family YMCA
· Fox Valley Family YMCA
· Greater Green Bay YMCA
· Greater Philadelphia YMCA
· High Point YMCA
· The Heart of the Valley YMCA
· The SKY Family YMCA
· The Y in Central Maryland
· Treasure Valley Family YMCA
· YMCA of Cass and Clay Counties
· YMCA of Central Florida
· YMCA of Delaware
· YMCA of Florida’s First Coast
· YMCA of Greater Boston
· YMCA of Greater Charlotte
· YMCA of Greater Cincinnati
· YMCA of Greater Cleveland
· YMCA of Greater Houston
· YMCA of Greater Indianapolis
· YMCA of Greater Montgomery
· YMCA of Greater New York
· YMCA of Greater Omaha
· YMCA of Greater Seattle
· YMCA of Greater Spartanburg
· YMCA of Greater Tulsa
· YMCA of Metro Atlanta
· YMCA of Metro Chicago
· YMCA of Metro Detroit
· YMCA of Metropolitan Dallas
· YMCA of Metropolitan Los Angeles
· YMCA of Metropolitan Washington
· YMCA of Middle Tennessee
· YMCA of Northern Utah
· YMCA of San Francisco
· YMCA of South Hampton Roads
· YMCA of Southern Arizona
· YMCA of the Capital Area
· YMCA of the Chesapeake
· YMCA of the Inland Northwest
· YMCA of the North
· YMCA of the Triangle Area
YWCA USA (National Office)
YWCA associations
· YWCA Billings
· YWCA Bradford
· YWCA Brooklyn
· YWCA Cass Clay
· YWCA El Paso del Norte Region
· YWCA Evanston/North Shore
· YWCA Evansville
· YWCA Glendale
· YWCA Greater Austin
· YWCA Greater Baton Rouge
· YWCA Greater Cincinnati
· YWCA Greater Cleveland
· YWCA Greater Flint
· YWCA Greater Harrisburg
· YWCA Greater Pittsburgh
· YWCA Hamilton
· YWCA Hartford Region
· YWCA Kalamazoo
· YWCA Knoxville and the Tennessee Valley
· YWCA Lancaster
· YWCA Madison
· YWCA Mahoning Valley
· YWCA Metropolitan Chicago
· YWCA Metropolitan Phoenix
· YWCA Nashville & Middle Tennessee
· YWCA New Hampshire
· YWCA North Central Indiana
· YWCA Northern New Jersey
· YWCA Northwestern Illinois
· YWCA O’ahu
· YWCA of Binghamton and Broome County
· YWCA of Central Virginia
· YWCA of Greater Atlanta
· YWCA of Greater Los Angeles
· YWCA of Greater Portland
· YWCA of Lubbock
· YWCA of Metropolitan Detroit
· YWCA of Northwest Ohio
· YWCA of Queens
· YWCA of the City of New York
· YWCA of the Greater Capital Region
· YWCA of the Sauk Valley
· YWCA Oklahoma City
· YWCA Quad Cities
· YWCA Rock County
· YWCA San Antonio
· YWCA San Diego County
· YWCA San Gabriel Valley
· YWCA Seattle|King|Snohomish
· YWCA South Florida
· YWCA South Hampton Roads
· YWCA Southern Arizona
· YWCA St. Joseph
· YWCA St. Paul
· YWCA Syracuse & Onondaga County
· YWCA Tri-County Area
· YWCA Tulsa
· YWCA Ulster County
· YWCA Walla Walla
· YWCA York


MacKenzie Scott
Mom, writer, advocate.

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Easter Seals of Greater Houston, Inc.
4888 Loop Central Drive, Suite 200, Houston, TX 77081 | Ph: 713.838.9050 | Fax: 713.838.9098  
Easter Seals Greater Houston is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization.
*Clients are rendered services without distinction due to race, color, national origin, religion, sex or disability. 



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