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Welcome to the KYFS Impact Blog! This is your one stop shop for KYFS success stories, updates, issues we’re wrestling with, and yes, even a few things sending us back to the drawing board.

It is our solemn hope that this blog will make us more transparent. We want to show you your donations at work through powerful stories about the youth and families we serve, but we also want to be honest about the things we try that don’t work. So, read on and be sure to let us know what you think in the comment sections.

Impact Blog

KYFS Silent Reading Party

Treats, beverages, music, and people gathered together silently reading their favorite books for a good cause. Join us for our first ever KYFS Silent Reading Party. The suggested donation at the door is $10 and all proceeds benefit our Early Childhood Pro

They Come From Afghanistan and Burma

We have a parent in our Early Learning program who is a refugee from Afghanistan. She began her journey with us by volunteering in the classroom. As a mother, she worked with her Family Support Specialist to place her child into daycare and a part-day Hea

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April 2017 – Cause An Effect

Make dinner a selfless act by joining us for a fundraiser to support Kent Youth & Family Services. Just come into Kent Station Chipotle on Wednesday, May 10th from 5-9 P.M. Bring in the flyer (below), show it on your smartphone or tell the cashier you

Cause An Effect

Make dinner a selfless act by joining us for a fundraiser to support Kent Youth & Family Services. Just come into Kent Station Chipotle on Wednesday, May 10th from 5-9 P.M. Bring in the flyer (found above), show it on your smartphone or tell the cashi

Monthly Giving Impact

Gifts of $5, $10, $15 or $20 may seem small. They may seem like they can’t accomplish much. But take a look at the images above. When small gifts from many donors are pulled together, a great deal can be done. That’s what we like to call colle

Sabela

Sabela was three years old and didn’t speak English when she entered the Kent Valley Early Childhood Education and Assistance Program in the fall of 2015. Her home language is Tigrinya. At first, she didn’t observe what the other children did

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