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Shining Hope for Communities

Media Kit

Media Contact: Jess Posner, Managing Director Jessica@hopetoshine.org

14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


Shining Hope’s Story Our story begins with our Executive Director, Kennedy Odede. Kennedy was born and raised in the Kibera slum of Nairobi, Kenya—the largest slum in Africa and second largest in the world. Living in Kibera for 23 of his 25 years, Kennedy saw the bleak prospects available to women and his community first hand. The eldest in a family of eight, Kennedy’s three younger sisters struggled to get an education. Beginning at age seven, he sold peanuts on the road to put himself and siblings through school. Despite his efforts, two of his sisters were forced to drop out after becoming teenage mothers—one impregnated as the result of a gang rape. Kennedy’s father abused his mother, Jane, and kept the family hungry spending their little money on alcohol. Resisting, Jane taught Kennedy about gender equality. Had she been able to go to school, Jane felt she would have been able to feed and care for her family. Kennedy saw many women like his mother and witnessed girls his age trade sex for food to survive. Kennedy always dreamed of finding a way to change the position of women in his community. The first time Kennedy ever had extra money, 20 cents in 2005, he bought a soccer ball and started SHOFCO-Kenya, the first organization in Kibera founded and run by slum residents. Kennedy ran SHOFCO for four years, expanding it into one of the largest organizations in the slum. SHOFCO worked with more than 3,000 people through its departments focused on AIDS education, female empowerment, health and sanitation, soccer, microfinance, and theatre. Because of his work as the founder of SHOFCO, Kennedy is a respected community leader often called the “mayor” of Kibera. In 2007, Kennedy met Jessica Posner when she worked with SHOFCO in Kibera, living inside the slum itself. During Jessica’s 10 months in Kenya she was also moved by the struggles facing the Kibera community. She was especially inspired by the friendships she formed, one in particular with a young woman named Cathy. Cathy was curious and wanted to learn about the world. She got a sponsor to help her pay school fees, but her mother burned her belongings angry that she was not doing enough housework. Cathy moved in with her father who abused and impregnated her. She then became a prostitute and was almost killed by a man who beat her because she asked him to wear a condom. After living and working in Kibera, Jessica knew she wanted a meaningful role in this community. In 2008 Kennedy was accepted to Wesleyan University to pursue his own dream of a college education. At Wesleyan, Jessica and Kennedy began to work together to make our dream of changing the options available to women a reality. In 2009 we co-founded The Kibera School for Girls and Shining Hope Community Center. Our students and community members are leading the way to a better tomorrow for 14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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themselves, their families, their community—and for all of us. We work hard, and think big because we believe that everyone, everywhere deserves a chance to hope.

Shining Hope’s Innovative Model Shining Hope for Communities has developed an innovative model to combat gender inequality. We link free schools for girls to holistic community centers that provide residents with essential services unavailable elsewhere through a community center adjacent to the school. By concretely linking essential health and economic services to a school for girls, we demonstrate that benefiting women benefits the whole community, cultivating a community ethos that makes women respected members of society. In our model, girls’ schools become portals through which attitudes toward women change as community members associate needed services with an institution dedicated to girls’ education.

14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


Kibera Fact Sheet

Life in the Kibera slum of Nairobi, Kenya • The Kibera slum of Nairobi houses 1.5 Million people (nearly 50% of Nairobi’s total population) on less than 5% of Nairobi’s Landmass. • The people of Kibera live in an area the size of Central Park. • It is one of the most densely populated places on the planet. • Life expectancy in Kibera is 30 years of age, compared to 50 years of age in the rest of Kenya. • Half of all Kiberans are under the age of 15. • 1 out of 5 children in Kibera do not live to see their fifth birthdays. • There is no running water to most homes in Kibera. To obtain water, residents must purchase water from private vendors, paying two to ten times more than what is paid by a Nairobi resident outside the slum. • Kibera’s 1.5 million people share 600 toilets, meaning that on average one toilet serves 1,300 people. • 66% of girls in Kibera routinely trade sex for food by the age of 16. Many begin as early as age 6. • Young women in Kibera contract HIV at a rate 5 times that of their male counterparts. • Only 41% of boys and 32% of girls know that condoms are effective in preventing HIV transmission. • Only 8% of girls in Kibera ever have the change to go to school. • Educating a girl in places like Kibera means she will earn more, invest 90% of her earnings in her family, be 3 times less likely to become HIV positive and have fewer, healthier children more likely to live past age 5.

14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


Shining Hope Programs and Initiatives The Kibera School For Girls In August 2009, Kennedy Odede and Managing Director Jessica Posner co-founded The Kibera School for Girls, the first school exclusively for girls and only tuitionfree school in Kibera. By providing a superior education, daily nourishment, uniforms, and schools supplies all free of charge, we are able to give the brightest girls most at-risk for abuse and starvation the power of hope and education. Instead of traditional curricula used across the developing world where students passively listen, demonstrate knowledge via exams, and suffer corporal punishment, an education specialist designed our innovative curriculum to capitalize on how children best learn. Our hands-on curriculum fosters independence and creativity, instilling a love of learning that motivates students to surmount the many challenges that they face. The school is housed in an eco-friendly building in the heart of Kibera. Community members helped build the school, which includes eight classrooms, a large library, and a multipurpose room. The school also provides students with after-school programs and psychosocial support to prevent further rape and abuse and address trauma. Run by a staff of expert female teachers from Kibera, the school gives students and community-members positive female role models. Instead of paying fees, parents agree to work at the school and community center, which creates a community of caregivers invested in their daughters’ education. After graduating 8th grade, we will funnel students into area high schools. We will provide college/career counseling and academic support to graduates. Our school has already saved the lives of many of our students, protecting them from rape and prostitution while providing the educational foundation for a path out of the slum. The Kibera School for Girls currently serves 45 students grades pre-K through 1st grade, and in July will expand to 60 students in pre-K through 2nd grade.

The Johanna Justin-Jinich Memorial Clinic of Kibera Due to deplorable sanitary conditions and lack of access to health care, 1 out of 5 children in Kibera do not live to see their fifth birthday. In Kibera the average life expectancy is thirty years of age, compared with sixty years of age in the rest of Kenya. The greatest health threats in Kibera are pneumonia, diarrheal diseases, HIV/AIDS and tuberculosis. Women face additional health risks: the number one killer of women in Kibera is childbirth, and extreme gender discrimination creates strong barriers for women accessing health facilities or health information. As a result, young women in Kibera contract HIV at a rate five times that of their male counterparts and violence against women is a common occurrence. 14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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Our clinic will be one of the first accessible community health centers in Kibera and will open in August, 2010. The clinic will also include the Chase Parr Memorial Wellness Reading room to provide public health education.

The Green Biolatrine Center In Kibera more than an average of 150 people share a single makeshift pit latrine. As a result of poor sanitation disease and epidemics claim the lives of thousands. We recently completed a bio latrine center that will provide the community with some of the only available sanitary toilets while reducing carbon emissions and turning human waste into efficient energy. This center will open to the public at the end of June..

Library/Computer Center The library will be open open to community during designated hours and on the weekends. The library offers a space for families to explore literacy and reading together and will be digitized in June, 2010. We are also starting a cyber computer center to help residents bridge the digital divide.

Gardens for Growth Initiative We have started a sustainable garden using an innovative agricultural technique called “vertical gardens.” These gardens are planted inside burlap sacks to maximize space and triple the number of stems that can be grown. We are teaching the community and families how to grow vertical gardens, as they can be built anywhere by anyone because they do not require land. Community members can then sell the produce as a small business venture and feed their families. Along with this project we are teaching our students about nutrition and sustainable agriculture.

SHOFCO-Kenya Youth Center The SHOFCO Youth Center in the Shining Hope Community Compound provides a safe and productive space for youth to gather and improve their lives. This compound is dedicated to the activities of SHOFCO-Kenya. This space is used for youth group meetings, the SHOFCO computer literacy project, education department, health and environment division, girls empowerment programming, and for counseling and support groups. SHOFCO has been in existence since 2004.

Women’s Microfinance Empowerment Workshop The Women’s Microfinance Empowerment Workshop is a workshop dedicated to improving the lives of women living with HIV/AIDS. This workshop houses the SHOFCO Women’s Empowerment Program (SWEP). The SWEP project is made up of 35 women in Kibera who are living with HIV/AIDS and have no other means 14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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through which to make a living. This project began when Kennedy Odede saw the discrimination HIV-Positive women face, as they are often left by their husbands with no means to care for their children. This groups makes jewelry and handmade bags..

14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


Shining Hope Executive Bios Kennedy Odede Executive Director Kennedy is an internationally recognized human rights activist. Kennedy was born and raised in the Kibera Slum. As the oldest of eight children, he assumed responsibility for his family at the age of ten. In Kibera he became a certified HIV/AIDS counselor, worked at a community health center, and ran several slum-wide AIDS education campaigns. In 2005 he founded SHOFCO-Kenya, one of the largest organizations in Kibera and the only organization founded and run by residents of the slum itself. Kennedy is currently a sophomore at Wesleyan University in Connecticut double majoring in Government and Sociology. At Wesleyan he is the Campus Organizing intern as well as the founder of the student group Wesleyan Friends of Africa. He recently completed a prestigious human rights fellowship in France with Humanity in Action. He is twenty-five-years-old, speaks five languages, and brings his extensive experience in grass-roots organizing as well as passion for social justice and poverty alleviation to his work with Shining Hope for Communities. Email Kennedy at kennedy@hopetoshine.org

Jessica Posner Managing Director Jessica is the co-founder of Shining Hope for Communities and a nationally recognized social justice advocate. Jessica is a Colorado native and began her career in professional theatre for ten years as an actor and director. In the past several years her interests shifted to theatre as a tool of social change and activism. She has appeared on panels around the world, including at the Humana Festival where she spoke about her involvement with the largest nationwide theatre festival in U.S. history, Suzan Lori Parks’ 365 Plays/365 Days. She has lived in Kenya’s Kibera slum for ten months working with SHOFCO-Kenya. In the fall of 2007 she created and directed a play with young people in Kibera about their lives and struggles, living inside of the slum itself. During the summer of 2008 she directed and created a play with young people from different ethnic groups to work through the division resulting from Kenya’s 2007 postelection violence. Jessica graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Wesleyan University in May 2009 with honors in African-American studies. Jessica is a finalist for the MTV Do Something Awards. She is twenty-three-years-old, fluent in Swahili, and brings her passion for grassroots community initiatives to her work with Shining Hope for Communities. Email Jessica at jessica@hopetoshine.org

14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


Health care clinic in Kibera to be named for Johanna Justin-Jinich Shining Hope for Communities is pleased to announce that it has received a grant of $53,000 from Newman’s Own Foundation in support of The Johanna Justin-Jinich Memorial Clinic of Kibera and our Green Bio-Latrine Center. March 25, 2010--Last year, two students from Wesleyan University founded the first tuition-free school for girls in Kibera, Africa’s largest slum, located in Nairobi, Kenya. This year, they’ve teamed with three more Wesleyan students and medical experts to create a health care clinic on the same site. The Johanna Justin-Jinich Memorial Clinic of Kibera will be the first community-driven clinic in Kibera that specializes in women's health. Shining Hope for Communities will preside over the clinic’s construction and daily operation. Shining Hope for Communities also operates the Kibera School for Girls and the Shining Hope Community Center. The Kibera School for Girls was also the recipient of a 100 Project for Peace grant in 2009. Designed to initially serve 5,000-6,000 Kibera residents annually, the Johanna Justin-Jinich Memorial Clinic will be a community-driven initiative staffed by a Kenyan nurse five days a week in tandem with community health workers and a full-time administrator. A physician will also maintain hours at the clinic one day a week. The clinic is scheduled for construction this summer. Shining Hope for Communities’ senior administration consists of Executive Director and Kibera native Kennedy Odede, who is a sophomore at Wesleyan; Managing Director, Jessica Posner, who graduated from Wesleyan in 2009 and is from Denver, Colorado. The land and medical permits for the clinic are in hand and the students are now working to secure funding for the future sustainability of the project. One of the primary health care concerns the students hope the clinic will impact immediately is the issue of reproductive health. “The number one killer of women in Kibera is childbirth, and extreme gender discrimination creates strong barriers for women accessing health facilities or health information,” says Posner. “As a result, young women in Kibera contract HIV at a rate five times greater than men in the region. Kibera already has one of the highest incidences of HIV in the world. We’re hoping to offer an additional point of care for as well as an alternative to more costly care options.” United Nations estimates indicate as many as 1.5 million people live in Kibera, including approximately 500,000 women of childbearing age. The Kenyan government does not formally 14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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acknowledge the slum’s existence, contending that Kibera’s residents are illegally squatting on government-owned land. As a result, there are no basic services or infrastructure, such as toilets, roads, hospitals, or schools to the residents. The slum’s deplorable sanitary conditions and lack of access to health care contribute greatly to 20 percent of children in the slum dying before their fifth birthday. The overall average life expectancy in Kibera is 30, compared with 60 years of age in the rest of Kenya. Along with the health care challenges involved with pregnancies, including infant mortality, low birth weight babies, and maternal death in or just after childbirth, the greatest health threats in Kibera are pneumonia, diarrheal diseases, tuberculosis, and HIV/AIDS. The use of basic health care, health care education and preventative methods can greatly reduce the effect and impact of these threats. The clinic is the most recent development in an investment in the Kibera slums by Shining Hope for Communities. In August 2009, Jessica Posner and Kennedy Odede founded The Kibera School for Girls, the first free school for girls in Kibera. The school provides classes for girls in pre-K through second grade, and will expand over the next few years to ultimately include instruction up to the eighth grade. The non-profit also runs the Shining Hope Community Center, adjacent to the school. The community center provides essential social services that are otherwise unavailable. This includes providing education on how to build vertical gardens and offering adult literacy and computer skills classes. The community center also has a library, and houses the Green Bio-Latrine Center, which provides the only sanitary latrines in the area. The clinic is named for Johanna Justin-Jinich who was shot and killed just off Wesleyan’s campus in May, 2009. Johanna was scheduled to graduate in May, 2010 and had planned to dedicate her life to helping people in need, hoping to go on to graduate school in international public health, focusing primarily on women’s access to healthcare and reproductive rights. Those who knew Johanna repeatedly speak of her astonishing intellect, creativity and generosity of spirit. “Opening the doors of a clinic to people in need in Kibera will be a profound way for us to feel like we are keeping Johanna alive,” says Leah Lucid, the best friend of Justin-Jinich and Director of Development for Shining Hope for Communities. “To see a health clinic in Kibera which devotes itself to healing the bodies and souls of women and girls, so that they, in turn, can more fully care for their own families and contribute to their own communities,” said Ingrid Justin, MD, Johanna’s mother. “What a wonderful expression of Johanna’s aspirations. How I look forward to working there.” For more information about Shining Hope for Communities, please visit our website at www.hopetoshine.org 14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


About Newman’s Own Foundation Paul Newman was committed to helping make the world a better place. To carry on his philanthropic legacy, Newman’s Own Foundation donates all net royalties and profits after taxes from the sale of Newman’s Own products to charity. To date, Paul Newman and Newman’s Own Foundation have given over $290 million to thousands of charities around the world. For more information, visit www.newmansownfoundation.org.

14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


Shining Hope for Communities Wins Dell Social Innovation Competition May 7, 2010- Shining Hope for Communities, a student-founded non-profit organization, is the winner of the 2010 Dell Social Innovation Competition. The award is based on a world-wide competition among college students who have projects that can “make the world a better place.” Shining Hope for Communities founded The Kibera School for Girls in 2009 in the Kenyan slum of Kibera, and is creating the Johanna Justin Jinich Memorial Clinic and a community center this year at the same site. Initial funding for the Kibera School for Girls was provided by the Davis 100 Projects for Peace program. The Dell award includes $50,000. The group also won the Dell Social Innovation Competition’s $1,000 People’s Choice Award, and has also received a $53,000 grant from Newman’s Own Foundation. Shining Hope for Communities includes Executive Director and Kibera native Kennedy Odede ‘12, Managing Director Jessica Posner ‘09 and current Wesleyan students Leah Lucid ‘10, Ari Tolman ‘10, and Inslee Coddington ‘10. Competition Details The Dell Social Innovation Competition operates like a business-plan competition, awarding seed funding directly to the student-led venture that best meets the judges’ criteria. College students from around the world enter the competition online, each with a brief description of his or her innovation. Shining Hope for Communities received an outpouring of support from the Wesleyan community and beyond through online voting, allowing them to advance to the semi-finalist round. Of the semi-finalists, judges select 3 finalists to travel to Austin, Texas, to present their plans to a committee comprised of leaders from the business, nonprofit and government sectors. During the final event, held at The University of Texas at Austin, the overall winner receives $50,000 to launch his or her venture. Shining Hope for Communities sent Kennedy Odede ’12 and Ari Tolman ’10 to represent the organization in the final round of presentations in Austin, TX, May 5, 2010. At a public awards ceremony that afternoon, Shining Hope for Communities was awarded the Grand Prize and the People’s Choice Award of $1,000. Kennedy Odede was especially invigorated by the win: “Winning the Dell proved to me the power of working as a team. We can move mountains.” “It is such an honor to have represented Shining Hope and Wesleyan alongside Kennedy,” Tolman said. About Shining Hope for Communities Shining Hope for Communities was founded by Kennedy Odede, a former resident of Kenya’s Kibera Slum and current student at Wesleyan University along with Jessica Posner, a recent Wesleyan graduate who has worked extensively with Odede in Kenya. In August 2009, Odede 14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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and Posner built the Kibera School for Girls, the first and only tuition-free school for girls in the slum--which is the largest in Africa. This summer, Shining Hope will be building the innovative Johanna Justin-Jinich Memorial Clinic of Kibera adjacent to the school to combat the extreme health crisis in Kibera and honor Johanna's legacy. The directors of Shining Hope are also 2010 Echoing Green Finalists, and Jessica Posner, Managing Director, is a finalist for the 2010 MTV Do Something Award.

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DOSOMETHING.ORG  ANNOUNCES  LOCAL  YOUTH  LEADER  AS  A  NOMINEE   FOR  THE  2010  DO  SOMETHING  AWARD  TO  BE  PRESENTED  LIVE  ON  VH1   JULY  19th     Jessica  Posner  Named  as  One  of  5  Nominees  for  Top  Honor  at  The  Do   Something  Awards,  Airing  Live  on  VH1  July  19,  2010  at  9PM  EST,  for  her   Commitment  to  Social  Change.   May  27,  2010-­‐-­‐Dosomething.org,  one  of  the  largest  organizations  in  the  US  helping   young  people  make  a  difference  in  their  communities,  announced  this  week  that  Jessica   Posner,  23  has  been  named  a  2010  Do  Something  Award  Nominee  and  $10,000  grant   winner.    As  one  of  five  nominees,  Jessica  is  in  the  running  to  win  the  grand  prize  of   $100,000  grant  for  her  project,  which  will  be  announced  during  the  live  Vh1  broadcast   from  the  Hollywood  Palladium  in  Los  Angeles.   Since  1996,  DoSomething.org  has  honored  the  nation’s  best  young  world-­‐changers,  25  and   under.  The  Do  Something  Awards  is  the  premier  national  award  for  social  change,  and  the   nominees  represent  the  pivotal  "do-­‐ers"  in  their  field,  cause,  or  issue.   “As  an  org,  we  have  always  celebrated  young  people  making  a  difference,”  said  Nancy   Lublin,  CEO  and  Chief  Old  Person  at  DoSomething.org,  “What’s  been  really  amazing   recently  is  seeing  that  same  passion  reflected  back  through  the  pop  culture  that  youth  love!     Whether  you’re  a  young  person  from  a  small  town  or  the  hottest  pop  start  today,  their   mission  has  been  the  same  and  we  couldn’t  be  happier  to  bring  all  these  amazing  world-­‐ changers  together  to  rock  the  Vh1  stage!”   As  a  nominee,  DoSomething.org  will  help  fund  Jessica’s  efforts  to  combat  gender  inequality   and  extreme  poverty  in  Nairobi  Kenya’s  Kibera  slum,  the  largest  slum  in  Africa.    Jessica  co-­‐ founded  a  non-­‐profit  organization  Shining  Hope  for  Communities  that  has  started  the  first   tuition-­‐free  school  for  girls  and  community  center  to  provide  residents  with  desperately   needed  services  addressing  needs  in  health  care,  nutrition,  sanitation,  and  education.       In  addition  to  revealing  the  Award  shows’  top  honor  during  the  live  telecast,   DoSomething.org  and  Vh1  are  also  honoring  the  celebrities  and  other  pop  culture  entities   that  levy  their  popularity  to  make  the  world  a  better  place.   You  can  vote  for  Jessica  and  your  favorite  pop  culture  nominees  making  a  difference  in  the   world  at  www.dosomething.vh1.com.     About  DoSomething.org   DoSomething.org  is  one  of  the  largest  organizations  in  the  US  that  helps  young  people  rock   causes  they  care  about.  A  driving  force  in  creating  a  culture  of  volunteerism,   DoSomething.org  is  on  track  to  activate  two  million  young  people  in  2011.  By  leveraging   the  web,  television,  mobile,  and  pop  culture,  DoSomething.org  inspires,  empowers  and   celebrates  a  generation  of  doers:    teenagers  who  recognize  the  need  to  do  something,   believe  in  their  ability  to  get  it  done,  and  then  take  action.    Plug  in  at   www.DoSomething.org.   14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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About  Shining  Hope  for  Communities       Shining  Hope  for  Communities  is  a  non-­‐profit  that  combats  gender  inequity  and  poverty  in   Kibera,  the  largest  slum  in  Africa,  located  in  Nairobi,  Kenya.    In  August  2009  we  founded   The  Kibera  School  for  Girls,  the  first  entirely  free  school  in  Kibera.  Next  to  the  school  we   started  a  community  center    that  provides  essential  social  services  not  available  elsewhere   to  the  community  including  health  care,  sanitary  toilets,  sustainable  gardening  skills  and   supplies,  a  library/literacy  classes,  computer  center,  and  job  skills.  Our  innovative  model  is   the  first  of  its  kind  world-­‐wide.    By  investing  in  parent  and  communal  health  and  economic   success  through  a  school  for  girls  we  demonstrate  that  benefiting  women  benefits  the   whole  community.  The  future  of  women  in  Kibera  and  similarly  impoverished  and   patriarchal  environments  depends  on  integrated  links  between  education  and  community   elevation.      

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Shining Hope Photos

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14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

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14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


14 Red Glen Rd Middletown, CT 06457

860.218.9854 info@hopetoshine.org


Shining Hope for Communities Media Kit