Why We’re Here?


To Help Our Youth Stay In The Game

Economic Status Means Many Kids Can’t Play

The fact is, there are very talented athletic young people who will never have an opportunity to showcase their talent and carve out a brighter future for themselves, because they simply can’t afford to participate in a sport

Sporting Experiences Improve Cognitive Skills

Research shows that access to high quality sports helps children develop and improve cognitive skills that they can leverage academically, as well as when they enter the workplace later in life.

Boosting Confidence & Addressing Mental Wellness

Playing sports help youth learn how to communicate and coordinate with others, cope with failure, rejection, and even successes. It also promotes self-esteem, goal setting, and leadership skills.

We Embrace Our Future


When We Embrace Our Youth

Our Mission

To empower our youth for personal, academic, and future workforce successes by providing opportunities that develop strong core values through sports, mentorship, leadership training, and financial assistance.

Our Vision

We strive to create an inclusive environment where youth are presented with opportunities to engage high quality sports through financial assistance, and where they can learn to embrace the concept of growth through hands-on coaching and personal development.

Our Goal

In the execution of our mission to help develop our youth mentally, academically, physically, and spiritually, our team will leverage all charitable contributions to achieve the goal of providing youth in our community with both used and new sports equipment.

Help Us On Our Journey To Make High Quality Sports AvailableFor Underserved & Underprivileged Youth

The Numbers Don’t Lie

The National Institutes of Health found that leisure-time physical activity is associated with reducing the risk of 13 different types of cancer

A 2012 study found that physical activity can positively affect attitudes and in-classroom academic behavior

High school athletes are less likely to smoke cigarettes or suffer from loneliness and low self-esteem


– Moore SC, Lee I, Weiderpass E, et al. Association of Leisure-Time Physical Activity With Risk of 26 Types of Cancer in 1.44 Million Adults. JAMA Intern Med. 2016;176(6):816–825. doi:10.1001/jamainternmed.2016.1548