Thom Anne Sullivan Center Thanks Generous Donors

During the COVID-19 health pandemic, the Thom Anne Sullivan Center has gratefully received a variety of contributions from generous community partners.  Donations like this mean so much to the program staff as well and children and families we serve. We are incredibly grateful to everyone involved in obtaining these valued supports.

The Greater Lowell Health Alliance (GLHA) generously granted a COVID-19 relief grant to provide much needed Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) to the Thom Anne Sullivan Center. This equipment will be integral to promote the safest possible to return to the workplace for all staff and will also help the program prepare for a return to limited in-person visits.

The Greater Lowell Health Alliance (GLHA) comprised of healthcare providers, business leaders, educators, civic and community leaders with a common goal to help the Greater Lowell community identify and address its health and wellness priorities.

The Durkin Foundation generously donated 40 Market Basket gift cards to support families receiving services from the Thom Anne Sullivan Center.  These gift cards will be distributed throughout the year.

The Durkin Foundation supports families impacted by Alzheimer ’s disease, Intellectual Disabilities, and Veteran Services with zero administrative costs.

Evenflo donated 50 brand new infant car seats and 15 Evenflo convertible car seats for families who need them. Acquiring these car seats was also supported by generous resources through Cummings Foundation. The Thom Anne Sullivan Center is proud to be able to provide safe car seats to families who need them.

The Faith Home generously donated funds for the purpose of purchasing Market Basket gift cards for families in need to be distributed throughout the year. The Faith Home has provided this charitable contribution to ASC for many years and their generosity is deeply appreciated!

The Faith Home for Children was incorporated in 1884. “For the purpose of receiving and caring for orphans, neglected and destitute children and to provide food, clothing, lodging, and education for the same”. It was unique in two ways; first, it was run entirely by faith. The public was never solicited for funds. When there was any need, invariably some person contributed what was needed. Secondly, it was not an institution; it was a real home, where from early childhood thru High School, the children received a Christian education. It was the way “day-care” was handled in those days. This continued until the 1950’s when it was no longer viable, mostly due to State rules and space requirements. Property was put into a Trust which now provides help for children in the Greater Lowell area.

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