Dale Robinson, who is a former inmate, has created a nonprofit organization to serve local children of parents who are incarcerated. It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable content of a page when looking at its layout.
The Kings Center has been a hub of activity for children in Frankfort since 1996. Starting at age 6, children can come to the center, located at the corner of Logan and Third streets, to get homework help, learn lifeskills and, best of all, hang out with their friends in a nurturing environment…
Even as young teenager, Amy Nance Snow knew exactly what she wanted to do with her life.
Adam Hyatt organized a blood drive before he was killed in the Interstate 75 crash in southern Kentucky. Less than a month later, people are donating in his honor.
Kids Rising Up through Support and Healing (KRUSH) was created for students who are dealing with family members that are or have been incarcerated. It was made by educators for educators. It’s a perfect mix of resources for educators to connect to the kids that need it most. And those kids are the ones their mission serves. So, they teamed up with KRUSH last year.
What started as a small group of five now has grown into a desire to reach all 50 states.
Kristi Whittaker and Jalina Wheeler created the K.R.U.S.H. (Kids Rising up through Support Healing) program in 2017. It offers a support system for kids who’ve had a family member behind bars or currently incarcerated.
I imagine many of us have heard or used the phrase purpose-driven. Perhaps you have even read Rick Warren’s book, The Purpose-Driven Life. When one thinks or speaks of someone being purpose-driven, there is typically a stereotyped image that comes to mind. Well, I am here to tell you that, today, I have the opportunity to share time with the true picture of someone that is purpose-driven… and on a mission to impact the world. It’s my pleasure to introduce to you, Dale “Mr. You Got This!” Robinson.
Kids Rising Up through Support and Healing (KRUSH) has cultivated a sense of family for students that have seen their own families affected by the harsh reality of incarceration. A reality that has become far too common in the Commonwealth.
He may have made grave mistakes in the past, but he did not let it rob him of a promising future. His one-of-a-kind experience motivated him to do something to turn his life around so that others may learn from it. From making prison visits-inspiring convicts-to talking in big conferences so he can teach people how to live a balanced life, Robinson is making it happen.