Who Needs a Mentor?
  • An elementary child struggling to learn to read.
  • A middle-school student trying to keep his grades up while watching his mom battle cancer.
  • A high-school student needing guidance and encouragement through the college admissions process.

Kids of all ages need help with academics, social skills, and life skills. Your presence will give hope and encouragement.


Mentor and child enjoying reading time together

Why Mentor?

Check out the article Why I Mentor and the comments below to see how mentoring a child will enrich your life as much as theirs!

Hear about the difference a mentor made in the life of this student.

Choose Your School,

Choose Your Schedule

Our program gives you the flexibility to choose the day and time that’s best for your schedule, as well as the school and the age of child you’d like to work with.

 

Ready to make a difference?

Click here to get started!

Who Can Be a Mentor?
  • An engineer with a passion for helping kids with math.
  • A stay-at-home mom whose kids are now in school.
  • A retired schoolteacher relishing the opportunity to teach one-on-one.
  • A small-business owner eager to invest in her community.
You have experiences and abilities that will enrich a child’s life, a child in your community, in your neighborhood.

Hear what our mentors and kids have to say…

It is a blessing to work with my two students. The relationships that we are forming bring me such joy. My times with them are bright spots in my week. Thank you for continuing this program. I know that it benefits our mentees as well as our mentors.

Lisa Riccio, Briarwood Elementary

I enjoy when my mentor comes to see me–she makes me feel happy. We practice math facts and she helps me study. I’m pretty sure she helped me get a “3″ on my oceanography test.

Dylan, Clark Elementary

It’s such a joy to see the light in a student’s eyes when a concept clicks–and what a privilege to be part of that process!

Amy Howard, Issaquah High School

This program gives as much back to me as I give to the boys that I mentor. Sometimes, the most important part is not helping them with their school work, but it is being an adult presence in their life who is supportive, and who will listen and often just answer questions.

Kate Nuernberger, Challenger Elementary