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Welcome to Children's Voice: CASA, Inc.

Children's Voice: CASA, Inc. is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, located in Douglas County, Georgia, committed to recruit, train and support citizen-volunteers to advocate for the best interests of children, who have been abused and neglected, in courtrooms and our community. We are empowered directly by the courts and provide judges the critical information they need to ensure that each child’s rights and needs are being attended to while in foster care. Court Appointed Special Advocate (CASA) volunteers stay with children until they are placed in loving permanent homes. For many children, a CASA volunteer is the only constant adult presence in their lives.

We exist to raise awareness of children in foster care and bring positive, permanent change to their lives. With your help we can make a difference. Our website furthers our mission by providing ways for you to learn more and get involved.

Thanks for visiting. We are looking forward to hearing from you. 

CASA Tweets

  • Programs in 49 States

    950

  • dedicated volunteers

    93,300

  • Children Served Annually

    271,800

4 Ways to Teach Your Kids About Giving

With Black Friday, Cyber Monday and all the advertisements, it’s easy to lose sight of the real meaning of the holidays. Especially for children, as they may become increasingly fixated on receiving gifts, but not giving. Express the true significance of the holiday season to kids in these four ways:

Educate them—First start teaching your children about the importance of giving by talking to them about the less fortunate. Explain to them how other children around the country and the world may be living. Reassure them it’s okay to be excited about presents, but that it’s imperative to give back.

Volunteer at a homeless shelter—There’s no better education than seeing the less fortunate first-hand. Set up a time to volunteer at the local homeless shelter with your kids. Discuss beforehand what they might see or hear. Afterwards, process the volunteering experience together.

Donate toys—Start a new tradition and ask your children to pick out a couple toys to donate to children who might not otherwise receive one. Encourage them to write a nice holiday card to spread cheer along with the donation.

Get crafty for presents—Extend the giving lesson by showing them meaningful presents are better than store-bought items. Brainstorm handmade gifts you and your children could create. The simpler, the better. Whether it’s decorating picture frames or a macaroni necklace, teach them it’s the thought that truly counts, not the price tag.