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Chasing Your Dreams


Something we can all agree on, no matter our race, religion, gender, or politics is that CHILDREN ARE OUR FUTURE.

What happens when over 20% of those children upon entering school are already not a part of that equation?

What are the consequences when a growing percentage of our children are in high-risk environments, hindering their ability to become educated and great contributors to our society?

Do we throw our hands up and surrender? Do we take the attitude that they are a product of their environment and there is nothing that can be done?

Or, do we tirelessly search for answers because we know with absolute certainty that every child deserves the chance to achieve their potential?

Is there a workable solution?

Can it be done?

Well, first you must IMAGINE that you can.

And that’s exactly what we have done. We have developed a program that gives children the tools they need to rise above their circumstances and to create a brighter future for them and for society.

When we take a look at history we discover there is something all successful people have in common.


Thomas Edison imagined there could be light.
Nikola Tesla imagined there could be wireless communication.
Steve Jobs imagined there could be personal computers.
Roger Bannister imagined the mile could be run in less than four minutes.
The Wright Brothers imagined we could fly.

It goes on and on and on and on…

So, what does imagination have to do with education?

As we can see from the examples above, it helps individuals discover their dreams. And what do dreams have to do with education?

It gives children a PURPOSE for learning; a reason to believe that their lives can become an important part of the fabric of society; that they too can create a life worth living.

All of the materials in our Chasing Your Dreams program encourages and empowers children to build and use their imagination to chase their dreams.

The beauty with this program is that any parent, irrespective of their education level, can help a child build their imagination with four simple words, “What do you think?”