“The Houston Turkey Trot is the reason I started running.”
BakerRipley’s Entrepreneur Connection program helps neighbors start a trucking business.
“The financial assistance and the finished bathroom is a dream come true – and a prayer answered,” Melba said. “I’m so grateful for my case manager, the builders and BakerRipley.”
Every year, the annual Heart of Gold luncheon celebrates our agency’s history, leaders, partners and neighbors. This year, we tried something different.
Monique Lampkin experienced financial hardship during the months following Hurricane Harvey, but that didn’t stop her from asking for help and getting back on her feet.
Capital One guides Youth Entrepreneurs in ther own “Shark Tank” style pitch competition.
We are a globally-connected, culturally-fluent city where migration and resettlement are central functions.
While national leaders establish borders and visa regimes, local authorities are responsible for welcoming new arrivals.
Therefore, it is my sincere hope that as we commence with forums, cultural events, movie screenings and more for Black History month we examine how it informs the work we are currently doing.
Every December, we host “Holiday Connections” thanks to our partnerships with Aramark and Constellation. From gifts to crafts to food and fun, these celebrations allow our Baker-Ripley and Cleveland-Ripley communities to come together and enjoy the season of giving.
Carve out a few hours of your day before carving your turkey and give back to your community.
Our partners at Chevron have made an impact on 15,000 people over 13 years with this simple act.
Here at BakerRipley, we know there are many forms of welcome. Through our New Neighbor School, we have served over 100 students since 2011 in K-5th grade. In the 2015-2016 school year, the school had 11 countries represented and 13 native languages spoken.
A behind-the-scenes look at how we show up and how our neighbors are finding their “new normal.”
Families will often spend an additional year or longer rebuilding their homes and lives.
Walk out the back door of the Harbach-Ripley Neighborhood Center, and you’ll find yourself in a garden oasis — that you can eat.
When Avian Molina gets out of school, he usually goes to the library to study with his friends. For the past few weeks, however, he’s spent his afternoons taking pictures of the community.