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Continued: Nonprofits to Know

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  • Last update: November 6, 2013 - 10:10 AM

Highland Friendship Club

The Highland Friendship Club gives teens and young adults with disabilities the chance to connect with friends — with and without disabilities — and create a typical social life. This 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization started in the Highland Park neighborhood of St. Paul and many of the activities take place in Highland Park, but members come from all over the Twin Cities to participate in events that interest them.

Hnub Tshiab

Hnub Tshiab mobilizes Hmong women and girls to actively engage and participate in their families and communities to elevate the status of Hmong women and to shape their own lives.

Jeremiah Program

Jeremiah Program is a nonprofit that provides transitional housing and support services to single mothers and their children in the Twin Cities. Jeremiah Program is nationally recognized for its approach that transforms families from poverty to prosperity two generations at a time.

Lifetrack Resources

Lifetrack Resources develops the strengths within children, families and adults facing the greatest life challenges so that all families and individuals are strong, healthy and productive members of the community. Lifetrack has served Minnesota’s Twin Cities community since 1948, helping people create a better life through its focus on child and family healthy development and employment and economic opportunity.

The Minnesota Project and Farmers’ Legal Action Group

The Minnesota Project is a nonprofit organization that connects people with policy to nurture collaborations that build strong local economies. Farmers’ Legal Action Group is a nonprofit law center dedicated to providing legal services to family farmers and their rural communities in order to help keep family farmers on the land.

MORE Multicultural School for Empowerment

MORE is a multicultural community-based organization empowering people of many races, cultures and ethnic backgrounds to live and work in peace. The St. Paul-based organization helped almost 600 immigrants and refugees find a place for themselves in our community through meeting basic needs, providing formal education and advocacy and mental health services last year.

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