Help Build A Bridge Today
501 (c)(3) Approved Non Profit Organization
Bicyclist Building Bridges, creating programs for children and families to help them bond with their incarcerated loved one and other families sharing the same experience.
Bicyclist Building Bridges will assist with counseling, clothing, school supplies, meals and transportation for visitations.
Bicyclist Building Bridges
We help children Visit their incarcerated parent At No Cost To The Family
Children with parents in prison face several challenging circumstances, such as lack of support, guidance, some may witness drug abuse or violence. These children are often traumatized by their parents arrest and may lack moral support. In addition, they are at higher risk for juvenile delinquency and adult criminality. Many caregivers face obstacles including limited financial resources and lack means of transportation.
These children are innocent individuals, who are constantly being punished, yet have done nothing wrong. These children bond with their parents and family members. It is our mission to assist with counseling, provide financial help with clothes school supplies, and free transportation for visitations. To do this, we need as much support that you can give. Your support will be used to assist these children and restore family structure.
For more information on how you can help to make a difference in the lives of so many in our community, we invite you to visit our Headquarters located at 117 East Main St Dillon SC You can also find information there on our upcoming events for this year and volunteer opportunities.
Andrea Morrison Founded Bicyclist Building Bridges in 2015
2.7 million children in the US suffer socially, emotionally, and economically as a result of parental incarceration.
59 percent of fathers and 58 percent of mothers receive no personal visits from any of their children.
Caregivers face many challenges and obstacles including limited transportation for visits.
Resources and Programs and limited to support the children left behind after parental incarceration.