Advancement Project California The Best Resistance is Our Collective Success

Meet the parent leaders

We are working with parents and families of children birth-to-8 in Southeast Los Angeles. Since its inception in January 2015, we have graduated 68 parent leaders. To learn more about the cohorts and the parent leaders, click on the pdfs below.

Cohort 1

Cohort 1There are six parents representing the first cohort of leaders. The parents come from working class, immigrant communities — Latina madres (mothers) who migrated from Mexico and El Salvador. They are united by their love and passion for the hijos (children) and comunidad (community). They understand the pivotal role education (education) can play in helping their children transform their dreams into reality.  DOWNLOAD THE PDF.

 

Cohort 2

DOWNLOAD THE PDFThere are thirteen parents from Middleton Primary Center representing the second cohort of leaders. The parents come from working class, immigrant communities —Latina madres (mothers) who migrated or are from Mexico, Guatemala and El Salvador. They are united by their love and passion for their hijos (children) and comunidad (community). They understand the pivotal role educacíon (education) can play in helping their children transform their dreams into reality. DOWNLOAD THE PDF.

 

Cohort 3

Cohort 3There are seventeen parents from the Salt Lake Park Community Center representing the third cohort of leaders. The parents come from working class, immigrant communities —Latina madres (mothers) and padres (fathers) who migrated or are from Mexico, Guatemala and El Salvador. They are united by their love and passion for their hijos (children) and comunidad (community). They understand the pivotal role educacíon (education) can play in helping their children transform their dreams into reality. DOWNLOAD THE PDF.

 

Cohort 4

cohort 4There are sixteen parents from the Salt Lake Park Community Center representing the fourth cohort of leaders. The parents come from working class, immigrant communities —Latina madres (mothers) and padres (fathers) who migrated or are from Mexico, Guatemala and El Salvador. They are united by their love and passion for their hijos (children) and comunidad (community). They understand the pivotal role educacíon (education) can play in helping their children transform their dreams into reality. DOWNLOAD THE PDF.

 


Cohort 5  

Cohort 5There are fifteen parents from Martha Escutia Primary Center representing the fifth cohort of leaders. The parents come from working class, immigrant communities —Latina madres (mothers) and padres (fathers) who migrated or are from Mexico, Guatemala and El Salvador. They are united by their love and passion for their hijos (children) and comunidad (community). They understand the pivotal role educacíon (education) can play in helping their children transform their dreams into reality. DOWNLOAD THE PDF.

 

Cohort 6

There are eleven parents from the Salt Lake Park Community Center representing the sixth cohort of leaders. The parents come from working class, immigrant communities —Latina madres (mothers) and padres (fathers) who migrated or are from Mexico, Guatemala and El Salvador. They are united by their love and passion for their hijos (children) and comunidad (community). They understand the pivotal role educacíon (education) can play in helping their children transform their dreams into reality.  DOWNLOAD THE PDF.

 

Cohort 7

There are sixteen parents from the Salt Lake Park Community Center representing the seventh cohort of leaders. The parents come from working class, immigrant communities —Latina madres (mothers) and padres (fathers) who migrated or are from Mexico, Guatemala and El Salvador. They are united by their love and passion for their hijos (children) and comunidad (community). They understand the pivotal role educacíon (education) can play in helping their children transform their dreams into reality. DOWNLOAD THE PDF.

 

Cohort 8

There are twelve parents from the Salt Lake Park Community Center representing the seventh cohort of leaders. The parents come from working class, immigrant communities —Latina madres (mothers) and padres (fathers) who migrated or are from Mexico, Guatemala and El Salvador. They are united by their love and passion for their hijos (children) and comunidad (community). They understand the pivotal role educacíon (education) can play in helping their children transform their dreams into reality. DOWNLOAD THE PDF.