Intergenerational Program Database

Generations United collects and shares information on intergenerational programs across the United States. We currently have a program in every state with over 800 programs in the database. You can search programs below by keywords or state.

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  1. Hillcrest Health Services
    Hillcrest offers an array of services for aging adults. Hillcrest has several intergenerational volunteer opportunities. Over the summer they have a volunteer program in which youth ages 9-17 visit with residents. They provide one on one companionship and do activities together. During the school year, day care centers come to visit with the residents.
    • 1902 Harlan Drive, Bellevue, NE,
    • Rachel Brandenburg
    • 402-934-2376
    • volunteers[at]
  2. Friendship Center Intergenerational Childcare Center
    The Friendship Center is an intergenerational child care facility that  incorporates senior citizens from Heath Village, the adjacent retirement community, into its child care programs. Senior volunteers assist the center's professional staff by teaching Bible stories and foreign languages, conducting nature walks, providing musical accompaniment, reading stories, and supervising craft and woodworking projects. Heath Village residents join with the children for special events and holiday celebrations, and pair off with them to be pen pals. Most important, the Heath Village residents who share in the Friendship Center's activities bring their maturity and love of children to help create a warm, caring Christian environment, giving children the feel of a large extended family. Keyword: Shared Site
    • 420 Schooley's Mountain Road, Hackettstown, NJ,
    • 908-852-2221
    • info[at]
  3. Child Development Center at Parker
    The Child Development Center at Parker Child Development Center(CDC) is committed to providing a high-quality early childhood program, offering a safe and nurturing environment while promoting the physical, social, emotional, and intellectual development of young children. Residents of Francis E. Parker Memorial Home meet daily with the children for story time, arts and crafts, gardening, reading and visits.
    • 443 River Road, Highland Park, NJ,
    • Robin Kessler, Director
    • 732-565-2410
    • cdcatparker[at]
  4. Tamworth School District
    You can change a life by providing the individual attention that helps children build confidence and success. Opportunities are available in Kennetth A. Brett Elementary School and 18 other U. S. cities. OASIS volunteer tutors are paired with children in grades K-3 who would benefit from a one-on-one mentoring relationship. Tutors are trained to work with kids using a proven approach to literacy that emphasizes reading, talking and writing. They meet with their students at least once a week throughout the school year, providing a caring, supportive environment where reading and language activities, keyed to the child’s interests, spark curiosity and learning.
    • OASIS Intergenerational Tutoring
    • 881 Tamworth Rd, Tamworth, NH, 3886
    • Sue Colten
    • (603) 323-9717
    • scolten[at]
  5. New Hampshire Veterans Home
    Interactive experiences between local youth and residents of the Home include activities such as the Mentoring Group, which makes biweekly trips to nearby Winnisquam Middle School for conversations and activities with the students, and weekly visits to the Home by older students from the Tilton School for games, crafts and recreational activities such as volleyball and bowling adapted to the physical challenges of the residents. Gilford High School and Middle School are also regular visitors to the Home, and the New Hampton School, which brings international students eager to practice their English skills while interacting with the residents.
    • Intergenerational Programs
    • 139 Winter Street, Tilton, NH,
    • Lisa Punderson, Volunteer Coordinator
    • 603-527-4400
    • lisa.punderson[at]
  6. The Intergeneration Orchestra of Omaha
    The Intergeneration Orchestra of Omaha brings together performing artists of two eras, joined through the universal language of music. Musicians may audition if they are either age 50 and older or age 25 and younger. There are no minimum or maximum age restrictions in the ensemble. This year's Orchestra is comprised of 63 musicians ranging in age from 12 to 82 years. The Orchestra's concert season runs from September through April, with a schedule of 10 to 15 concerts. Performances are given for senior and retiree groups, at nursing homes, private events, conferences and schools
    • 4223 Center Street, Omaha, NE,
    • Christine Gillette, Project Director
    • 402-444-6536
    • chris.gillette[at]
  7. Nebraska State Education Association
    The NSEA-Retired Intergenerational Mentoring Project brings together NSEA-Retired members and student NSEA members in their junior year in teacher education. NSEA-Retired members act as mentors to the student members from their junior year through their senior student teaching semester and their first year as professional teachers.
    • 605 S. 14th Street, Suite 200, Lincoln, NE,
    • Duane Obermier
    • 402-475-7611
    • duane.obermier[at]
  8. Easter Seals New Hampshire
    Intergenerational programming is a natural fit at Easter Seals since the Child Developmental Center and the Adult Day Program share the same site. The program uses the power of art, music, dance, literature, and drama to achieve a variety of therapeutic objectives that are beneficial to both children and the elderly. The Intergenerational Program has become an important component of how Easter Seals works with its children and seniors. Keyword: Shared Site
    • Child Development & Family Resource Center
    • 435 South Main Street, Manchester, NH,
    • Kimberley McKenney
    • 603 666 5982 ext. 36
    • kmckenney[at]
  9. Lucille W. Gorham Intergenerational Community Center (IGCC), East Carolina University
    Project F.R.E.S.H. (Food and Relationships for Equitable and Sustainable Health) is an innovative intergenerational program that provides community children and adults with an opportunity to participate in physical activity together and help deliver fresh produce (fruits and vegetables) to homebound seniors within their community. The Lucille W. Gorham Intergenerational Community Center (IGCC) obtains the produce from their community garden and partnerships with local farms. Project F.R.E.S.H. harvests, packages and delivers the produce with youth, parent, and senior volunteers via walking route to the seniors’ homes. The programs main goals are to 1) improve nutrition in seniors and 2) increase physical activity for youth and adults. Secondary goals include lowering social isolation in homebound seniors in the community, improving child-adult relationships, and promoting community engagement. Outcome measures include: step counts for the youth and adults using pedometers, intake of fresh fruits and vegetables, and weight of delivered produce.
    • 1100 Ward St., Greenville, NC,
    • Tara Worrell
    • (252) 328-5800
    • worrellt[at]
  10. LinkAbility
    Works with students on social action issues tying them back to their community. Recently began to include the older adult population through several projects, including the Bio Legacy Project, The Garden Legacy Project, Generation Connection, and The Alzheimer's Music Project(AMP).
    • , Durham, NC,
    • Janice Brahms-Butler
    • 919-423-1406
    • janice[at]
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