Advocate Partnership: SCH

I’m becoming an ‘official’ advocate partner with Sarah’s Covenant Homes!

You can become an advocate too! Use this link to go directly to the advocate page.

Check out their brand-new, beautifully re-designed website here.

What to Do on the Site

To meet the children in each home, click here!

Read SCH’s origin story, and meet the people who run SCH, here.

Read SCH’s budding blog here. This is a re-vamped blog featuring posts written by foster parents, short and long term volunteers, and others.

Subscribe to the mailing list, and access other links to assist SCH, here.

How You Can Help

Pledge a monthly recurring donation to a child’s sponsorship, the education fund, or the medical fund

Sponsor a birthday party

Send a gift from one of SCH’s wishlists:

Ongole Homes (General Needs for Faith, Jubilee, Victory, and Truth homes); Hyderabad Homes (General Needs for Anchor, Courage, and Joy homes); Educational Supplies (for on-site schools)

Apply to volunteer directly in India (short- or long-term, or as a medical professional or house parent)

Connect with SCH

Contact SCH directly via email by using the form at the bottom of any page on the official website. You can also find them on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter!

My Intentions

If you want to find out more about why I advocate for SCH, you can read this post, written in 2014. For the broader strokes concerning why I think advocating for SCH is so, so worth it, you can read this post.

Learn More on This Blog

To read more of my blogs about SCH in general, you can read any of the posts in the category Sarah’s Covenant Homes or Anjali/April.

To read about a specific Courage Home Purple child: Addie;  Brianna; CedarChloe; DinahJasmineLily; Mae; MollyNolanSelah; Teagan

To read about Nikki’s daughter, who lived at CHP pre-adoption: *Charlotte/Deepa

To read about other Anjali School for the Blind (ASB) students (run out of Courage Purple): JeanetteStephanieVictoria

To read about each SCH foster home in general:

Anchor Home (two homes with babies, toddlers, and some children with complex medical histories – Anchor Gold and Anchor Navy)
Courage Home (two homes – 1 with girls and boys of mixed ages, Courage Purple, which also hosts and runs Anjali School for the Blind (ASB); and 1 with all boys, Courage Teal)
Faith Home (two homes with younger girls, Faith Purple and Faith Green, and 2 homes with older girls/young women, Faith Yellow and Faith Orange)
Joy Home (2 homes with school-aged girls who mostly go to mainstream private schools, Joy Pink and Joy Yellow)
Jubilee Home (home for young women who attend New Horizons School)
Truth Home (the newest home for boys & young men with various needs)
Victory Home (home for young men who attend an on-site school)

To read about children who have been adopted internationally, back when they still lived at SCH: Louise/Aleeya; *PhoebeTheo/Vignesh; *Zinnia

To read about *Esther, *Heidi, *Naomi, *Paula, and *Rebekah, who live at Joy Home, or *Promise, who lives at Faith Home,  choose their name. There may not be as many updates regarding these children or young adults, as their foster homes currently do not have foster parents whose blogs I can follow. Some of these posts may be out-of-date.

Why Get Involved?

Please consider giving to SCH any way you can! They really are a fantastic organization that is focused on getting kids back together with biological families, getting kids adopted, ensuring kids and young adults have reliable homes if they cannot be reunited or adopted, and furthering the general welfare of children and young adults who have been abandoned due to their special needs or disabilities. The perception of people with disabilities in the developing world is not the same as it is in most ‘developed’ nations.

There are many reasons a child could be orphaned or abandoned. This is a reality. We should be working towards restoring as many children as possible to their families, and if not possible, then providing them with a safe, healthy, enriched environment in which they can thrive, grow, play, and learn. Where they can be educated, receive surgeries and therapies for any disabilities they may have, be loved by families, no matter how those families came to be united, and be valued for who they are as people. For others to look past their disabilities or special needs, and see that shining person inside. That fighting spirit. That pluck to keep going, even when it’s hard.

The road is long, but you can help. Get involved with the SCH community however you can. Whatever involvement looks like to you, pursue it.



  1. This is not the right time for me to volunteer, but I want to see more houseparents/long-term volunteers for the homes without houseparents. As far as I know, no homes in Joy Homes have houseparents, Jubilee has only one, and I don’t know if there are any houseparents in Angole. If there are no houseparents, hopefully some of the Indian staff are taking on that role and doing the best they can with limited resources.

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