Harnessing the power of community to promote healthy development through play
 
 

Our Mission:

Play.

 
 

Together, we can maximize every child's potential during their first four years of life.  Play is not only a foundation for learning, it is critical for healthy physical, social, emotional, and intellectual development. Recess Collective is designed to give families the tools to stay healthy & engaged by creating space to play. 

 
 
 
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Recess Collective

Our mission is to build healthy families, through play, learning and community.  Recess Collective harnesses decades of research and brings best practices to life by creating playful, accessible neighborhood spaces that encourage social interaction, genuine and sustainable support, creative stimulation, and community inclusion. 

We believe that by sharing knowledge & activities that contribute to optimal development and well-being, we can impact the health of our communities and cities.  

 

 
 

Get Involved

Help create and sustain a community centered space designed to be part of the solution.  Our space is designed to support the development of young children, facilitate socialization and well-being of parents & caregivers, and leverage the power of our community's resources.  

 

Sign Up For a Program

Our programming will begin Fall 2018.  Stay tuned for details and sign up for our newsletter.  In the meantime, check out our deeply discounted intro offers and opportunities to add your family to our founders wall.

Volunteer opportunities

We are also most appreciative of gifts of time. If you are interested in volunteering with Recess Collective, please fill out the form at the link below.    

 

Make a Donation

Gifts of any size are truly welcomed and appreciated.   Please contact us if you are a business or organization interested in learning about sponsorship opportunities.  
 

 
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"Young children naturally reach out for interaction through babbling, facial expressions, and gestures, and adults respond with the same kind of vocalizing and gesturing back at them. In the absence of such responses—or if the responses are unreliable or inappropriate—the brain’s architecture does not form as expected, which can lead to disparities in learning and behavior."

Center On the Developing Child, Harvard University

 
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