Our Purpose

The Purpose of the Treasure Valley Children’s Relief Nursery is to
Prevent Child Abuse and Neglect.

We help children heal from difficult life experiences and wrap a variety of services around families in crisis to help them rebuild their lives and help their children thrive. We nurture hope.

Learn More About Us→

Immunization and Exemption Rates 2017

The Oregon Health Authority, as per legislation, is requiring schools and children’s facilities in Oregon to share immunization and exemption rates on websites, in its main office, and by notifying parents.

TVCRN is pleased to provide this information in each of these manners.

Pi Day Fundraiser

Kraft/Heinz employees raised $1,019 at the 3rd annual Pi Day fundraiser on 3/14/17, exceeding their $1,000 goal.

TVCRN appreciates their support.

THANK YOU KRAFT/HEINZ EMPLOYEES!
We exceeded our goal, raising $1,019.25! Thank you to all who donated pizzas or pies for this event, and to Red Apple, Plaza Inn, and Clarion Inn for donating pies, and to Albertsons for the huge discount on pies. Looking forward to the 2018 Pi Day event!

2017 Relief Run Color Blast Success

The Treasure Valley Children’s Relief Nursery is gearing up for its 8th annual Relief Run/Color Blast this April. Register as an individual, or a team of four, now, at Blue Circle Sports.

 

Interested in sponsoring this fun event?   Sponsorship Form

Plant Pinwheel Gardens

The blue pinwheel is the official symbol for child abuse prevention in the U.S. This is because the pinwheel signifies a time – our early childhood – when we should be completely innocent and carefree, feeling safe and secure and ready to learn and grow.

April is Child Abuse Prevention Month, and TVCRN is selling pinwheels in the hopes our community’s businesses and homes will “plant pinwheel gardens” to show their support for our programs – and more importantly, their commitment to our community’s youngest citizens.

Click here for a pinwheel order form.

Reading Time

During shared book-reading time, infants and toddlers learn to recognize letters, understand printed letters represent the spoken word, and they learn little things that lend themselves to literacy. For example, how to hold a book,  starting from the first page and reading left to right. These skills are essential for literacy. (Besides, sitting on the lap of a favorite adult and feeling loved isn’t a bad gig, either!)