Abbott House provides comprehensive and caring services for abused, neglected and abandoned children and their families, and for developmentally disabled children and adults.
Donate to Abbott House today. Tax-deductible contributions can be made by clicking the “Donate Now” button, by phone (914-591-7300 x3056), or by check (payable to Abbott House, mail to 100 North Broadway, Irvington, NY 10533).
Donate to Abbott House later. Consider Abbott House in your will, and know that the charitable work that is important to you will be continued. Call 914-591-7300 x3056 for more information.
From The Archives
Nobel Laureate, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. was honored at the first Abbott House fund-raising dinner in 1965. Listen to what Dr. King had to say about Abbott House and those who work or volunteer there.
Fiftieth Anniversary Video— THE ABBOTT HOUSE FAMILY
Watch our anniversary video. Shown for the first time at The Dignity of Family Life Award Dinner / 50th Anniversary Gala, this inspirational video celebrates the heritage, present programs and services, and the ongoing spirit that is the Abbott House family. Click here
Rebecca Borden, J.D., Vice President and Associate General Counsel of CBS Corporation, was unanimously elected to membership of the Irvington-based Abbott House Board of Directors at the most recent Board Meeting. Ms. Borden, of Manhattan, has served in her current position with CBS since 2005.
Jesse A. Saperstein visits Abbott House
Sam Welch, TeenWorks volunteer and senior at Hackley School, is headed to Cornell University this fall. Sam has been an active volunteer at Abbott House throughout his high school years. Sam spearheaded our back-to school drive for the last three years, filling and delivering 70 backpacks filled with school supplies for Abbott kids in the fall.
Read more about Sam by clicking below.
Devon’s Success Story
“I, Devon Chisholm, am a success story thanks to the support, nurturance, and guidance I received from Abbott House. Abbott House gave me the foundation and the tools that have enabled me to become the man I am today. I am now thirty years old and have a bright and promising future. But things were not always so bright and promising for me. Before coming to Abbott House, all I ever knew was misery, deceit, abuse, and neglect…”