Haiti 2018-01-01T19:23:41+00:00

TPS partners with two nonprofits in Haiti. 

The Chanje Movement is a nonprofit that has two shelters that houses over 50 children.  We support their child sponsorship program and bought land for a medical clinic, a shelter, a community center, and a church. 

CHOAIDS is a shelter that takes in children that are HIV positive.  In Haiti children affected by HIV are often rejected from society.  CHOAIDS provides a safe home for these children to be medically treated, and given proper nutrition.

Latest News

109, 2017

New Partnership!

By | September 1st, 2017|Categories: Chanje, CHOaids, Haiti|0 Comments

TPS now partners with Choaids (Caring for Haitian Orphans with AIDS)!  We also with The Chanje Movement which houses many children off the street of Haiti, however if a child is diagnosed with HIV we are not able to take them in because it can potentially be spread to other children.  This

105, 2017

TPS Family of Companies Partnership with the Chanje Movement

By | May 1st, 2017|Categories: Chanje, Haiti|0 Comments

In January 2010, a devastating earthquake rocked Port au Prince, Haiti. This earthquake caused the deaths of more than 250,000, the permanent displacement of more than one million, and total social, economic and political disruption. Moved by compassion, hundreds of charitable organizations, churches and ministries redoubled their efforts and

104, 2017

Child Sponsorship Monthly Contest

By | April 1st, 2017|Categories: Chanje, Haiti|0 Comments

Each month TPS has a contest between the different offices. The winner of the contest receives a child sponsorship packet that supports a child that has been rescued off the streets of Haiti. The monthly sponsorship ensures that the child has clean water, nutritious meals, healthcare, and an education

104, 2017

How are we working in Haiti?

By | April 1st, 2017|Categories: Chanje, Haiti|0 Comments

Our most recent trip to Haiti in April was very successful and encompassed a lot of growth for the community and our new property. The team was made up of a medical team and high school students. The medical team held a clinic on the land that TPS purchased and