Our mission is to create a loving, nurturing, home-like environment for displaced youth in the Central Texas area, providing shelter and healthy food as well as teaching healthy habits and life skills.
Central Texas Table of Grace is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization that exists to provide emergency shelter services to the foster children and administers a Supervised Independent Living program for young adults aging out of foster care (Grace365). Their support contributes to an improved quality of life for youth and their families. The organization’s projects, implemented by an experienced staff, emphasize creating a caring climate for youth. Supporting the development of self-confidence, healthful living, and good judgment, Central Texas Table of Grace provides our children with a thorough foundation for success.
“It took me a long time to learn that vulnerability fosters connection. If you can be open with someone, they’ll open to you. If you’re not closed off, other people won’t be closed off.”
– Stacy Johnson
Established in 2014, the organization was formed by Stacy Johnson, a former foster child, who recognized the need for temporary shelter for displaced children. Headquartered in Round Rock, Texas, the mission is accomplished by addressing the critical need of emergency housing and care for displaced children and youth through local initiatives and targeted outreach programming, coupled with best practices in management and accountability. They are dedicated to helping each child reach his or her individual potential by encouraging wholesome habits such as perseverance, focusing on goals, and personal responsibility. We teach that character matters. These are skills the youth will carry into adulthood.
CTTG was conceived and organized to address the social, intellectual, and recreational needs of Texas’ displaced youth, to counteract failure, and to assist in the successful transition to life in a positive environment. We demonstrate a passionate commitment to excellence. We address the social, intellectual, and recreational needs of Texas’ displaced youth.