Children In Need

To People And Organizations
Ready To Help


Established in 1997, the Grace Children’s Foundation (GCF) is a New York City based 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization dedicated to improving lives through its Children’s Resource Exchange (CRE) model—connecting children in need with medical professionals and essential nonclinical resources.



Established in 1997, the Grace Children’s Foundation (GCF) is a New York City based 501(c)(3) organization dedicated to improving the lives of children in need through the Children’s Resource Exchange (CRE) model with a focus on pediatric healthcare – medical, surgical and rehabilitative care and groundbreaking research, treatments and cures.


The challenge is to efficiently and systematically connect any child of any background living anywhere in the world to the vital resources they require for their well-being.


GCF has partnered with innovators in healthcare and technology to evolve the Children’s Resource Exchange (CRE) model into a connective digital platform.

Combining human conscientiousness with technology, the CRE will accelerate access and delivery of vital healthcare resources through a digital platform, leveraging its network of care, expertise and funding— scaling the solution to the magnitude of the problem.



Now more than ever, the disconnection between people and lifesaving resources and the urgent need for reliable information and systematic collaboration is front and center. Supporting those on the frontlines of medicine, GCF and its partners in healing are collaborating to further develop the Children’s Resource Exchange (CRE), modernizing the process of connecting children in the United States and globally with people and organizations ready to help.

After more than 25 years of front-line experience, with a focus on coordinating medical care and non-medical services for children in need globally, the Grace Children’s Foundation (GCF) has gained an in-depth understanding of the major challenges in the coordination and delivery of vital resources necessary for their well-being—what works, what doesn’t—and the optimal means for meeting many of those needs with sustainable impact.