Youth Villages provides Intercept® intensive in-home services and LifeSetTM in New Hampshire.
Provided to New Hampshire
Strengthening families to prevent or limit the need for foster care
Helping young adults make a successful transition to adulthood
- Overall satisfaction 92% 92%
- Youth living at home or independently 86% 86%
- Youth in school and/or employed 94% 94%
- Youth reporting no law trouble 88% 88%
Figures represent data gathered in FY19 for all youth served for more than 60 days across all programs.
It was a year of record growth and innovation for Youth Villages.
Massachusetts & New Hamphsire Fact Sheet
youth served in New Hampshire
Help create lasting change in New Hampshire
Your one-time or continuing contribution goes directly to helping children and young adults get the chance they deserve.
Attend an event
Youth Villages events are a great way to support families in your local community and have a great time while you’re doing it.
stories of hope
Helping children and families live successfully
9 Tips for talking to children after a traumatic event
Every day at Youth Villages, we are charged with helping children who have experienced trauma and toxic stress. They may have been victims of abuse, neglect or have experienced significant and chronic community violence.
Sneaks and gowns: West Tennessee group homes host annual prom
Primed and prepped, the West Tennessee Youth Villages group homes step into the prom season with style. The Sneaker Ball gave youth the opportunity to show up in their best ‘kicks’ and glamorous outfits.
Teens in Crisis
The CDC recently released a disturbing study showing that 3 in 5 teen girls have felt deeply sad or hopeless in 2021, a 60% increase since 2013
Oregon kids in crisis are not getting the help they need
The pandemic turned up the volume on children’s mental health needs. In this story, Oregon Public Broadcasting explores the crisis in Oregon.
Dropout rates have ticked up in some states. How big is the problem?
The pandemic affected students on all levels. In this piece for Chalkbeat, writer Julian Shen-Berro explores how the pandemic influenced school completion.
Amid teen mental health crisis, north Charlotte nonprofit is making a difference
Two years ago, Tiphanie Martin felt helpless. Her daughter Kiana was struggling with anxiety, depression and an eating disorder. Martin had taken her to an inpatient facility and an outpatient facility, with little success.
Soup’s On! Youth Villages fundraiser benefits mentoring program
For many kids who have lived in challenging circumstances, having a supportive mentor can be a life-changing experience. The connection was on display Sunday, Feb. 19 as Youth Villages hosted its 34th annual Soup Sunday event.
LifeSet Program helps Katrina reach her goals
At just 20 years old, Katrina had walked a rocky road for most of her life. Due to domestic violence and verbal abuse, she was removed from her biological home.
New program in Arkansas helping young adults aging out of foster care
Turning 18 years old can be hard, but it can be even more challenging for people aging out of foster care who may not have a person to turn to for help. A new program that launched in Northwest Arkansas and the river valley is looking to change that.
Memphis Tigers football team learns to play African drums in team-building exercise
The University of Memphis Tigers football team marched to the beat of a different kind of drum Wednesday evening. Youth Villages partnered with the Tigers to teach them how to play an African drum.
Executive Director, Massachusetts and New Hampshire
As Youth Villages’ executive director for Massachusetts and New Hampshire, Matthew Stone is responsible for all clinical, administrative, business development and fundraising activities in these states.
After joining Youth Villages in 2001 as a direct care counselor at Youth Villages’ Dogwood Campus in Memphis, Tenn., Stone went on to manage Youth Villages’ residential and community-based programs.
In June 2006, he relocated to New England to bring LifeSet™ and Youth Villages’ intensive in-home programs to the region.
In 2011, he was named one of Boston’s “Top 40 Under 40” by the Boston Business Journal.
Stone recently served as chair of The Children’s League of Massachusetts and remains on the league’s board of directors. Stone is also co-chair of the Transition Age Youth Coalition in Massachusetts, a founding member of the Massachusetts Permanency Practice Alliance and is involved in the Massachusetts Providers Council and the Association for Behavioral Healthcare.
He holds a bachelor’s degree in psychology and a master’s degree in social work.
He is also an award-winning music composer and sound designer. His work has been featured in numerous theatrical productions.
Stone and his wife, Kristen, are the parents of two children.
Chief Innovation Officer
The Klarman Family Foundation
Founder and Principal
Harvest Cove Talent Partners
Religious Studies Program at Brandeis
Pamela Giasson Lynch
Chief Operating Officer
President & CEO
Big Brothers Big Sisters of Eastern Massachusetts
Vice President, Government Affairs
Beth Israel Lahey Health
McKinsey & Company
Pramila Yadav, MD
Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center
195 McGregor Street, Suite 319
Manchester, NH 03102
12 Yeaton Road, Suite C2a
Plymouth, NH 03264