Youth Villages provides Intercept® intensive in-home services and LifeSetTM in Oklahoma
Provided to Oklahoma
Strengthening families to prevent or limit the need for foster care
Helping young adults make a successful transition to adulthood
- Youth living at home or independently 1 year after discharge: 94% 94%
- Youth in school and/or employed 1 year after discharge: 86% 86%
- Youth reporting no trouble with the law 1 year after discharge: 88% 88%
- Overall satisfaction with Youth Villages: 92% 92%
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.
youth served in Oklahoma
Help create lasting change in Oklahoma
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
Youth Villages Spring Celebration Raises $1.1 Million
The Force was strong at the Youth Villages Spring Celebration Gala on May 4 where the organization raised $1.1 million to support the LifeSet program.
Intercept specialists bring creativity to clinical methods
When working with children experiencing behavioral and mental health challenges, a little creativity goes a long way. And for Intercept specialist Noah Galiffi-Caster, making a connection with the young people he works with is often a key to success.
A look into what it’s like to be a foster parent during Foster Care Awareness month
Brian and Michelle Armstrong already had an interest in becoming a foster home, but their desire was piqued when Brian reached out to do a Youth Villages story on Adoption Awareness Month in November 2021
BottRadio – National Foster Care Awareness Month
May is National Foster Care Awareness Month, and Youth Villages was invited to go on BottRadio…
‘Children just need parents’ Morristown couple hoping to inspire more foster parents
Tim and Mary Molamphy have served as foster caregivers for nearly 30 years. Over that time, they have been on a journey…
5 ways to teach your teens healthy boundaries
It is important for teens to create and advocate for their own boundaries. By defining key personal preferences on communication and space
LifeSet helps Niziere earn high school diploma, gain confidence
“I wouldn’t be where I am today without the LifeSet program.” When the Covid pandemic disrupted our lives in early 2020, students bore the brunt of many challenges.
LifeSet Advocacy and Policy
Join Think of Us for a National Town Hall event to hear directly from Aysha E. Schomburg, Associate Commissioner of the Children’s Bureau & guests from CMS, HUD, and SAMHSA for a special discussion around interagency investments to ensure youth leave care with strengthened relationships, holistic supports, and opportunities.
LifeSet helps youth overcome educational barriers
The COVID-19 pandemic upended life for everyone — locked down, isolated, alone. The youth in the U.S. were especially affected with a major interruption in education. Coming out of the pandemic, results are showing a big impact on academic success.
Family gives back by opening home to foster care
Families who foster come in many shapes and sizes and enter foster care for different reasons. For George and Tracy Young, what began as a general interest in foster care turned into a way to become involved in their community.
Executive Director – Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Mississippi and Oklahoma
As executive director of Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Mississippi and Oklahoma, Amanda Futral oversees Youth Villages’ Intercept in-home counseling, therapeutic foster care, LifeSet and mentoring programs in those areas.
Futral joined the staff of Youth Villages in 1999 as a family counselor in Paris, Tennessee, and was soon promoted to clinical supervisor. In 2002, she became senior clinical supervisor in Columbia, Tennessee. She went on to serve as regional supervisor in Clarksville, Dickson and Nashville. In 2007, she was promoted to regional manager of Nashville Intercept and foster programs for Youth Villages. She became Nashville director in 2009.
Futral earned a bachelor’s degree in social work from the University of Memphis and a master’s degree in marriage and family therapy from Trevecca University.
James R. “Tony” Willis
1608 NW Expressway
Oklahoma City, OK