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Campuses

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Greenville
Temple of Israel
400 Spring Forest Rd.

This location, conveniently located just minutes from I-385, is our interim home for Hope Academy, both Bridging the Gap and mainstream classrooms, from preschool through elementary grades.  A large indoor gymnasium and outside playground offer opportunities for activities throughout the day.   We receive ongoing support for services through United Way of Greenville County.  Please note this facility does not allow pork or shellfish products. 

 
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Greenville
Grace Church
2801 Pelham Rd.

Through the generosity of Grace Church, Pelham Road Campus, we provide ABA therapy to children at this location. A Board Certified Behavior Analyst is on-site to offer support and oversight. We receive ongoing support for services through United Way of Greenville County.

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Greenwood
133 Merrywood Dr.

This 58,000 square foot facility provides opportunities for a myriad of services.  Opened in September 2016, we currently offer clinical ABA therapy to children in the GLEAMS area.  This campus received generous start-up financial help of the Greenwood County Community Foundation, the Self Family FoundationSelf Regional Healthcare Community Outreach, the SC Department of Disabilities and Special Needs, and community members.  

 
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Mauldin
501 E. Butler Rd. (future)

This site will become the new home for Hope Academy, providing both inclusion-based and autism-specific classes, along with ABA therapy services.  Located minutes away from I-385 and immediately adjacent to the City Park of Mauldin, this facility will offer multiple opportunities for community collaboration. A large multi-purpose room and enclosed courtyard will accommodate community gatherings and workshops.  

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Pendleton
First Baptist Church of Pendleton
351 S. Broad St.

 

We lease space at this location to provide ABA therapy to children of all ages. A Board Certified Behavior Analyst is on-site to offer support and oversight.

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Spartanburg
200 Elford Ct.

This facility, conveniently located in the heart of Spartanburg, houses ABA therapy and autism-specific classroom options.  Additionally, this clinic includes large training area with observation windows, offering an innovative opportunity for learning about ABA.  Additionally, this center  houses ancillary services for our clients.  The purchase and renovation of this facility was funded by generous support from the Miller family, the employees of the Southeastern Paper Group, the Longleaf Foundation, Mary Black FoundationSpartanburg County Foundation, Spartanburg Regional Foundation, and Women Giving for Spartanburg.  We receive ongoing support for services through United Way of the Piedmont.

 
 

Woodruff
751 E. Georgia St.

This beautifully renovated 18,000 square foot building is home to a variety of services, including ABA therapy, autism-specific classrooms, and adult services. This site shares space with Big Brain Staffing, offering opportunities for employment for adults on the spectrum.  This facility also houses  a driving simulator through Clemson University-ICAR. Situated in downtown Woodruff, this campus provides a myriad of options for community interaction. This facility and its programs have been generously supported by the Barbara Stone Foundation, the Clayman family, HKA Enterprises, the Fullerton Foundation, the Mary Black Foundation, South Carolina Developmental Disabilities CouncilSpartanburg County Community Development, the Spartanburg County Foundation, the Spartanburg Regional FoundationWomen Giving for Spartanburg, and the United Way of the Piedmont.

 
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Woodruff
Life Skills House
51 Cavins Rd.

Specially renovated to provide a natural setting for life skills instruction throughout the day, this  unique facility home features a family-style and a commercial bathroom, a large laundry area, an enclosed porch, and two bedrooms. Classes cook breakfast and lunch, do household chores, and learn personal hygiene habits.  We also offer occasional overnight stays to provide respite to our families.  This innovative venture has been generously supported by the Diversity Learning Initiative of the Riley Institute at Furman, the Holladay family, the Mary Black Foundation, the South Carolina Developmental Disabilities CouncilSpartanburg County Foundation, United Way of the Piedmont, and the Vaughn family.