Our Programs

Tanweer ( Enlighten) program:


Aims to immunize youth from falling into delinquency, extremism or violence, all types of addiction through elevate youth awareness and knowledge.

In two sessions learn about:

Pre-Marital  Sex & Extra Marital affairs          

Speaker:  Dr. Brian Nowell 

Moderator : Osman Danquah 

In two sessions learn about:

Emotional Resilience       

Depression , addiction, phobias, Touma      

Speaker:  Dr. Brian Nowell 

Moderator : Tyler Martin 

In two sessions learn about:

Bullying & School Academic Performance      

Advices :How to Success & Avoid Failure    

Speaker:  David M. Rushton,

  MAED, Assistant Principal / Hearing Officer

Moderator : Dorshan Millhouse

Youth Intellectual Safety Webinar

In Two Sessions, learn how to protect yourself and family members from The Pornography, The Dark Web and  Other internet problems

by Don C. Woods Jr. 

by David Sanchez 

Researches and studies program:


​researches that work on youth intellectual security, and change them into programs that benefit families and youth institutions.

In addition to workshops, seminars and scientific conferences as a way to treat problems of intellectual deviation of all kinds.

Monitoring program:


Its goal is to track unsecured thoughts which contrary with the environment and Islamic values, and to conduct research to address them and warn individuals and families.

Safety of Family Program: Providing educational courses and family counseling for couples before and after marriage about how to consume intellectual family safety.

Parenting Program:

helping in growing children well through counseling and educating parents.

Parent Functionality

The needs of children to grow soundly are safety, building, support, love and the most important is the values, and remember! Children do as you do, not as you say. Parents strive influence over their children’ lives, however they are not only influencers in the track of raising children, especially after children enter school and begin interacting with the world at large.

Parents should know that kids come to the world with their own temperaments, personalities, and goals so parents’ job is to provide them an interface with the world and prepare the child for complete independence and the ability to pursue whatever path they choose

How to Be a Good Parent

it’s not enough to simply avoid the obvious dangers like abuse, neglect, or overindulgence. Indeed, The National Academy of Sciences delineates four major responsibilities for parents: maintaining children’s health and safety, promoting their emotional well-being, instilling social skills, and preparing children intellectually.

Numerous studies suggest that the best-adjusted children are reared by parents who find a way to combine warmth and sensitivity with clear behavioral expectations. Parents may find the Four C’s to be a helpful abbreviation: care (showing acceptance and affection), consistency (maintaining a stable environment), choices (allowing the child to develop autonomy), and consequences (applying repercussions of choices, whether positive or negative).

What Are Unhealthy Parenting Styles?

Not every parenting style is in the child’s best interest. There is such a thing as overparenting, which can halt children as they move into adulthood and render them unable to cope with the merest setbacks.

Two well-known examples of overparenting styles include “helicopter parenting,” in which children are excessively monitored and kept out of harm’s way, and “snowplow parenting,” in which potential obstacles are removed from a child’s path. Both can negatively impact a child’s later independence, mental health, and self-esteem.

Of course, there is such a thing as too-little parenting, too, and research establishes that lack of parental engagement often leads to poor behavioral outcomes in children. This may be, in part, because it encourages the young to be too reliant on peer culture. Ironically, overly harsh, or authoritarian styles of parenting can have the same effect.

Ultimately, parents should strive to be loving but firm, while allowing children enough space to develop their own interests, explore independence, and experience failure.