If you would like to make a donation to FACES 4 Autism for
Massi's Mission Swim Scholarships, please click below.
Massi's Mission is a grassroots effort powered by FACES 4 Autism to bring awareness to safety issues for children on the spectrum and to teach children with autism how to survive in the water.
Currently, We have:
Katz' JCC in Margate.Brigantine Aquatic Center.Tilton Fitness Swim Program .
on board as recognized Massi's Mission Swim Locations. Please reach out to them to discuss Lessons and Rates. Each program varies according to the location, so please ask about the details when you contact the swim academies.
If you are in need of a swim scholarship, please contact us at email@example.com.
We can send you a swim scholarship application. If approved, your child will be able to apply the scholarship to lessons. If you know of an adapted swim program in your area, and would like them to be a part of our mission, please contact us. Thank you!
Massi’s Mission is proud to partner with the Atlantic and Cape May County Sheriff Offices for the purposes of preventing wandering throughProject Lifesaver. The primary mission of Project Lifesaver is to provide timely response to save lives and reduce potential injury for adults and children who wander due to Alzheimer’s, autism, and other related conditions or disorders.
If you have a child that wanders and would like to learn more about obtaining a life saving wrist band at little or no cost, please contact:
Atlantic County Sheriff’s office at 609-909-7241
Cape May County Sheriff’s office at 609-465-6831
Please make sure you mention that you were referred by FACES 4 Autism – Massi’s Mission
April 4, 2017: The National Autism Association releases a new study highlighting the risk of injury and death relating to missing persons with Autism Spectrum Disorder. The study, Mortality & Risk in ASD Wandering/Elopement, found that nearly a third of reported ASD missing person cases related to wandering/elopement from 2011 to 2016 in the United States ended in death or required medical attention. The study was based on over 800 media-reported missing person cases in the U.S. over a six-year period involving individuals with an ASD.