Providing leadership, education, and funding to ensure the success and inclusion of individuals with neurodiversity in everyday routines, activities, and places.

Request for Proposal for Investment Consulting & Management Services


Creating Compassionate Children


Unicorn Children's Foundation The Angel Ball    

The Angel Ball

Saturday, February 27, 2016

6 pm – 12 am

Boca West Country Club

Chairs: Gregory Fried and Marie Occhigrossi

Concert for the Children  

Boca West Foundation Week

Monday, April 4 – Tuesday, April 5, 2016

Starring Aretha Franklin

Boca West Country Club


 Learn. Donate. Volunteer.

Unicorn Children's Foundation has allocated over $3,100,000 in funding on initiatives that will allow each individual with neurodiversity to lead fulfilled and productive lives, including:


  • 211 Special Needs Hotline - the first call for help, connecting families with available resources and service providers in the community

  • Unicorn Village Academy - a community-based lifeskills, academic, and career academy for youth with Neurodiversity

  • Inclusive Community Events - increasing opportunities for recreational and social participation in the communities where these individuals live

  • Unicorn Children’s Foundation Mobile Developmental Clinics  - providing free developmental screenings and referrals to support organizations in collaboration with university experts

  • Educational Conferences - educate parents and professionals on evidence-based practices

  • Funding Research - to help identify effective treatments and best practices


What is Neurodiversity?

Neurodiversity refers to the idea that people experience the world differently based on their neurological attributes. It is most commonly applied to people with autism-spectrum conditions such as Asperger's Syndrome, but has also sometimes been applied to describe certain, learning disabilities, Tourette’s Syndrome, Attention Deficit Disorder, and other neurological differences. The neurodiversity movement parts company with the disability rights movement in that it does not recognize neurological differences as disabilities, but rather as equally valid, unique, and socially beneficial neurological experiences of the world that should be celebrated.

Last Updated: 1/19/2016