For Parents

All caregivers have questions and needs. Some parents are looking for information about how their child is growing and learning. Some are looking for parenting classes, tips and advice. Others are wondering what community resources, events, and activities are available for their child.

You may be curious about when your child should be walking or how to work with their breakdowns and emotions. Help Me Grow Yolo empowers parents by connecting them with the resources and answers they are looking for.

Whatever your situation, whatever your question, Help Me Grow can help provide answers!

Call Help Me Grow toll-free at:

1 (844) 410-GROW (4769)

Email us at:

When you call Help Me Grow you will speak with a child development expert who will listen to your concerns and offer a free, confidential screening of your child’s needs. The information you provide in this process is completely private and not shared with any individual or agency without the caregiver/parent consent.

Help Me Grow supports parents by offering the following services:

  • Free developmental screening for all kids under 5 (no waiting lists or income requirements)
  • Information on general child development and parenting topics
  • Referrals to community resources, such as early intervention agencies, family therapy providers, parenting classes, speech, occupational, or physical therapy. The Help Me Grow staff will link your child to the services he needs and will also follow up to ensure connection to these services
  • Developmental Activities for parents to do at home in order to enhance their child’s developmental progress.

All services are available in English and Spanish.

Care Coordinator Contact

For a Help Me Grow Yolo care coordinator to reach out to you please complete this form:

What are Developmental Screenings?

A developmental screening is a questionnaire that caregivers complete that captures a snapshot of how a child is growing and learning. A developmental screening is important for ALL kids! 1 in 6 children have a developmental delay, but only a small percentage of those kids are detected through parent observations and regular checkups. Often, the signs are hard to see, even for a professional.

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