Read an article that ran in the Guilford College newspaper, The Guilfordian, about YWCA’s efforts to Stand Against Racism.
On Sept. 15, 2016, amid board and campaign leaders, staff, friends and supporters, the YWCA Greensboro officially unveiled the name on its newly renovated building on 1807 E. Wendover Avenue: Shirley T. Frye YWCA Greensboro.
Sponsored by a group of Appalachian State University students, this project aims to bring awareness about of menstrual hygiene being a concern for young women in underprivileged areas and their need of the proper feminine products.
The Mission of the YWCA Greensboro is to eliminate racism, empower women and to promote peace, justice, freedom and dignity for all. It is because of this mission that our organization
We invite you to enjoy this presentation on why we stand against racism.
Children, especially, suffer from the effects of sleeping in places unfamiliar to them. One school project considered the challenge of making children feel more secure as they slip into slumberland. They believe homemade pillows may do the trick.
Hundreds of well wishers came to the YWCA Greensboro facility to honor the woman after whom the building is now named – Shirley T. Frye.
YWCA Greensboro honored longtime YWCA and community leader Shirley T. Frye with the permanent naming of their newly renovated 19,300 square foot building during a press conference at their building on May 26, 2016. The Shirley T. Frye YWCA Greensboro building is located at 1807 E. Wendover Avenue, and houses YWCA programs including Passion to…
Join the YWCA Book Club This Year’s Theme: Institutional Racism: The Stories Behind the Numbers The YWCA of Greensboro is hosting a virtual book club as part of our annual theme on how institutional racism impacts the lives of women and girls of color. We will be reading three books this year. Each book sheds…
SAFE ActNo one should have to choose between their livelihood and their health, their family, or their safety. Yet this is the reality for far too many women and families. Currently, workers can use the Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) to care for a sick or injured spouse, but cannot use it to seek…