FamilyThrive - What's more important?

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Welcome to FamilyThrive

FamilyThrive is the only for-profit, on-line social network community that provides families with the necessary tools to incent, plan, establish and sustain ‘Good Stuff’ ventures, that benefit people and planet.  Our mission is to empower the next generation of conscious leaders.


Family Thrive is the umbrella organization for several family, sustainability focused endeavors, including which empowers tomorrow's conscious leaders. As FamilyThrive expands, it will include,, and




Providing the incentives and the environment to empower teens to become social entrepreneurs.


Leveraging social, environmental and economic forces via the Internet to launch Teen Do Good Stuff ventures that positively impact People and Planet.


Connecting parents with the resources they need to raise successful families.

What's All This Thriving About?

  • FamilyThrive harnesses the power of the internet to do good stuff. We encourage families to work together on-line so they can take action in the community off-line.
  • We provide a community and platform where families can build relationships, put positive role models in motion, and make positive change in their environment.
  • Our founder is a father, husband, son, brother, businessman, and ultimately, a keen advocate of making the world a better place. He has a strong sense of mission in helping families accomplish goals together that benefit people and planet.
  • At FamilyThrive we have created an innovative Win (Teens), Win (Community), Win (Sponsors) philosophy to ensure that everyone benefits when we support Families to thrive. 



Earth Fest Quotes

“The future is in the hands of the teens right now, and it's important to educate them,” said Sam Adelson, 19, from CSUMB. “The planet is sick and we need to try our hardest to be sustainable in our practices every day.”
“I've never made biodiesel (fuel) before,” said Robert Hernandez, 14, of Salinas High School. “I like chemistry and this is very interesting.”
“I'm having fun,” said Ian Jones, 16, from Gilroy High School as he helped build a model solar car.  “Solar power is totally realistic for real cars. I really believe it will work.”