In 1977, a Seattle Superior Court Judge named David Soukup was concerned about trying to make decisions on behalf of abused and neglected children without enough information. He conceived the idea of appointing community volunteers to speak up for the best interests of these children in court. He made a request for volunteers; 50 citizens responded, and that was the start of the CASA movement.
Today, there are more than 59,000 advocates serving in 954 state and local program offices nationwide. CASA programs across the country are known by several different names, including Guardian ad Litem, Child Advocates and Voices for Children.

Since the inception of CASA advocacy, volunteers have helped more than 2 million children find safe, permanent homes in which they can thrive.

Executive Director
Alisha DeLozier

Advocate Coordinators
Dyann Beaty
Alisha DeLozier
Cindy Proctor

Enotah CASA
Board of Directors

Dr. Mark Spraker, Board Chair
Dr. Norm Leonard, Treasurer
Kathy Morris, Secretary
Dolores Carlyle
Lucy Rogers
Dolores Carlyle
Susie Farris
Carrie Randall

A Modest Investment
Every CASA supporter knows that we are in this because it’s right to be. Abused or neglected children deserve a trained individual to get to know them, to speak up for them and to push for the best possible outcome to a terrible situation. Given our current unsettled economy and shortage of resources, it’s a better time than ever to make a hard-headed economic argument for the value of CASA’s mission. To read this entire article click on the link below.

A Modest Investment