Utah Refugee Connection

Helping people learn

Last year over 1,000 people attended refugee cultural nights.

Utah Refugee Connection

Helping people serve

Last year we coordinated over 34,000 hours of service benefiting refugees.

Utah Refugee Connection Graphic

Helping people give

In conjunction with Granite School District’s Educational Equity Department, we collected and distributed over $800,000 in goods and services to the refugee community last year.

We create meaningful connections between refugees, the community, and public and private organizations that support refugees in developing self-sufficient and fulfilling lives. 


Many refugees are now attending virtual classes and small socially distanced workshops. It’s taken a couple months for some programs and organizations that we help with incentives to pivot but we are starting to see refugees requesting this much needed kit.

If you are looking for a service project or just want to add these items to your grocery list, this kit is always needed, year round. Full kits are appreciated.

Serve Refugees Sharehouse Info

Mondays & Wednesdays are drop off days 10-2.

The Serve Refugees Sharehouse is on the Lincoln Elementary Campus North Parking lot 450 East 3700 South, South Salt Lake. WE ARE NOT IN THE SCHOOL. We are in a portable classroom in the parking lot of the school in the far north side. Look for the “Serve Refugees” sign on the railing.

Simple way to help is to share this post!


We made it to our $3,500 goal and @paras_real_estate is matching all your donations to provide Halloween Kits for 500 local refugee children.

We are thrilled with everyone’s help to provide a little joy for these kids during such a unique time.

We can’t wait to give them out!

Hope you are having a great weekend! ...

We love helping refugees celebrate holidays! Halloween is a new one for many.

If you know a refugee family, make sure they understand what normally happens. Also know some of the gory and scary displays can trigger them past trauma that they experienced in real life. Be sensitive.

One of our refugee friends arrived shortly before Halloween. She was so confused when people kept coming to her door and asking for candy. She finally started telling them she didn’t have any candy. Some kind kids eventually came back and gave her family all of their candy.

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