Angel Boy Art

Special Art by Special Young Artists


is therapy


is fun


is communication

For more than 8 years, Angel Boy Art has devoted its energy to passionately advocating for children with special differences and their families. Explore our site to learn who we are, what we do, and how you can support our programs. All donations are 100% tax deductible, including items purchased from our online gallery. 

Serving Children with Special Differences Since 2006

We rely on community support to keep our programs running. Our programs provide free art therapy and art supplies, raise money for our artists, and bring awareness to the community.

make a difference

history and mission

what we do

Angel Boy Art was inspired by a two year old boy who hated his physical therapy. Learn how art transformed his therapy from a hated chore to a eagerly anticipated game on our History and Mission page. Here you will find a timeline of our history, more about our founder, and more on the growth of ABA.

Locally, nationally and internationally, Angel Boy Art is a vocal advocate for children with special differences and their families. Our programs have touched nearly every state and four countries. Our programs have been honored by Easter Seals as being an"excellent resource for kids with special differences."

Our work is not seasonal. Winter, Spring, Summer, and Fall, we run our programs with your generous support. There are many ways to help from donating supplies to donating your talents. Visit the Make a Difference page using the link below to learn more and see our featured fundraiser.

Get to know us with this short video

Angel Boy Art Art Therapy For Kids

go gap!

Earlier this month, Gap posted a photo on the brand's Facebook page to promote its autumn kids collection. The ad shows a group of children getting ready for a class photo while ... wearing Gap clothes of course. But what has caught many special needs parents' eyes is the girl in the wheelchair in the second row.

Seven-year-old Ines Mitsouras has cerebral palsy. As her mom Melinda excitedly wrote in the comments for the ad, "The girl in the wheel chair is my daughter and love the fact that the Gap promotes inclusion for everyone! She is just a regular girl who loves shopping, dolls and the gap, but has cerebral palsy!"

Snowy NIght by Kodie smith