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Little Boy Blue Foundation is a 501c3 nonprofit striving to educate communities and individuals, empower people and families through self-advocacy, and encourage advocacy for others, provide funding for therapies, as well as host special events to promote neurodiversity, respect, and inclusion.

Our board of directors are selfless volunteers with firsthand experience with autism; therefore, we rely on donations to support our efforts and events. Little Boy Blue Foundation is proud to create an inclusive online community, building a safe space for people to exchange thoughts, feelings, and support.

Zelle - Little Boy Blue Foundation Inc.


During their son's first ASD diagnosis experience, Isaiah and Laci Swann were heartbroken by the lack of care, respect, and information they were given regarding their child. Feeling alone and unsure what to do next, as resources are seemingly challenging to attain, they remembered the words of a very special, wise advocate - "no one will fight for your babies the way you will, so you must be their voice" - and be their voice is exactly what Isaiah and Laci committed to do. In 2020, Isaiah and Laci stepped into an advocacy role, educating themselves and their loved ones about autism, determined to uncover and seize the best options for their son and share those options with other people and families with ASD.


Amid their journey, they quickly realized the need for community and heightened awareness among all parents, not just parents of children with ASD. So, they coupled Isaiah's creativity and Laci's business acumen to establish Little Boy Blue Foundation. The Little Boy Blue Foundation advocates for neurodiversity, spearheads fundraising initiatives, coordinates virtual and in-person events to raise awareness, and so much more! Isaiah and Laci understand that this journey does not have a finish line, as there is something new to learn, grasp, and apply every day. However, they choose to celebrate the wonderful milestones along the way and encourage others to do the same.

1 in 54 children in the U.S. is diagnosed with ASD.



About 40% of children with autism do not speak.

IT costs OVER $8,600 extra per year to educate a student with ASD.

There is no medical detection for autism.



Join Little Boy Blue's Instagram community, where we talk about all things autism - healthy food swaps for our selective eaters, fun and functional toys for our growing kiddos' minds, parenting tips, commonly (and uncommonly) asked questions and answers, suggestions for parents of neurotypical children, and so much more.


We want to hear from you! For questions and comments, to share your support, to include your book or toy on Little Boy Blue's favorite' lists, to secure Isaiah and Laci for speaking engagement, or to chat about anything ASD related, please fill out the form below or send an email to

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2-1-1 is a free, confidential referral and information service that connects you to a specialist who will help you find local services, 24 hours a day, seven days a week.​ Find your local 2-1-1 here or simply call 2-1-1 on your phone.

FND strives for the integration and equality of people with disabilities in a society without barriers and to serve the families of children with disabilities (ages birth through 26), who have the full range of disabilities described in 602(3) of IDEA.

The Arc is the largest national community-based organization advocating for and serving people with intellectual/developmental disabilities and their families. Supports includes info., advocacy to address education, employment, health care, and much more.

Parents, educators, advocates, and attorneys refer to Wright's Law for reliable information about special education law, education law, and advocacy for children with disabilities.The website is packed with info!

The Job Accommodation Network (JAN) is the leading source of free, expert, and confidential guidance on workplace accommodations and disability employment issues. Click here to learn more about this wonderful resource.

MyMove is a guide to moving with children with autism. Moving can be stressful, and if you’re moving with a child with autism, it’s especially important to relieve moving stress for you, your child, and your family. Click for helpful tips and strategies. 

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