Supreme Athlete Mentoring Program
Supreme Athlete mission is to serve communities by reaching and teaching our youth through mentoring and sports training. Our work focuses on the social, emotional and athletic development of youth.
We are committed to developing a positive self-image in our youth by surrounding them with an environment of competent staff. Our staff are from the community and have successfully demonstrated the ability to excel in sports at the collegiate level while balancing family, education, and a social life.
Our Programs Include:
(Includes Workout, Meal and Protein Shake @ 3X per week)
All American Plan
(Includes Workout @4X per week, Meal and Protein Shakes, Mentoring, Prep School Assistance, Recruiting Assistance, Sports Referral, Access to National Camps/Clinics, Community Service Hours, Scholarship Opportunities, Summer Job (age requirement))
- Personal Training
- Prep School Assistance
- Access to Sports Camps/Clinics
- Recruiting Assistance
- Sports Referral
- Community Service Hours
- Summer Jobs
- Scholarship Opportunity
6pm - 8pm
6pm - 8pm
6pm - 8pm
6pm - 8pm
Research Based Statistics
Evidence of Social Problem
Hartford is a young community. One in three residents is under 18. To succeed in the 21st century, Hartford’s young people must acquire the skills and knowledge needed to keep the city, state, and region competitive in an increasingly global environment. To pave their path to success, youth must be prepared to accept lifelong learning as both a challenge and an opportunity.
The high percentage (22 percent) of Hartford youth 18-24 without a high school diploma and the low percentage (6.9 percent) with a four-year college degree or higher, indicate that Hartford youth have a long way to go to meet the challenges that face them.
Poverty is a significant barrier to achieving improved results for youth. Hartford has the highest poverty rate of any Connecticut city. Coupled with the large number of single-parent families, this high poverty rate means that many families in Hartford struggle to provide the bare necessities children need to grow and thrive – proper nutrition, good healthcare, safe and secure homes, effective parenting, and stable neighborhoods.
The burdens associated with poverty challenge the future of Hartford’s children. While school dropout rates have declined, more than half of Hartford’s students still fail to graduate from high school on time. Students who drop out not only lack the skills to get good jobs, but they are also more likely to be incarcerated, to have children outside of marriage, and to become a financial drain on, rather than a contributor to, the Hartford economy.
• The 2009-10 report also shows that the highest concentration of black male student-athletes in Division I sports is in basketball (60.9 percent), followed by football (45.8), indoor track and field (27.3) and outdoor track and field (27.0).
• Basketball also has the highest concentration of black females’ in Division I (51 percent), followed by bowling (40.6), indoor track (29.2) and outdoor track (29.1).
•In all sports among all three divisions, the highest percentage of male and female student-athletes was white (70.4 and 77.2, respectively). The next highest percentage of student-athletes was black (18.7 for males and 11.6 for females).
• Currently the State of Connecticut is not listed among any top websites or research firms for producing top athletic talent or professional athletes.