2022 Advocacy Summit



September 18-20, 2022

Washington Marriott Georgetown, 1221 22nd St. NW, Washington, D.C.

Children across the U.S. and around the world need your voice now more than ever! Help to create real change for kids by participating in Save the Children and Save the Children Action Network’s 2022 Advocacy Summit. By working together, we can ensure that kids everywhere have a strong start in life!

The Advocacy Summit will offer three days of dynamic sessions, inspirational speakers, and meetings with your elected leaders. We will provide a unique forum for you to delve deeper into the issues of early childhood education and child hunger, receive training from leading experts, and take action to make certain that matters critical to children’s lives and futures are prioritized by our elected officials.

Sunday, September 18, 2022- Advocacy Skills Training & Awards Dinner

Hear from leading experts on how to be the most effective advocate for kids that you can be! This half-day of training includes multiple breakout sessions for attendees with different levels of advocacy experience. On Sunday evening, we will celebrate the work of our most committed volunteers through a special awards dinner.

Monday, September 19, 2022- Deep Dive into the Issues

This full day of keynote speakers and engaging panel discussions will empower you with the key messages, powerful stories, and policy understanding to advocate on behalf of kids here at home and around the world.

Tuesday, September 20, 2022- Capitol Hill Briefings & Lobby Day

We will head to Capitol Hill for our annual Congressional Breakfast, where you will hear from elected leaders who support smart solutions that transform children’s lives. Participants will then meet with members of Congress and their staff to advocate for investments and policies that benefit kids.

Registration information coming soon. For any additional questions, contact [email protected]

*Vaccination requirements and other measures to safeguard against the spread of covid-19 will be determined as data about infection rates changes