Residence b-1 divine child Jesus

8-12 years old. The youngest children of CIMA live in the B-1 house. These children come from low-income families. Some are abandoned or mistreated and have suffered from lack of affection and basic attention from their parents. It is the reason why children react with inappropriate behaviors. CIMA is a school of life where children find the help and affection they need to change and have a better future.

Residence c-1 San Pablo

12-13 years old. The children of the house C-1 are “old B-1s”, or are children who have reached CIMA after 11 years. Most C-1s go to school and have a responsibility to accompany the children of B-1 so that they behave well in school.

Residence C-2 San martin de Porras

13-14 years old. Next to houses B-1 and C-1, is the house C-2 that welcomes teenagers of 13 and 14 years old who go to school. These children can help in the kitchen and learn to prepare food under the supervision of the cooks.

Residence C-3 San José

13-15 years old. In the house C-3 are teenagers who started out in the street in the consumption of drugs or alcohol, often out of curiosity. Some had a regular consumption, but they were not addicted. Others spent a lot of time in internet games. In their family they did not find the affection and understanding they needed, the street was their refuge for a while, until they arrived at CIMA. In CIMA they have many responsibilities. They take care of the farm every weekend, take care of the animals, clean them, give them food ...

Residence A-1 San Francisco de Asís

15-18 years old. The house A-1 also accommodates the “old C-2s”. Before coming to CIMA, many teenagers from house A-1 had an addiction to video games and the internet. The young people of A-1 go to school in Cieneguilla and prepare for their future studies. They are also in charge of collecting milk every morning for the whole center.

Residence A-2 San Juan

15-18 years old. In the house A-2 live some teenagers who had frequent consumption of drugs or alcohol. In order to get out of their addiction, they have a medical and psychological support. They participate in the training and therapeutic workshops that CIMA offers, as well as to continue their schooling with teachers who come to the CIMA Home. In CIMA the young people of the A-2 Residence have many responsibilities: every day they get up early to prepare breakfast for everyone and help to collect food donations. In addition, they are in charge of taking care of the animals at night, supporting, for example, the animals who give birth