The LEAD Collaborative                    


Thanks for your patience as we build our full LEAD Collaborative website. Additional resources, a calendar of capacity-building assistance (CBA) offerings, and more information about who we are and how we support TPP grantees are coming soon.

If you are an OAH TPP grantee and have questions or need help now, please get in touch!

  • SUBMIT a CBA ticket request and our team will be in touch within three business days
  • EMAIL us at leadcollaborative[at]
  • CONNECT with us on Facebook or Twitter
  • SIGN UP for our email list to receive our monthly newsletter and alerts about CBA opportunities


Across the country, in a range of settings as diverse as the programs themselves, Office of Adolescent Health (OAH)-funded teen pregnancy prevention (TPP) grantees are working alongside youth and community leaders to build programs that have meaningful, positive impact on the lives of youth. The LEAD Collaborative is designed to build on this critical work, and deepen grantees’ knowledge, skills, and capacity to have sustained impact.

Funded by the OAH and coordinated by EngenderHealth, the LEAD Collaborative is a partnership between five organizations: the Adolescent Health Initiative at Michigan Medicine, the Center for Strengthening Youth Prevention Paradigms at Children’s Hospital Los Angeles, EngenderHealth, the University of Massachusetts Donahue Institute, and Youth Catalytics.

The goal of the LEAD Collaborative is to provide OAH TPP grantees with meaningful opportunities to learn and engage with their peers and with the LEAD Collaborative members, accelerating their ability to design and implement high-quality, youth-centered programs. In everything we do, we are driven by our values: mutual respect, working from a strengths perspective, collaborative leadership, quality and continuous improvement, and inclusivity and humility.

This publication was made possible by Grant Number 6 TPSAH160001-01-02 from the Office of Adolescent Health. Contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Department of Health and Human Services or the Office of Adolescent Health.