We have been in business for over 42 years. “Train up a child in the way he should go, and when he is old he will not turn from it.” – Proverbs 22:6 We care for children ages 6 weeks to 12 years. Mission Statement First Baptist Child Care is a non-profit Christian institution whose mission is to show the love of our Savior Jesus Christ to children and families in our local community. We do so by providing a loving, Bible-based learning center that focuses on the educational, physical, emotional, social, and spiritual needs of each child God entrusts us with each working day.
Our teachers follow a customized Christian based curriculum adapted from the Pinnacle curriculum tailored specifically for our community and our faith. We incorporate Bible stories, chapel, games, lessons, and other Bible-based learning tools to foster an understanding of God’s love and God’s world while teaching social interaction and age-appropriate developmental education. Want to be a part of changing a child's life? We are currently hiring caregivers/teachers! Hours Open 6am to 6:30pm Monday through Friday, including most holidays! Snacks, Breakfast and Lunch Prices includes 2 snacks and hot lunch each day.
Students may bring breakfast if they wish to eat a meal in the morning at the center. Before and After Care Schoolers We transport to/from Decker Prairie Elementary School. Our learning center is a Tomball ISD bus stop for Tomball Elementary, Tomball Intermediate, and Tomball Jr. High. We will also be transporting to and from Rosehill Elementary School and Burnshausen Elementary in Klein ISD. We Transport to/from: Decker Prairie Elementary (Tomball ISD) Rosehill Elementary (Tomball ISD) Tomball Elementary (picks up, TISD) Tomball Intermediate (picks up, TISD) Tomball Jr.
High (picks up, TISD) Mahaffey Elementary (Klein ISD) Bernshausen Elementary (Klein ISD) More FBC Childcare Fun: Now Available! Preschool TOTS- Teams of Tomorrow (ages 3-5 years) Monthly Tomball Library visits Weekly chapel and music time On and Off campus field trips Thanksgiving Feast Special Program for Christmas and Pre-K Graduation Grandparents Day Muffins with Mom Dining with Dad Mini Fall Festival Splash days Annual Open House Holiday Parties Christ-centered Education Themed Days (Pajama Day) Themed days with Guest Speakers (All about Teeth day, Dental Hygenist speaker) Bad Weather Closures In case of inclement weather or other emergency situation, First Baptist Childcare follows the decisions of Tomball ISD as to whether to close the facility or keep it open during those times.
Please check your local weather station for information on school closures or this website for any updates from the staff at First Baptist Childcare. Recent ArticlesSee Also: Used Appliances Orlando Fl
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Photo: David J. Phillip, STF Image 1of/8 Caption Close Image 1 of 8 Wilson County Sheriff Joe Tackitt Jr. walks past the front doors where bullet holes are marked by police at the First Baptist Church in Sutherland Springs on Tuesday. Wilson County Sheriff Joe Tackitt Jr. walks past the front doors where bullet holes are marked by police at the First Baptist Church in Sutherland Springs on Tuesday.
Photo: David J. Phillip, STF Image 2 of 8 Brandon Boren, 7, of Corpus Christi arrives with a sign offering prayers, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017, in Sutherland Springs near where 26 people where killed by a gunman. ( Marie D. De Jesus / Houston Chronicle ) Brandon Boren, 7, of Corpus Christi arrives with a sign offering prayers, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017, in Sutherland Springs near where 26 people where killed by a gunman.
( Marie D. De Jesus / Houston Chronicle ) Photo: Marie D. De Jesus, Staff Image 3 of 8 FBI evidence response team works the scene, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017, where a gunman killed 26 people inside the First Baptist Church of Sutherland Springs on Sunday. FBI evidence response team works the scene, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017, where a gunman killed 26 people inside the First Baptist Church of Sutherland Springs on Sunday.
Photo: Marie D. De Jesus, Houston Chronicle Image 4 of 8 FBI evidence response team works the scene, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017, where a gunman killed 26 people inside the First Baptist Church of Sutherland Springs on Sunday. FBI evidence response team works the scene, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017, where a gunman killed 26 people inside the First Baptist Church of Sutherland Springs on Sunday. Photo: Marie D.
De Jesus, Houston Chronicle Image 5 of 8 Image 6 of 8 DPS Sergeant Henke pets a wondering kitten, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017 next to the First Baptist Church in Sutherland Springs where 26 people were killed on Sunday in Sutherland Springs. DPS Sergeant Henke pets a wondering kitten, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017 next to the First Baptist Church in Sutherland Springs where 26 people were killed on Sunday in Sutherland Springs.
Photo: Marie D. De Jesus, Houston Chronicle Image 7 of 8 Texas Department of Public Safety Regional Director Freeman Martin speaks to the media during a press conference, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017, near the First Baptist Church where 26 people were killed Sunday in Sutherland Springs. less Texas Department of Public Safety Regional Director Freeman Martin speaks to the media during a press conference, Tuesday, Nov.
7, 2017, near the First Baptist Church where 26 people were killed Sunday in ... more Photo: Marie D. De Jesus, Houston Chronicle Image 8 of 8 Church shooter threatened military superiors, had 'mental disorders,' police report says Back to Gallery SUTHERLAND SPRINGS - The gunman who killed 26 churchgoers Sunday made death threats against his military superiors, smuggled weapons onto his New Mexico Air Force Base and was admitted to a mental health facility with what were described as "mental disorders.
" The details were included in a report filed with the El Paso Police Department by officers who detained Devin Patrick Kelley at a bus station in 2012 after he escaped from the mental health facility where he was getting treatment. He was described as "a danger to himself and others as he had already been caught sneaking firearms onto Holloman Air Force Base," and was believed to be "attempting to carry out death threats that (he) had made on his military chain of command," according to the June 13, 2012, report.
He did not resist arrest at the El Paso bus station and was turned over to the Sunland Police Department in New Mexico, according to the report. The escape came just a few months after Kelley was court-martialed for domestic violence in a case that left his infant stepson with a fractured skull. But the conviction was not reported to FBI criminal databases, where it likely would have stopped him from buying weapons later used at the First Baptist Church in this rural community southeast of San Antonio.
The FBI reported no information on file about Kelley that would have stopped him from purchasing the Ruger AR-556 and several handguns used in what is the worst mass shooting in recent Texas history. The reporting oversight also raises questions about what other cases may have gone unreported by the U.S. Department of Defense. The agency had only a single domestic violence conviction listed on a national FBI database published at the end of 2016.
Along with that single misdemeanor, an FBI report of active records on the National Instant Criminal Background Check System, or NICS, from December 2016 shows the military service branches and the Pentagon had just a handful of "adjudicated mental health" reports, one felony, and 10,958 dishonorable discharges. The end-of-year report did not list any records at all from the Department of Defense regarding soldiers, sailors, airmen or Marines barred from buying guns because of domestic violence restraining orders.
Review supported The massacre in Sutherland Springs sparked calls in Congress on Tuesday for a fresh look at the government background check system as lawmakers expressed frustration that Kelley was allowed to buy the weapons. The U.S. Air Force acknowledged Monday that investigators from the Holloman Air Force Base Office of Special Investigations had not entered Kelley's domestic violence offense into the NICS database, and launched an internal review into its reporting procedures.
Texas U.S. Sen. John Cornyn, the No. 2 Senate Republican, also announced plans to introduce legislation tightening reportedly loose and confusing reporting requirements for federal agencies, including the military, to promptly upload already-required criminal conviction records to the NICS. Kelley killed 26 worshipers in the midst of what investigators said was a "domestic dispute" with his mother-in-law, who attended the church but was not there Sunday.
Twenty other people were injured, and about half remained hospitalized Tuesday, including at least one child. Kelley was shot twice by a church neighbor as he tried to leave the scene and eventually killed himself with a single gunshot after a high-speed chase. Investigators confirmed that Kelley passed a federal background check despite his military conviction and was allowed to buy four firearms before his shooting rampage.
Kelley joined the U.S. Air Force in 2009, and pleaded guilty in 2012 to assaulting his wife and the young child, earning a demotion and sentence of one year of confinement. Procedure explained FBI Spokesman Steve Fischer said in an email Tuesday that the Department of Defense - which has 1.3 million employees - regularly sends information about dishonorable discharges to NICS indices but did not say whether they send information about domestic violence.
He said NICS examiners check three databases: the National Crime Information Center (NCIC), the Interstate Identification Index (III), and the NICS Indices. "The National Instant Criminal Background Check System (NICS) contained no information that would have prohibited Devin Patrick Kelley from purchasing a firearm," Fischer wrote. "Those domestic violence convictions would have prohibited Kelley from making firearm purchases, but the information was never received for use in any of the three databases.
" Fischer said the Department of Defense submits all dishonorable discharges to the NICS Indices monthly for the Air Force, Army, Navy and Marines. As of Oct. 31, there were 11,189 dishonorable discharge entries made by the Department of Defense. As of Nov. 6, there are 2,248 dishonorable discharge entries and one mental health entry from the Air Force within the NICS Indices. Even if the records were properly entered into one of the three databases used to perform background checks, however, it's not guaranteed that Kelley would have been stopped before purchasing a weapon.
A 2016 report from the U.S. Government Accountability Office examined domestic violence-related NICS checks from 2006 to 2015. The GAO reviewed 59,000 cases involving domestic violence convictions and 30,000 involving protective orders, and found more than 6,700 instances where purchasers still walked away with firearms. Calls for action Cornyn said Tuesday that the shooting raises concerns about the reporting process.
"This critically important information from the suspect's criminal history was not uploaded into the relevant background check databases, even though a federal law clearly requires that it be done," Cornyn said. "Because there was no record of it, he was able to lie his way into getting these firearms. This is very clearly a problem, and the Air Force has now admitted that Kelley's conviction should have barred him from ever purchasing or possessing firearms.
" Texas U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz, echoing the arguments of gun-rights advocates, said in a television interview that had federal law been enforced, the shooting perhaps could have been prevented. "This should've been stopped beforehand," Cruz said. Taking a political turn, Cruz also blamed the Obama administration. "Several things happened," he said. "Number one, the Air Force, the Obama Administration, didn't report those convictions to the NICS database.
That's an endemic problem. It's a problem with the federal government, it's a problem with the states." Gun control advocates, meanwhile, have argued that the current background check system doesn't go far enough, since it exempts private sales and sales at gun shows where military-style armaments like the assault rifle used by Kelley are easily obtained under the federal radar.