A Few Words
Southeast Alabama Community Action Partnership (SEACAP), formerly known as Human Resource Development Corporation (HRDC), was incorporated as a community action agency in June, 1974. Today, as one of the oldest human services agencies in Southeast Alabama, we continue to implement self-help through a process that provides practical services which help people in need. This private, non-profit human service agency serves limited-income residents through its central office and decentralized, neighborhood-based, area-wide network of Policy Advisory Communities (PAC), Neighborhood Service Centers, and many other programs.
Karinne G. Simmons,
Why Choose Us
No two days are the same here.
Our staff is trained and prepared to handle any situation or burden you may have. SEACAP welcomes you and your loved ones with open arms, no matter the circumstance.
We are certified by the National Care Association.
Our staff responds every time with a big, warm smile.
We provide a safe environment for you and your loved ones.
With over 48 years of experience, we've got your back.
Different daily activities are provided that help your financial literacy.
Our staff love what they do, and that's what makes them so special.
The purpose of SEACAP is to stimulate a better focus of all available local, state, private, and federal resources upon the goal of enabling low-income families, and low-income individuals of all ages, in rural and urban areas, to attain the skills, knowledge, and motivations, and secure the opportunities needed for them to become self-sufficient. The key phrase in this statement is “to stimulate a better focus of all available…resources.” The mission thus gives SEACAP a primarily catalytic mission: to make the entire community more responsive to the needs and interests of the poor by mobilizing resources and bringing about greater institutional sensitivity. SEACAP’s effectiveness, therefore, is measured by not only services which it directly provides, but more importantly, the improvements and changes it achieves in the community’s attitudes and practices toward the poor and in the allocation and focus of public and private resources for anti-poverty purposes.