Our Vision

kNOT TODAY strives to bring about a world which cherishes and protects the beauty and innocence of every child.

Our Mission

kNOT TODAY exists to generate awareness, initiate prevention strategies, and assist in the development of innovative healing programs for sexually abused and exploited children.

Founders’ Story

Frank and Linda Reich, business owners, speakers, and philanthropists, bring their heart and passion to kNOT TODAY.

As parents of three daughters and one granddaughter, they consider themselves blessed that they have not experienced directly the impact of child exploitation.

However in missionary and community service work, as well as helping friends and family cope with the trauma of this issue, they understand all too well how big the problem is, and how close to home it can hit.

The Reich’s created kNOT TODAY after seeing the need for public awareness of child sexual abuse and exploitation, prevention tactics, and the necessity of supporting restoration programs for children who have been victimized.

Board of Directors

Linda Reich

President/ Co-Chair

Frank Reich

Vice President/Co-Chair
Head Coach, Colts

Dave Browne

Vice Chair


Bill McCarthy


Steve Campbell


Sean Clapp

Dr. Jon Jansen

Dr. Noel Jansen


Moriag McCarthy


Megan Pace


Dr. Holly Robinson


Christi J. Wolf


Media & News

kNot Today Opens National Headquarters

kNot Today officially has a home! On October 23rd, kNot Today founders Frank and Linda Reich cut the ribbon on the foundation's national headquarters in Indianapolis. The headquarters are located on the Far East side of Indianapolis in a 17,000 sq. ft. building that...

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kNot Today PSA Released

Frank and Linda Reich always knew they wanted to use their platform to raise awareness about the mission of kNot Today. So, when the idea of putting together a powerful PSA was brought to the table, the Reich's immediately began reaching out to their network of...

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Opening Blind Eyes to the Truth about Sex-Trafficking in America

Some 20 years ago, I was invited to a meeting to discuss "human-trafficking." Held at the Salvation Army Center on D.C.'s New York Avenue, only 10–15 D.C. policy analysts were invited — feminists, conservatives, evangelicals, politicos — and none of us had previously...

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