A story in the newspaper almost 15 years ago changed Elissa Davey's life forever.
"A baby was found in the trash in Chula Vista. You read about that in an article sitting on the couch with your children. Then your day starts and you forget and you're off running," Davey said.
But she couldn't forget and instead sprung into action.
That's when the Garden of Innocence was born; a place for counties to bury the babies and children left for dead whose parents never came back for them.
"They're human beings, they deserve the dignity, they deserve a place on the lawn that says they were once here. They deserve a new name. They deserve a blanket. They deserve a toy. They didn't get one," Davey said.