The program was started in March 2014 and has made more than 80 of the gowns over the past two years.
Some of the babies are buried in the clothing, others are kept by the parents as a remembrance of a baby who was taken too soon, the Democrat and Chronicle reported.
In addition to the gown, romper or bunting, the family also receives a handmade bonnet and blanket.
If you are interested in helping, you can email firstname.lastname@example.org or go to caringhandsforangels.com.
There are also other groups across the country.
One is the Angel Gown program. More than 700 seamstresses work to make gowns into burial clothing for babies.
Another, the Mary Madeline Project, has had such an influx of gown donations, they don't have enough seamstresses right now.