A pre-post design with 6–13-month follow-up assessed the feasibility and acceptability of a home-visiting intervention to promote early childhood development, improve parenting and shared decision-making, and reduce violence in impoverished Rwandan households. Twenty vulnerable families with a child 36-months or younger enrolled in Sugira Muryango. Measures of parenting, home environment, family-violence, decision-making, and health-status were administered at pre/post and follow-up. Families reported high satisfaction post-intervention. OMCI scores improved for 4.8% of mother-child dyads at post-intervention and 19.0% at follow-up, while 9.5% of dyads showed declines at both times. HOME Inventory scores improved for 9.5% and 14.3% of dyads at post-intervention and follow-up respectively and declined for 4.8% and 0.0%. Indicators for equal decision-making and child dietary-diversity improved at post-intervention and follow-up. Fewer mothers believed physical punishment was necessary at follow-up. Sugira Muryango shows promise for improving parenting, beliefs about harsh punishment, child nutritional status, and shared decision-making among vulnerable families.