Well, a lot of people adopt kittens because they're cute; and then fall in love with them. If you can get this sort of person to fall in love with said kittens, and make sure they're the sort of person who loves cats (and not just kittens), you're doing good.
Advertise those kittens in a vet's office, shelter, etc. with pictures (a thousand words, and all that). Say they're young and need special care--no surprises. If your friend can keep the kittens until they're old enough not to need to be stimulated to poop, they'll be more attractive. Bottle-feeding a kitten, once they're past that neonatal stage, is pretty fun to do, even though you have to feed often (I bottle-fed my Tiger, and I was only nine at the time); and most workplaces shouldn't mind a kitten in a box in the corner.
Charge money for them, to avoid impulse-adoptions and unscrupulous people who'd just sell them to labs. Interview the prospective adopter to make sure that they know how to raise bottle babies. Get them to sign a statement that says they'll neuter and not declaw the kits.
See... your friend cares about these kittens, obviously. So she wants to find them a good home, not just "get rid of" them--this is why she's not dumping them at a kill shelter, right?
While the kittens are small, they can be kept to one room, out of the way of allergic people, cat-hating landlords, etc. So if she can keep them until they are at least 8 weeks old, and adopt them out together, then she mightn't need to worry about getting someone else to raise them at all.