Say the name Linus and who do you think of? Probably the Peanuts character who was always holding his blanket. The people behind Project Linus call themselves “blanketeers,” and it’s easy to see why.
A choir is not just a choir. It’s a community. A singer is helping local young girls join choirs and find their voices in the hopes girls can change the world.
Small donations from a lot of people can change a life. That’s what a local cancer patient saw when she reached out for help.
A college experience might seem out of reach for adults with intellectual disabilities. But thanks to a program at Temple University, some of those people are finding themselves on campus and in class.
A local photographer says every parent deserves a beautiful portrait of their baby. So she found a unique way to help low-income parents: offering free photo sessions.
This Downingtown charity opens its doors several times a week, getting more than half a million pounds of food to people who need it.
Helping the homeless one sale at a time. That’s the mission of a thrift boutique in the trendy neighborhood of Fairmount.
A retired Bucks county schoolteacher is collecting diapers to help mothers living in poverty.
Tens of thousands of troops are spending the holidays far from home. But some local volunteers want them to know they’re not forgotten.
Friends of a South Jersey woman with cancer have teamed up to raise funds for her treatment.
The Empty Bowl Benefit Dinner started 20 years ago. It was small, fewer than a couple dozen people.
Tawanda Jones of Camden says no child should be written off. She says they all have the power to be sophisticated and distinguished citizens.
You might think the season of giving is Thanksgiving or Christmas. In Pitman, Gloucester County, the season of giving is Halloween, and those who give get quite a treat in return.
People who are recovering from addiction need help and support, but often that help is hard to find, especially for women. So, a Prospect Park woman started a place for them and she created it in the name of a friend who disappeared.
Lots of kids love sports, but those with disabilities want often can’t take part. This fall, baseball is being played on a new field in Cherry Hill, one that includes everybody regardless of ability.