It’s a bright new room at St. Veronica School on North 6th Street, full of books and fresh paint. Hanging on the wall is a picture of Officer Daniel Boyle, who was killed 23 years ago in the line of duty and whose father went to this school.
A Montgomery County couple whose daughter faces a life-threatening birth defect is stepping up to help people in the same situation. The parents say they received so much help from family and friends, they want to give back.
The Bethesda Project provides a home for people who otherwise would have nowhere to turn. Volunteer cooks make sure those people get a family meal.
The Jack Costello Boxing Club teaches children ages 9 and up. Those students are also learning self-confidence they’ll take into adulthood.
In our weekly Brotherly Love stories, we meet a lot of people volunteering at food banks to help the hungry. Eyewitness News anchor Ukee Washington met one volunteer who fell on hard times and needed help herself, but still gives back every month.
When the Philadelphia wedding community heard about a terminally ill man and his love story, they had to help.
The non-profit Impact Thrift Stores have a three-fold mission: provide good jobs, offer low-cost goods, and give back to the community.
When the school is out, many students miss out on a significant source of nutrition: school breakfast and lunch.
A Philadelphia retiree is making something beautiful out of something ordinary: She transforms pillowcases into precious gifts for girls.
Chester County is one of the highest-income counties in the United States, but there are thousands of low-income people there, too.
At Wings for Success in Malvern, volunteer Jean Kirkaldie is helping Caitlin find the right look from racks of donated used clothing. Jean is just one of 80 volunteers helping women like Caitlin.
These women aren’t offended to be called Knit Wits.
Kathy Orr had a chance meeting with a little girl who’s school friend, Jillian, has cancer. When friends and family pulled together a special night for Jillian, we were there.
Cancer treatments can be particular difficult, especially when raising a family. That’s where a Coatesville non-profit organization called “Cuddle My Kids” comes in.
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.