Paving the way for green living in Philadelphia and surrounding areas, these three individuals volunteer their time and share their knowledge with others in support of a more sustainable community.
Management normally writes a check, but they decided to change things up this year and add an element of fun with a food shopping competition.
Philabundance is asking home gardners to donate any excess fruit and vegetables from their harvest.
Phillies fans are being asked to bring food to the ballpark on Saturday, to help kick off the team’s drive to help the anti-hunger group “Philabundance.”
The fourth annual Cupcake Smash benefiting Philabundance took place at the Piazza in Northern Liberties on Saturday, and hundreds of cupcakes were eaten to benefit a worthy cause.
National Volunteer Week is in full swing, and at Philabundance, this week is much needed.
Hope of Harvest is a program that puts food on the tables of area residents. Scott Smith, Assistant Farm Manager at Delaware Valley College in Doylestown says this year, the program is expected to grow more than 50,000 pounds of vegetables.
Philabundance is hoping people out there “Spread the Love” during an annual campaign bringing in peanut butter and jelly for those in need.
Citizens Bank CEO Daniel Fitzpatrick said the bank’s charitable foundation is donating $25,000 to underwrite the museum’s costs on January 20th, to offer free admission and cultural activities to more than 3,000 expected visitors.
It’s a collection of trees designed and decorated by different groups around the area, on display in the hotel’s historic rotunda lobby.
This national day of giving back during the holiday season is gaining traction.
From community clean-up programs, food drives and community gardening programs, there are many ways to give back to the earth and to your community by volunteering in the City of Brotherly Love.
The federal “SNAP” program (Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program) is getting less money because a temporary increase in funding, part of the 2009 stimulus plan, is expiring.
It may look like an ordinary grocery store, but it’s considered an extraordinary addition to Chester.
Hunger cuts across all lines we draw and no zip code is immune, noted keynote speaker lawyer Nikki Johnson-Huston.