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Healthy Roots Foundation's Midsummer Harvest to benefit Cincy Children's Integrative Care Team

The Healthy Roots Foundation will host its fourth annual Midsummer Harvest, “a picnic experience featuring a local, organic and sustainably raised feast” prepared by some of the region’s best chefs, June 12 in Covington's MainStrasse Village.
This year’s event will benefit the advancement of integrative, holistic care and nutrition programming — like Build-It-Bites, a weekly cooking workshop for patients and their families — at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital.
“We’re thrilled that the money from this year’s Midsummer Harvest is going to the Integrative Care Team for this new program,” Healthy Roots Foundation founder Anne Schneider says. “Build-it-Bites is a unique way to help families in the hospital, and it’s a great fit for our mission.”
The Healthy Roots Foundation aims to create and support prenatal and pediatric health research, education and events, and the Midsummer Harvest fits into the nonprofit’s mission as it seeks to raise awareness regarding sustainably raised foods and the link to children’s health.
Dr. Carina Braeutigam, Medical Director, Integrative Services and Staff Physician at Cincinnati Children’s Cancer and Blood Diseases Institute, will serve as guest speaker at the picnic lunch, with music to be provided by The Tillers.
Tickets for this year’s Midsummer Harvest are available online

Do Good: 

• Connect with the Healthy Roots Foundation on Facebook.

• Check out Midsummer Harvest's featured chefs and drink artisans, and get your tickets today.

• If you're unable to attend Midsummer Harvest, learn how you can support the Healthy Roots Foundation.

Cancer Support Community to host Wine, Women & Shoes benefit May 26

Cancer Support Community (CSC) will host the Wine, Women & Shoes benefit event May 26 to help celebrate 25 years of hope throughout 2016. Money raised will help the organization fund its mission of ensuring “all people impacted by cancer are empowered by knowledge, strengthened by action and sustained by community.”
For Julie Wogenstahl, who began her work with CSC as a volunteer prior to transitioning into her current role as Development Associate, the organization’s work is helpful to those who like herself (she finished chemotherapy a year ago and is a cancer survivor) appreciate joy and a sense of belonging during an otherwise difficult time.
“CSC offers something for everyone — support groups, programs about topics such as clinical trials and spirituality, guided imagery, cooking programs, social events and so much more,” Wogenstahl says. “Everyone’s cancer journey is different … but Cancer Support Community is a place of happiness and joy, even through a cancer diagnosis.”
The community-building that occurs through involvement with CSC is particularly important to so many because it offers them someone not only to listen but who is familiar with what they’re going through because they’ve experienced it themselves.
Charlene Mecklenburg has been attending a CSC support group since 2013, and her group members have provided support, she says, “through all the ups and downs.”
“Our current group has become a close knit community of friends,” Mecklenburg says. “It is good to have friends who truly understand — when I’m in the group, I’m not ‘alone’ and not the ‘one with cancer.’ We laugh together and cry together. The support group has saved me.” 

Do Good: 

• Join the fun and support the Cancer Support Community by purchasing tickets to attend Wine, Women & Shoes 5:30-9 p.m. Thursday, May 26 at The Transept in Over-the-Rhine.

• Help CSC celebrate National Survivors' Day at its family-friendly Backyard Bash June 5.

• If you or your family is affected by cancer, learn more about CSC and the free programming it offers.

The Children's Home of Cincinnati expands early childhood mental health programming

With an expansion of the Early Childhood Day Treatment program, The Children’s Home of Cincinnati is now equipped to serve 120 children who are experiencing difficulty functioning — whether emotionally, developmentally, psychologically or behaviorally — in their homes, schools and communities.
With two new classrooms, The Children’s Home will now be able to start assisting families whose children have been wait-listed, as there will be space to host two additional morning and two additional afternoon sessions throughout the year.
While The Children’s Home offers Day Treatment for children ages 3-18, the Early Childhood Day Treatment focuses specifically on those between the ages of 3 and 8 and is the most intensive mental health program offered among that population.
According to The Children’s Home, the region is experiencing an increase in the number of young children with mental illness, so it’s important to ensure they receive the care and interventions needed for success and coping early on.
“The expansion of our Early Childhood Day Treatment program allows us to serve more children, support more families and meet more community needs,” says Adrienne James, a board member for The Children’s Home.
While the Early Childhood Day Treatment will allow more individuals to receive expressive and interactive behavioral therapy while also engaging in cooperative learning, the program — even with the two additional classrooms — is at capacity with more than 20 families remaining on the waitlist.
To fulfill its mission of transforming “the lives of vulnerable children by caring for their mental, physical and social wellbeing,” however, The Children’s Home will continue finding ways to support unmet needs.
The Children’s Home has plans to add a full-day integrated classroom — serving educational and mental health-related needs — slated to launch this fall and hopes to serve more than 200 children between the ages of 3-8 this year. 

Do Good: 

Support programs and services offered by The Children's Home of Cincinnati. 

Volunteer at The Children's Home. 

Connect with The Children's Home on Facebook.

People Working Cooperatively seeks skilled volunteers for 34th annual Repair Affair

People Working Cooperatively needs the help of skilled volunteers to ensure success at its 34th annual Repair Affair May 14.
Repair Affair assists homeowners — elderly and low-income populations in addition to individuals with disabilities — with needed improvements or modifications so they can safely inhabit their living quarters.
“Repair Affair is a terrific opportunity to make a big impact in our community each spring,” says Aaron Grant, PWC’s Volunteer Program Manager. “And this year we hope to make necessary home repairs for 50 of our low-income neighbors during this event.”
Projects consist of everything from fixing leaks and repairing things like drywall or steps to installing handrails. Volunteers who can bring their own tools and who have experience with plumbing, roofing, carpentry or electrical knowledge are encouraged to donate their time.
More than 400 individuals, families, corporations and community groups joined together last year to improve the livelihood of 60 homeowners and their families, and PWC aims to do its part yet again. But the nonprofit can’t do it alone.
“In order to reach our goal, we need the community’s help,” Grant says. “If you are skilled and able, please consider donating your time to this important cause.”

Do Good: 

Register to help out at Saturday's Repair Affair. Projects begin at 8:30 a.m., culminating about four hours later with a volunteer luncheon to celebrate. 

• Spread the word. Gather a team together, and you'll be matched with a fitting project. 

• Even if you aren't available May 14, your help is still needed and always appreciated. Contact Aaron Grant, and sign up to work on a different day. 

Block the Sun Run 5k furthers late Glendale native's mission to eradicate melanoma

Andy Caress endured 22 months of ups and downs — doctor visits, surgeries, chemotherapy, radiation, new drugs that for some time had seemingly miraculous effects on his body — but took his final breath eight days before his 25th birthday.
Melanoma is the fastest growing skin cancer in the world, particularly among young people, and it’s also the deadliest.
Caress wanted more people to learn about it and become more aware of its devastating potential, which is why he founded Mela-KNOW-More prior to his death. The nonprofit is now known as the Andy Caress Melanoma Foundation (ACMF), whose volunteers are dedicated to furthering his mission.
“My goal is that melanoma will never impact any person the way it has impacted me,” Caress said in 2010. “And I will achieve my goal by educating the world about how melanoma may be prevented and identified.”
To commemorate Caress’ life, the ACMF hosts an annual fundraiser, the Block the Sun Run. Now in its sixth year, the 5k takes place in Caress’ hometown of Glendale.
All proceeds from the race are used to support Caress’ wish of increasing awareness of the cancer and supporting research to eliminate it. Last year, the ACMF raised $35,000 for the MD Anderson Cancer Center in Texas, which is engaged in groundbreaking melanoma research.   
The Block the Sun Run takes place at 5 p.m. May 14, with an after-party to follow.  

Do Good: 

• Pre-register by 6 p.m. Thursday for the Block the Sun Run, or register in-person Friday 12-7 p.m. or Saturday 2-4:30 p.m. at Bob Roncker's Running Spot in Glendale.

• Interested in volunteering at Saturday's 5k? If so, contact the ACMF.

• Can't make it out Saturday? Support the ACMF by making a donation.

Boost local economy by shifting your buying habits

Green Umbrella’s Local Food Action Team, the Central Ohio River Valley Local Food Guide and Northside Farmers Market have teamed up to inspire individuals to eat local, an idea the community will both promote and celebrate at “Eat, Shift, Party LOCAL” April 20.
Green Umbrella will launch a campaign at the free event encouraging individuals to pledge a 10 percent shift in their food budgets.
“If 10 percent of our Greater Cincinnati population pledges to shift just 10 percent of their food budget to locally produced food, it will infuse over $52 million into our local economy,” Green Umbrella Executive Director Kristin Weiss says.
In addition to building the local economy, eating local promotes good health, tastes better, allows local families to feel and be supported and preserves open green space, according to Green Umbrella’s Top 5 Reasons to Eat Local. It’s also affordable and more doable than you might think.
“For the average family, taking the shift means spending only $12 a week on local food,” says Marian Dickinson, local food advocate with Green Umbrella.
The Central Ohio River Valley Local Food Guide will release its 2016 publication of local food directories at the event, educating eaters and growers on how to promote a more vibrant local food economy, and festivities will take place within the setting of the Northside Famers Market at North Presbyterian Church, so individuals know of at least one place to return to for local products after pledging their 10 percent shifts.
In 2016, specifically, the Farmers Market — a year-round effort — is promoting its Get Local Food Challenge, which features a different local item each month. Cooking classes for both children and adults are also offered throughout the year to encourage patrons to buy local but to also feel empowered when preparing food.
All parties involved are working collectively to direct people’s attention toward locally sourced products, and Green Umbrella is making it easy to follow-through after pledging by distributing a monthly newsletter with tips, recipes and updates on the local scene.
“It’s a decision you can feel good about,” Dickinson says. 

Do Good: 

• Plan to attend Eat, Shift, Party, LOCAL at 5-7 p.m. April 20 at North Presbyterian Church

• Make the pledge.

• Check out other available resources for eating local

Brazee Street Studios looking for artists to join Mini Bead Marathon and Art Supply Swap April 23

Brazee Street Studios will host its first-ever Mini Bead Marathon April 23 to back Beads of Courage, a national arts-in-medicine program that supports children coping with serious medical issues.
Artists gather at Brazee every September for National Bead Challenge Day, when they create glasswork that enables children to record and share their own stories of hope through jewelry creation. The Oakley-based studio is extending its support for Beads of Courage, however, by asking skilled volunteers to stop by for a two-hour shift April 23 to utilize their talents for good.
Volunteers will work specifically on birthday beads, beads for the upcoming holidays, transportation beads and dream beads.
“These beads are tangible signs of hope and progress for the kids who receive them,” says Chelsea Borgman, Brazee’s gallery coordinator. “They show the kids, their families and the world just how much they’ve overcome.”
The event runs 10 a.m.-4 p.m. and is free and open to the public. Food and non-glass bead making activities will be provided by Brazee, which is also supplying glass artists with free torch time and, of course, glass.
In addition to creating beads, the new Beads of Courage Volunteers Superstars program will be introduced. The goal is to foster skill building and community not only among bead makers in the studio but also between bead makers and bead recipients.
“We’re proud to work with Beads of Courage each year to brighten the days of brave children undergoing difficult medical treatments,” Borgman says.
In conjunction with the Mini Bead Marathon, Brazee will also host its fifth annual Art Supply Swap, in which creatives can drop off unwanted supplies in exchange for useable materials. Drop-off begins at 9:30 a.m., and leftover supplies will be donated to Indigo Hippo, which makes art more accessible to children and other local artists in need of added support when it comes to obtaining supplies.

Do Good: 

• If you're a skilled glassworker, contact Brazee Street Studios to volunteer at the Mini Bead Marathon April 23.

• Even if you're not a glassworker yourself, the event is family-friendly. Stop by between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. to join in festivities and watch the artists in action. 

• Bring any unneeded art supplies to swap out for materials that may be of use to you. Drop-offs begin at 9:30 a.m.

CSO engages community in Orchestras Feeding America fight to address food insecurity

It’s an exciting weekend at the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, as the ensemble will perform an all-Spanish program while also collecting non-perishable food and hygiene-related items Friday and Saturday in an effort to support the Freestore Foodbank.

One in six Tristate individuals are at risk of facing food insecurity, a prime reason why the CSO participates in the national Orchestras Feeding America (OFA) initiative to fight hunger across the U.S. The CSO is one of more than 450 orchestras working hard to engage the community to show they’re more than just a musical group. 

Since OFA’s inception, 475,000 pounds of food have been collected and distributed to those in need. Here at home, the CSO also provides further incentive for its patrons to donate. 

“Offering discounted tickets ($10) with a canned food donation at Friday’s concert is a way to make a world-class, live performance as accessible as possible while at the same time supporting the work of the Freestore and helping neighbors in need,” CSO Vice President of Communications Chris Pinelo says. 

And the world-class live performance is not one to be missed, as Latin Passion features not only the CSO but also partial staging, a full chorus, a multitude of vocal soloists, a Spanish guitarist and flamenco dancing and singing. 

“The CSO really brings the world to Cincinnati each season, engaging a diverse array of artists from around the globe and exploring different repertoire,” Pinelo says. “The music for this ‘Latin Passion’ program is lush, exciting and beautiful, sure to thrill any audience.”

Do Good: 

• Support the Cincinnati Symphony and Orchestras Feeding America by donating a non-perishable food item or hygiene product at a performance this weekend (8 p.m. Friday and Saturday at Music Hall). With a donation, $10 tickets are available for Friday's performance. 

• If you can't donate this weekend, support the Freestore Foodbank any day of the week.

Support the CSO and plan to attend an upcoming performance. 

Crossroads' Beans and Rice week raises nearly $259,000 for 8 organizations

Crossroads members recently committed to collectively give nearly $89 million throughout the next three years as a part of the “I’m In” campaign, so when its annual Beans and Rice week approached last month the church was hesitant to ask for added contributions.

“We wondered whether Beans and Rice was too big of an ‘ask’ this year coming out of the campaign,” says Jennifer Sperry, Crossroads’ manager of client services and media relations. 

The goal of Beans and Rice is to eat cheaply for one week, save the money one would have spent at the grocery store or restaurants and instead put it toward a cause — in this case, toward a few different causes — to benefit organizations outside of the church.

In spite of initial hesitation, Crossroads decided to proceed with Beans and Rice for the fourth year. The result was nearly $259,000 raised for eight organizations both locally and across the world. 

The Cincinnati Recreation Foundation and Talawanda Recreation Incorporated will receive $50,000 to provide free swim lessons to 2,500 kids this summer at 25 local pools. According to Crossroads, it’s important — particularly among minority communities — as 30 percent of Caucasians don’t know how to swim while 60 percent of Hispanics and more than 70 percent of African Americans are also without the skills needed to stay afloat.

Other local organizations to benefit from the funds include those working to address the heroin epidemic: Teen Challenge Cincinnati, Teen Challenge KY, Prospect House and Heroin HopeLine

“We tend to choose organizations and funds each year based on what we're passionate about and what we know will make the biggest impact,” Sperry says. 

Nationally, the Flint Child Health and Development Fund, which supports both short- and long-term needs of children exposed to lead, is the recipient of $30,000, while internationally the church’s partner Amigos for Christ will receive more than $58,000 to bring clean water to children in Nicaragua. 

“The money going to fund a water system in Nicaragua is already at work, as we broke ground on the project last Monday. Talk about return on investment,” Sperry says. “We are so encouraged not only by the campaign and the fulfillment we've seen thus far, but that people stepped up to do Beans and Rice in the midst of so much sacrifice already happening. There is power when thousands of us come together to commit and focus on one goal.”

Do Good: 

• Even though Beans and Rice week has culminated, it's never too late to practice sacrificial giving on your own. Even if you don't normally have time to prepare food on your own, a meal of beans and rice at Chipotle costs $1.80. 

• Support organizations working to make our city, nation and world a better place. 

Learn more about Crossroads.

Kendra Scott shop hosting fundraiser to benefit Patty Brisben Foundation

The Liberty Center location of Kendra Scott jewelry boutique is hosting a shop-for-a-cause fundraiser April 28 to help support the Patty Brisben Foundation for Women’s Sexual Health. Approximately 20 percent of all sales from 6 to 8 p.m. will benefit the foundation’s research and projects. 

Patty Brisben launched the foundation in 2006 as the nonprofit arm of Pure Romance to help organizations serving women seeking relief and counsel for issues impacting their sexual well-being. The foundation has raised more than $3 million for research, education and community involvement since then and donated nearly $2 million in grants to local and national organizations.
“I am so excited that more and more businesses continue to open their doors to support women’s sexual health through the foundation,” Brisben says. “I absolutely love Kendra Scott’s pieces, and I can’t say enough about the excitement of a fun night out to support a wonderful cause.”
Funds will go directly to the foundation’s work in its four primary focus areas: vulvovaginal pain disorders, intimacy-related sexual dysfunction after cancer treatments, the impact of perimenopause and menopause on sexual health and libido & desire. 
Do Good:

• Shop Kendra Scott while giving to a great cause 6-8 p.m. April 28, 7560 Gibson St., Liberty Township.

• Can’t attend but still want to support the Patty Brisben Foundation for Women’s Sexual Health? You can place an order over the phone at 937-889-6291.

• For more information on how you can help the Patty Brisben Foundation for Women’s Sexual Health, visit its website.

Girls on the Run celebrates 20 years of empowerment

Girls on the Run (GOTR) International is celebrating 20 years of empowering young females, and the organization is calling on the public to help celebrate. By using the hashtag #GOTRBorntoRun and sharing what one believes she was born to do, joining the festivities is made simple. 

Girls in grades 3-8 make strides toward self-discovery throughout the program, as they train with coaches who incorporate physical activity, along with confidence and character building to prompt self-love. 

The nonprofit began in Charlotte, N.C. with 13 eager participants, but throughout the past 20 years it’s expanded to include 225 councils serving more than 1 million girls.

GOTR Cincinnati, which launched in 2005, served 3,000 girls last year alone, 50 percent of whom received financial support to make their journeys possible. 

“Thanks to dedicated coaches, volunteers, sponsors, partners and SoleMates, we are able to continue to reach more girls every year and provide scholarships to reach every girl with interest,” says Mary Gaertner, GOTR Cincinnati’s executive director.

And the organization hopes to continue to do so in the years to come. 

Girls enrolled in this year’s spring session are currently training for their program culmination: a 5k that takes place at Paul Brown Stadium. 

Share what you were born to do and help girls celebrate locally by cheering them on or even joining in their 5k as they realize their potential while experiencing a sense of accomplishment May 7.

Do Good: 

• What were you born to do? Share your passion on social media, and use the hashtag #GOTRBorntoRun.

Register for the GOTR Cincinnati 5k on May 7 (beginning at Paul Brown Stadium downtown) and help the girls celebrate in-person. 

• Become a SoleMate and help fundraise for GOTR Cincinnati so the nonprofit can reach even more girls in years to come. 

Opening Day Diamond seat raffle to benefit UpSpring's Summer 360 program

UpSpring is raffling off Opening Day Diamond seats to raise money to support Summer 360°, its education and enrichment summer program that serves Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky children experiencing homelessness. 

The organization, formerly named Faces Without Places, has been established for almost two decades. The summer program gives children the chance to hone their math and reading skills with the help of licensed teachers while also participating in fitness and other activities. Transportation and meals are provided free of charge each day.
UpSpring found that more than 85 percent of kids increase or retain their skills through the program, and all of them show an increase in hope, stability, comfort and well-being.
“This is simultaneously one of the most heartwarming jobs and horrifically depressing at the same time,” UpSpring Executive Director Mike Moroski says. “When kids come to the program, you see them make friends and do well, and it’s beautiful. But it’s depressing when at the end of the day the kids are going back to the couch, shelter or wherever they are staying.”
The Opening Day Diamond seat tickets were donated by John Burns, CEO of Encore Technologies and friend of UpSpring. Burns donated tickets for UpSpring’s raffle last year as well.  
Funds from the raffle will continue to support children living in poverty and experiencing homeless by giving them access to education and enrichment-based programs like Summer 360°.
“Cincinnati has the second-highest child poverty rate in the country,” Moroski says. “We’re striving harder to reverse the nasty trend of poverty in our town.”
Do Good:

* Purchase raffle tickets for a chance to win Opening Day Diamond seats. Raffle ends March 31. 

• Learn more about UpSpring’s Summer 360° program

• For more information on how you can help, contact UpSpring

Fourth round of Covington Creative Community Grants now open

The Center for Great Neighborhoods is seeking applicants for its fourth round of Creative Community Grants intended to engage and impact Covington for the better. 

In its most recent grant cycle, the focus was on building an inclusive community for all. A total of $30,000 was awarded to grantees creating unique opportunities for togetherness “from incorporating personal possessions into a mosaic mural to highlighting the collective artistic talents of an entire neighborhood to learning culinary techniques in a new way alongside the blind and visually impaired,” says Shannon Ratterman, the Center's Program Manager of Community Development. 

In the new round of grants, the focus is on health. 

“We believe that the health of the community is dependent upon the health of its residents,” Ratterman says. “When residents have access to physical activity, healthy foods and good medical care, they are more likely to succeed in other aspects of their lives.” 

Anyone who identifies as an artist and who has some connection to Covington is encouraged to apply. Finding creative approaches to addressing health-related topics like smoking cessation, food security and physical activity is ideal.

The grant deadline is May 2, and the Center will notify recipients after it reaches a decision June 15.

Do Good: 

• Check out previously highlighted projects and consider applying for a grant.

• Learn how you can help support the Center for Greater Neighborhoods.

• Like the Center on Facebook so you can keep up to date with the projects and other related events.

National Industries for the Blind recognizes Clovernook Center as 2015 Growth Award recipient

National Industries for the Blind, the nation’s largest employment resource for individuals affected by blindness, has recognized Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired with the 2015 Growth Award. 

As a recipient of the award, Clovernook Center will receive funding enabling it to sustain employment while focusing on upward mobility and to continue growth by facilitating more employment opportunities for its clients. 

“We are incredibly proud of this recognition from NIB,” Clovernook Center President and CEO Christopher Faust says. “We have worked hard to provide sustainable employment opportunities for individuals who are blind and visually impaired in Cincinnati and Memphis.” 

According to the NIB, 70 percent of Americans who are blind and of working age are unemployed.

Clovernook Center’s Community Employment Services department works to change that statistic, providing coaching and job opportunities for individuals on and off campus through Clovernook’s own social enterprises and also through local employers who collaborate with the organization. 

“Our employees are hardworking and dedicated and have truly earned this honor,” Faust says. 

And for the NIB, awarding the Clovernook Center with a Growth Award is an honor.
"Clovernook Center continues to lead the way in creating employment and high-growth career opportunities for people who are blind,” NIB President and CEO Kevin Lynch says. 

Do Good: 

Support Clovernook Center by donating.

Connect with Clovernook Center on Facebook.

• Clovernook Center offers a multitude of volunteer opportunities, so get involved.

Join the March Madness at Starfire Council's 18th annual Final Four FlyAway

For both diehard and casual college basketball fans, ’tis the season, as March Madness is almost upon us. 

Starfire Council of Greater Cincinnati, “a visionary organization working to build better lives for people with disabilities,” is gathering people together March 19 to engage in the fun of bracket challenges, local eats and drinks and live action on multiple televisions during its 18th annual Final Four FlyAway

The event is aimed at young professionals and basketball enthusiasts alike and takes place during the Second Round of the NCAA Tournament as teams work their way to the Sweet 16. 

Throughout the evening, amidst the festivities Starfire will also share stories of those within its community that showcase the organization and what fellowship with others can do for one’s sense of self. 

Take Josh, for example, who began volunteering at Xavier University Cintas Center’s concession stands about three years ago to help raise money for a local girls’ basketball team. Everyone now knows him by name, and he’s embraced the chance to surround himself with likeminded individuals who are passionate about the same thing he is: sports.

“The data is clear: People with developmental disabilities grow increasingly lonely as they age,” says Mariah Gilkeson, marketing and special events coordinator. “Starfire works to decreases people’s experience of social isolation by forming relationships to people and places in the community based on strengths and shared interests.”

Individuals like Josh and his family will attend FlyAway (Josh’s favorite Starfire event that he looks forward to each year), which presents another opportunity to mingle with those who have similar hobbies. 

“It’s one of our biggest fundraisers of the year,” Gilkeson says. 

Tickets are $65 in advance or $80 at the door and include a chance to win 2017 Final Four tickets.

Do Good: 

• Plan to attend Final Four FlyAway at the Woodward Theater in Over-the-Rhine at 7 p.m. March 19.

• Try your luck at predicting the Big Dance and purchase up to 10 brackets at $10 a piece for a Split-the-Pot opportunity with Starfire.

Contact Mariah Gilkeson if you’re able to donate baskets to Starfire, which is need of extras for raffle preparation. 
329 Health + Wellness Articles | Page: | Show All
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