It’s Thanksgiving week, and while I’m consumed with visions of turkey, cranberry sauce (canned, not homemade) and pumpkin pie, I bet you’re less focused on your appetite and more on how you can give back this week. That’s why we love our readers! Looking for ideas? Here are seven. Add your own in the comments […]
Initially, Thanksgiving was created by Abraham Lincoln to create just a glimmer of light and hope during the Civil War. Since then, Thanksgiving has become the start of shopping season for Christmas. Black Friday sales have increasingly led to Black Friday deaths as people beat each other up for that valuable game console. Amidst all
I wouldn’t care if I had turkey on Thanksgiving, but not having pie tomorrow would ruin my day. Whether it’s apple, pumpkin, sweet potato, pecan, or any other kind of pie–I love them all! I bet you have your favorites, too. Boston-based Community Servings had pie lovers in mind when they created their Pie in
If you’re in United States you know that Thanksgiving is right on top of us. And if you’re like most nonprofits you’ve been extremely busy wrapping up the week. But did you forget something? Did you forget to express gratitude for all of the wonderful supporters your organization has? If you have forgotten, no worries.
Meghan Young grew up in Lancaster County and attended schools in the city of Lancaster. Despite leaving the area to attend culinary school in Baltimore, then working as a chef in London and New York City, Lancaster was always home. So when she returned to the area in 2011 with her business partner Jose Fuentes
After talking with Susan Davis, Chief Development Officer of the American Lung Association, I have another thing to be thankful for on Thursday: no one I know has lung cancer. Sadly, I know people that have died from the disease, including a favorite uncle at 49. He didn’t smoke. You may know someone too. More
Three days before Thanksgiving isn’t the ideal time to start thinking about how to give back to your community, right? The reality is we’re very busy people, and good will simply isn’t on the forefront of our Thanksgiving plan-making process—especially if we’re hosting X number of out-of-town relatives for the long weekend. But I’m here