I (Eric) joined with my Clark Hill colleagues to volunteer at the Share food warehouse and program. While some packed food for the needy and elderly that Share serves, others – me, Lisa, and her husband Dave – spent time in the demonstration orchard helping save a plum tree!
Members of the Clark Hill Philadelphia office gathered Saturday morning June 18th at the Share Food Program, a nonprofit serving a regional network of community organizations in food distribution, education and advocacy. My husband, David, my friend and colleague Eric Hocky and I spent a few hours in the orchard picking plums and peaches and helping the trees get healthier for the future. Meanwhile neighborhood folks were stopping by to sample healthy food and plant their own herb garden to take home. It was a good day.
On Saturday, June 18, 2016, from 9:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., Jonathan Klein, along with other co-workers (and significant others and kids) from the Philadelphia office packed boxes of food to be delivered to senior citizens. Share first opened in 1986, part of a national network of Shares dedicated to expanding community access to wholesome, […]
On Saturday, June 18, 2016, Connie Lojewski, along with co-workers from the Philadelphia office, volunteered at Share, packing boxes of food to be delivered to senior citizens. Share first opened in 1986, part of a national network of Shares dedicated to expanding community access to wholesome, affordable food. Since that time, Share has evolved into a vibrant, high-impact organization, recognized for their strong leadership role in reducing regional hunger and expanding access to nutritious, affordable food.
Last year, Share brought 24.6 million pounds of emergency food relief to low-income Philadelphia residents facing hunger. Each day, Share manages complex food distribution operations, to bring a steady, reliable stream of food relief to more than 505 volunteer-led food cupboards. Last year, Share’s food relief helped an average of 607,513 low-income individuals each month. This figure has increased 31.4% in just the past four years. For more information or to donate, click here.
On Sunday June 5, I joined with my wife Abby and about 15 other riders for a 30 mile “Ride for Understanding” to raise money for the Interfaith Center of Greater Philadelphia and their Dare to Understand initiatives. Together we raised over $17,000. Not bad for a beautiful morning ride along the Schuylkill River. Eric Hocky
Still standing after the Philadelphia Bar Association 5K Run/Walk to benefit the Support Center for Child Advocates on May 15th. Also participating from Clark Hill were runners Bill Cox and Ed Kosmowski, walkers Joe Donley, Steve Richman, Erin Galbally, and Tara Wallace and various family members, and Kids Dash participants Chris Day and his kids.
Joe Donley participated in the Philadelphia Bar Association 5K Run/Walk on Sunday, May 15, 2016 to benefit the Support Center for Child Advocates. Joe, together with several members of his family, and others from the Philadelphia, Princeton and Wilmington offices, walked or ran the 5K course. This is one of the oldest and most respected events of its kind in Philadelphia. Joe is member-in-charge of the Philadelphia office.
Steven Richman, along with co-workers from Clark Hill’s Philadelphia office, participated in the Philadelphia Bar Association 5K Run/Walk on Sunday, May 15, 2016. This event benefits the Support Center for Child Advocates. Steven is a member in the firm’s Princeton office.
On Martin Luther King Day Christopher, Matthew and Olivia Brubaker participated in the day of service program at Mathew and Olivia’s school, Ithan Elementary School (IES).
Donations were also collected for Philadelphia Reads; Cradles to Crayons; The Confetti Project for Laurel House; Pathways to Housing; Starfinder Foundation; Thomas G. Morton School in Philadelphia; The Life Center and Philabundance.
Sheila Radcliff volunteered on Saturday, February 13, 2016 at Cradles to Crayons. Cradles to Crayons was founded in 2002, with the mission of providing to low-income and homeless children ages 0 to 12 some of the most important basics of life—free of charge. These basics include clothing, school supplies, toys, and much more. Cradles to Crayons partners with more than 200 social-service organizations to connect communities that have surplus resources—new or used items in good condition—with communities that desperately need access to those resources. Sheila’s duties included sorting through bags of gloves and hats to make sure there were no holes, stains or were too worn out. The gloves and hats were then separated by size to make it easier to make the child’s bag up according to the specific child’s requests. For more information go to www.cradlestocrayons.org