Fall volunteer fun!

Volunteering is a great way to enjoy local fall events while giving back to your community! We’re highlighting just a few of our fall opportunities with our nonprofit partners all across Middle Tennessee! Whether you’re a college student home for Fall Break or a family looking for new experiences with your littles, there’s something for everyone! To see our full opportunity calendar, click here!

Also, mark your calendar for Nashville Volunteer Week! This inaugural event begins Oct. 17! Learn more here!

Bartend during a NightLight615 movie night   
The Fort Houston/The Forge/NightLight615 
Minimum age: 21+ 
When: 6 to 10 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20, or Friday, Oct. 21
Serve drinks at the bar and attend to guests at the NightLight615 movie event series! Volunteers will receive food and drinks in addition to free parking during the event.  

Teach swim lessons to children and adults  
Nashville Dolphins
Minimum age: 14+ with adult 
When: This is an ongoing opportunity from Oct. 7 to Dec. 10 
The Nashville Dolphins is looking for volunteers to help teach children and adults with special needs learn water safety and how to swim! Experience is not necessary, and training will be provided.  

Unload and give away trees during Tree Fest 2022
Nashville Tree Foundation  
Minimum age: 16+, 13+ (with adult)  
When:  Times vary, Oct. 21, 23, 25 and 29
Unload trees from trucks, assist with registration, hand out container trees, and clean up after the event with the Nashville Tree Foundation. Heads up: If you volunteer, you may be able to take a tree home!  

Fly A Kite and attend to guests at Kite Fest 
Friends of Mill Ridge Park  
Minimum age: 18+  
When: 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Oct. 15, 22, or 29
Friends of Mill Ridge Park is looking for volunteers to welcome park visitors, assemble kites, demonstrate proper kite flying, facilitate lawn games for event attendees, replenish snacks and drinks as needed, and help with cleaning up after the event. Various shifts are available!  

Prepare community gardens for the next season 
BELL Garden 
Minimum age:
18+ 
 When: 9 a.m. to noon on Saturdays, Oct. 8, 15, 22, or 29
Volunteer with BELL Garden as they prepare their garden for the upcoming season! Volunteers will harvest vegetables for the food bank, deadhead flowers, weed beds and paths, and more.  

Prepare meals for local families in need  
The Branch of Nashville 

Minimum age: 15+, 8+ (with adult)  
When: Varying times, Oct. 5 through Oct. 29
Are you an advocate for food insecurity? Help The Branch of Nashville pack food bags, check for food freshness, clean their facility, and distribute food to guests. 

Check in guests and offer support at the annual Hike for Safe Haven
Safe Haven Family Shelter  

Minimum age: 18+, 12+ (with adult)  
When: Various times, Saturday, Nov. 12
Support Safe Haven Family Shelter as they host their annual Hike for Save Haven event. Volunteers are needed to set up, check in guests, distribute refreshments, assist at the photo booth, monitor the children’s area, and help pack up supplies.  

Support foster animals at the Nashville Humane Association  
Nashville Humane Association 

Minimum age: 16+, 13 (with adult)  
When: This opportunity is ongoing until the end of the year 
Are you passionate about animals? The Nashville Humane Association is looking for volunteers to serve in their foster program by preparing food and supplies for new foster pets as they prepare to be placed in their homes! Volunteers will fill foster bags and food containers, empty returned foster bins after pets are adopted, and more. This is a great ongoing opportunity looking for return volunteers!

Socialize with older adults during Friends Adult Days Services
FiftyForward 
Minimum age:
18+, 16 (with adult)  
Date: Ongoing until Nov. 18 
FiftyForward is looking for volunteers interested in reoccurring shifts with their day program! Volunteers will welcome participants, assist during meal service, and provide one-on-one support with the older adults during their activities. Being engaged allows these adults to thrive and live a more happy and more active life.
 

National Preparedness Month: Protect Your Legacy

The 2022 National Preparedness Month theme: A Lasting Legacy.

Each September the Federal Emergency Management Agency partners with Ready.gov to compile a list of resources for families to prepare themselves in case of disaster.

The 2022 theme of preparedness is “A Lasting Legacy.”

The life you’ve built is worth protecting, preparing for disasters is the best way to create a lasting legacy for you and your family.

Here’s four steps Ready.gov recommends:

Build a Kit

An emergency kit should have everything you need to survive for several days. Keeping your kit stocked with necessities like food, water, and medical care can make the difference in the face of a disaster.  Consider unique needs of your family. Include supplies that might be needed by pets, older adults, and those with disabilities in the event of the emergency. Don’t forget to include:

  • Non-perishable food and water that can last several days.
  • Flashlights, radios & extra batteries.
  • First aid kit.

Learn more at Ready.gov/kit.

Make a plan

Disasters can happen anywhere, any time. That’s why it’s important you’re prepared. Do you have a plan for yourself, your pets, and your family? Consider the specific needs you might have in an emergency. 

  • Consider any special needs your family might have.
  • Make sure your kids know important phone numbers.
  • Learn your evacuation routes.

Learn more at Ready.gov/plan.


Protect family and property

Here’s a few quick ways to prepare your property and keep your family safe should a disaster strike:

  • Sign up for free emergency alerts in your area to receive life-saving information from your state and local municipality.
  • Store important documents and information in a safe place. Items like passports, birth certificates, maps and electronics should be put in a flood-safe place like a high shelf or upper floor in resealable, water-tight plastic bags to help waterproof them. Store important documents like insurance policies digitally. Make sure you put important phone numbers somewhere besides just your cell phone.
  • Verify your home is fully insured for the disaster risks in your area. Talk to your insurance agent to ensure there are no gaps in your coverage, but also remember you should shop around to get the best rate. Ask about discounts that may be available and consider increasing the deductibles to reduce your premiums.

Learn more at ready.gov/be-informed
Own a business? Click here for more resources.

Teaching Youth

It’s never too early for your little ones to feel safe. Whether it’s knowing their phone number, guardian’s names, or address; or for teens to know how to call for help or their home’s evacuation routes — there’s steps you can take today. Every member of the family can prepare. 

Ready Kids has tools and information to help before, during, and after disasters.

Learn more at ready.gov/kids.


How to help Kentucky flood survivors

With historic flood damage and brutal heat affecting those in Eastern Kentucky, we know Nashville is looking for ways to help.

YAIPack Outreach, a member of the Nashville VOAD (Voluntary Organizations Active in Disaster), is collecting donations for survivors and first responders at 1255 Paradise Hill Road, Clarksville, TN.

Inspiritus, also active in the Nashville VOAD, is looking for volunteers willing to travel to Kentucky to offer aid. Those interested in this opportunity can contact Sherry Buresh at 859-353-2243 or email her at sherry.buresh@weinspirit.org.

Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear (center) met with Inspiritus volunteers at the Volunteer Reception Center in Wayland Floyd County to provide encouragement to responders and survivors alike. (Photo by Inspiritus)

The Inspiritus Disaster Response team is currently on the ground in Eastern Kentucky running the Volunteer Reception Center and coordinating volunteer efforts.

Other local organizations offering relief are The FootPrint Project, Kentucky Red Cross, and the Christian Appalachian Project. They need monetary donations, as well as volunteers.

This is a reminder that disasters can occur without warning. Hands On Nashville and our partners are always preparing for whatever may come our way.

Volunteer to support student success this school year!

Davidson County students are heading back to school next week, and our education partners could use your help! Mentor students, lead field trips, or organize classrooms — there are all kinds of ways to help! Keep scrolling for just a few of our suggestions, and learn how you can help make this school year the best one yet!

Read with preschoolers during a weekly storytime
King’s Daughters Child Development Center

When: Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays through November

Visit preschoolers at a local child development center and read them stories! This quick volunteer opportunity only takes about 30 minutes. Volunteers can spend a quick visit with the kids, or read for multiple classes.

Create informative videos to educate students virtually
PENCIL
When:
Ongoing through December

Pick a topic surrounding elementary-level reading, middle school STEAM classes, or high school career readiness and preparation, and using your cell phone create a short, informative video for students! Videos can be between five and 15 minutes, and be simple and fun. Help PENCIL keep students engaged through virtual learning.

Educate kids during field study visits to the farm
The Land Trust for Tennessee
When:
9 a.m. Wednesday, Aug. 13

Attend orientation with The Land Trust for Tennessee to begin hosting field trips when kids visit the farm! Volunteers will lead activities stations about trees, the history of the farm, gardening, the animals, and how to compost.

Offer field trip support to school groups visiting the museum
National Museum of African American Music
(NMAAM)
When: Ongoing through December

NMAAM volunteers will assist with chaperoning school-age students during field trips to the museum. Volunteers will engage with students and support logistics, group management, and enforcing safety protocols. Field trip support volunteers may help with facilitating school lunches and providing cleanup after.  

Provide academic and social-emotional support to elementary school students
FiftyForward
When:
Ongoing through December

FiftyForward is looking for adult volunteers age 55 and older to assist with their Friends Learning in Pairs (FLIP) tutoring program. Volunteers will serve as tutors and lunch buddies at partner schools and are an important part of helping students succeed.  FLIP tutors serve once or twice a week for approximately two hours at a time, meeting one-on-one with up to four students. 

Oversee play time and help with children’s homework
Begin Anew
When:
Ongoing through November

Volunteer as a children’s program volunteer and help children with their homework when needed; oversee playtime and facilitate enrichment activities, and lead bible study programming. Volunteers are needed at the Franklin and Nashville locations.

Tutor students through an accelerated scholars program
PENCIL
When:
Ongoing through December

The Accelerating Scholars program is recruiting community volunteers to tutor more than 7,000 MNPS students who need a little extra help and personalized support, especially in elementary reading or middle school and high school math. Volunteers provide support in three, 30-minute-long virtual tutoring sessions every week ​​during the fall semester beginning September 19.

Help with light maintenance and storage organization projects at a local center
YWCA of Nashville & Middle Tennessee
When: Ongoing through January 2023

Help the YWCA with cleaning, maintaining the grounds, storage organization, donation sorting, and more! The YWCA helps families leave abusive households and start new lives. We provide free HiSET education to men and women and mentor middle & high school girls and boys in some of Nashville’s toughest neighborhoods. 

Tutor students to take the GED
Begin Anew
When:
Ongoing through November

Begin Anew is looking for volunteers to commit to a one-hour weekly tutoring session with adult learners preparing to take their GED! Subjects include math, reading, writing, social studies, and science.  Instruction is offered one-on-one or in small groups. 

Work in the gardens at Glencliff High School
Metro Nashville Public Schools
When: 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 13, Aug. 27, Sept. 10, and Sept. 24

Learn techniques for growing tomatoes, cucumbers, and other common vegetables, install drip irrigation, sow and harvest the plants, and more at Glencliff High School. All produce is harvested and distributed to local families or marketed and sold by students as part of their school-based enterprise. Proceeds benefit activities and trips for the school’s FFA chapter.

Become a volunteer reading tutor for students grades K-5
Y-CAP YMCA
When:
Ongoing through December

Virtually tutor young readers who are currently reading below their grade level. Volunteers will work with children in kindergarten through fifth grade to improve their literacy and comprehension skills. The YMCA offers a straightforward training process to ensure volunteers are ready to get reading.

Cut out materials for teachers to use in the classroom
PENCIL
When:
Morning and afternoon shifts available on Wednesdays

Use die-cut machines to create flashcards and other resources for teachers to use this coming school year. PENCIL provides a free resource center for teachers to shop and help stock their classrooms for a year of learning.

Encourage and mentor students through multiple learning programs
Begin Anew
When:
Ongoing through November

Work with students on a weekly basis to build relationships and encourage them as they work through HSE (High School Equivalency) programs, learn English, or complete computer and job skills training.
(Mentors also needed in Madison or Franklin!)

Partner Spotlight: Tennessee Resettlement Aid 

Tennessee Resettlement Aid (TRA) is an organization that began out of compassion. In 2021, founder Katie Finn found herself in the Nashville airport baggage claim area watching refugees arrive with very few belongings begin their lives in Middle Tennessee. She began brainstorming solutions and quickly joined together with Saleem Tahiri and Julie Pine to begin the Tennessee Resettlement Aid.  

TRA is dedicated to meeting the needs of Afghan refugees as they adjust to a new country and new lifestyle. When refugees first arrive in Nashville they are given a federal stipend to spend on clothing, food, and any other needs individuals may have. However, this is not enough to sustain families in the long run, which is where the Tennessee Resettlement Aid steps in.

The organization provides immediate aid to families by giving them food, clothes, English as Secondary Language (ESL) classes, medical and immigration advocacy, transportation, and more. Since its founding, the need for the TRA has only grown to respond to an already overwhelmed resettlement infrastructure. More than 500 Afghan allies have arrived in Nashville, with many more expected in the coming months.

To date, TRA has provided 37 Wi-Fi installations in family homes, 60 bicycles, home goods for 95 families, and 12 washers and dryers installed in refugee’s homes.  

Each week, TRA and its volunteers provide culturally appropriate meals to more than 400 families 

We’re so grateful to welcome the TRA as a Hands On Nashville partner and hope our volunteers can continue to support their ongoing efforts! Click here to learn more

The Tennessee Resettlement Aid was founded in 2021 to offer additional services to Afghan refugees entering Tennessee.

 
Organization: Tennessee Resettlement Aid 

Impact area: Immigrant and Refugee Services 

Mission: Tennessee Resettlement Aid provides direct assistance to our Afghan allies and their families to bridge the gaps in the present refugee resettlement system. They give newly arrived people food, clothing, and household items that are appropriate for their culture, as well as make it easier for them to access other services through partner organizations.  

Contact Information: Email info@tennesseeresettlementaid.org 

Donations & Volunteer opportunities: tennesseeresettlementaid.org 

Savage volunteers at Shelby Park

Another great volunteer project completed with Friends of Shelby Park! Five hundred #SavageStrong volunteers came out on June 24 to build picnic tables, assemble fences, and help beautify the park! We’re so grateful for all their hard work! Please see the pictures below for an overview of the day.
Photos by Ademola Ogunnaike.

Want to volunteer with your team? Learn more here!

Lori Shinton, the CEO of Hands On Nashville and Board Chair with Nashville VOAD, talks with a volunteer following the March 2020 Tornado.

A word from our CEO: How Nashville’s volunteer group is prepared to support city through any disaster 

When tornadoes ripped through Tennessee in the middle of the night on March 3, 2020, the devastated Nashville community scrambled to respond. Helpers came out in droves with chainsaws, supplies, food, and donations. Hands On Nashville alone saw more than 20,000 volunteers in the week after the tornado.   

Lori Shinton, CEO of Hands On Nashville and Board Chair of Nashville VOAD.

The city relies on me, as the CEO of Hands On Nashville, and my team to lead volunteer efforts after a disaster. It’s what we do.  

Following the tornado, we immediately snapped into action to lead these efforts – our first disaster response effort since 2010. Our 15-person team worked around the clock to connect volunteers with needed resources. We were inundated with emails, phone calls, and walk-ins from folks wanting to or needing help. For a week, we had about 30 – 50 administrative volunteers helping us with all those things, often late into the evening. It was a challenging, heartfelt, and sometimes chaotic effort. 

Since then, we’ve dedicated significant resources to disaster preparation, hiring a full-time Disaster Response Manager, and creating a comprehensive emergency response plan, which relies on Disaster Volunteer Leaders (DVL). If you are interested in supporting the city when the next disaster strikes, please sign up to be a DVL and take our free online training. 

Recognizing that Hands On Nashville is stronger when we are connected with key players in the disaster response realm, I also advocated for the reformation of the Nashville VOAD (Voluntary Organizations Active in Disaster), reached out to key community members, and now chair the volunteer-led coalition. The group strengthens area-wide disaster coordination and preparedness by sharing programs, policies and information while engaging in joint planning, education, and training. 

The VOAD’s first activations came after the Christmas Day bombing in 2020 and the South Nashville flood in 2021. Our mighty group of 41 nonprofits now stands ready to respond to whatever comes next. We also recognize that bringing in key neighborhood leaders, including those at religious institutions and neighborhood nonprofits, is critical to the success of disaster recovery. 

Disaster response is exhaustive work, and our community has been stretched thin over the past two years. The sad truth is that it is difficult to convince people to dedicate resources to disaster preparation when there is not a disaster at hand, but disaster prep work is crucial to disaster response, and any support you can give will help us as we continue to do the work.  

Hands on Nashville is so grateful to the amazing volunteers in this city and is up to the challenge of coordinating whatever crisis comes our way. We stand ready to provide services and to support our friends and neighbors when the next disaster hits — whether it is severe weather or, perish the thought, something like a shooting or bombing. We are #nashvillestrong, and we’ll get through it together.  

-Lori 

Lori Shinton is President and CEO of Hands On Nashville and the Chair of Nashville VOAD. For a full list of Nashville VOAD member organizations, visit NashvilleResponds.com. 

Hands On Nashville announces 2022 Strobel Volunteer Awards recipients

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (May 13, 2022) – Middle Tennesseans were honored today for their volunteerism during Hands On Nashville’s 36th annual Mary Catherine Strobel Volunteer Awards, presented by Jackson National Life Insurance Company® (Jackson®). Recipients were announced in an intimate ceremony that was also live-streamed on HON’s social media channels.

The Strobel Awards honor volunteers of all ages and backgrounds for their significant service to their communities, and celebrates the life of Mary Catherine Strobel, a Nashvillian who displayed an outstanding dedication to service. This marks the first in-person Strobel Awards ceremony in two years.

“Last year was a difficult one for Nashville residents as we all navigated flooding, COVID-19 and more; but these individuals recognized a need and filled it through their volunteer work,” said Lori Shinton, president and CEO of Hands On Nashville. “We are honored to join together to celebrate the incredible service exhibited by these volunteers and recognize the impact of their efforts in our community at this year’s Strobel Awards.”

Community members submitted more than 140 nominations for the 2022 Strobel Volunteer Awards, each of whom displayed the spirit of volunteerism. The public was invited to vote for their favorite stories of service and a panel of judges selected the seven award recipients, who will receive a $1,000 gift card to give to the charity of their choice. The other 14 finalists will receive $250 to donate to charity.

“Congratulations to all Strobel Awards recipients,” said Niya Moon, manager of corporate philanthropy at Jackson. “Your heart for service continues to make Nashville a better place to live. We are thrilled to join Hands On Nashville and others in our community in acknowledging the resilience of volunteers during an extremely challenging year.”

The award recipients are as follows:

  • Direct Service – Youth Volunteer: JohnThomas Atema
  • Direct Service – Adult Volunteer: Kimberly Webb
  • Direct Service – Older Adult Volunteer: Vera Coleman
  • Group Volunteer Service Award: Congregation of Alameda Christian Church
  • Capacity-Building Volunteer Award: Susanne Shepherd Post
  • Social Justice Impact Award: Linda McFadyen-Ketchum
  • Disaster Relief Volunteer Award: Hispanic Outreach Task Force

About the Mary Catherine Strobel Volunteer Awards

The Mary Catherine Strobel Volunteer Awards are named in memory of the late Mary Catherine Strobel, known for her extensive and charitable efforts toward improving the lives of Middle Tennessee’s unhoused, underserved, and disenfranchised communities. The annual awards ceremony celebrates her service and recognizes those who continue her legacy. For more information, visit HON.org/strobel_awards.

About Hands On Nashville

Hands On Nashville (HON) builds capacity for individuals and agencies to meet needs through service. Its programs connect volunteers to opportunities supporting 200-plus nonprofits, schools and other civic organizations; help these partners reimagine volunteer potential; and bring awareness to the challenges facing the people and places in our community. HON also partners with the city to coordinate volunteers whenever there is a disaster. For more information, visit HON.org or call 615-298-1108.

Thank you to our generous sponsors!

Improving the community is the heart of Jackson’s commitment to service

At Jackson National Life Insurance Company (Jackson®), volunteerism is an integral part of this company’s mission and culture. Through their corporate philanthropy efforts of prioritizing employee volunteerism, Jackson and Hands On Nashville have a longtime partnership supporting Middle Tennessee’s greatest needs. This is the third consecutive year Jackson is serving as the Presenting Sponsor for the annual Mary Catherine Strobel Volunteer Awards.

Their dedication to the Strobel Awards aligns with one of Jackson’s core values, to positively impact the community. 

“At Jackson, service is an important part of our culture,” says Niya Moon, Corporate Philanthropy Manager at Jackson. “Our employee-engagement program, Jackson in Action, empowers team members to donate their skills and time through volunteerism, and the Strobel volunteer stories of what amazing things can come from a year of service are truly inspiring. We’re honored to be the presenting sponsor for such a wonderful event.”

A group of Jackson team members volunteer at a local park.

In addition to championing volunteerism, both with the Strobel Awards and among their employees, Jackson explored different ways to collaborate with others and help change communities for the better over the past year.

  • In 2021, Jackson invested more than $4.88 million in communities where their associates work and live, with $1.19 million being invested in Tennessee.
  • The company and its associates donated $2.19 million through its matching gifts program.
  • Associates volunteered 11,535 hours nationally last year. (Keeping in mind adjusted volunteer engagement due to covid precautions.)
  • Jackson awarded $100,000 over two years to Conexión Américas to fund and support its financial empowerment programs, as well as supporting Conexión’s commitment to providing direct services to the Latino community throughout the pandemic.

April is Financial Literacy Month, as well as National Volunteer Month, two pillars of Jackson’s strong service commitment. In 2017, the Jackson Charitable Foundation was established with a mission to advance financial education across the United States. They began working with Junior Achievement USA and Discovery Education to encourage financial education at an early age. Jackson engages with students across the country through their signature program, Cha-ChingTM Money Smart Kids

Jackson volunteers sort toys for a local nonprofit.

Entering their five-year anniversary, the Foundation has educated more than 10 million students and continues to sponsor 100 high schools annually to utilize finEDge, an educational initiative developed by the University of Chicago. Read more about the foundation’s work here

“It’s a great privilege for the Foundation to continue our mission, listening, learning and supporting the important work of our partners, advancing financial education across the United States,” says Danielle Robinson, Executive Director at Jackson Charitable Foundation. “We’re grateful for the opportunity to help educate young minds and allow these students to get a head start in planning for a successful financial future.”

Hands On Nashville also thanks Jackson for their support and dedication to meeting our community’s needs. 

For more information about Jackson and their commitment to service, click here.

About Jackson

Jackson National Life Insurance Company is committed to helping clarify the complexity of retirement planning for its customers. Jackson’s range of annuity products, financial know-how, history of award-winning service, and streamlined experiences strive to reduce the confusion that complicates retirement plans. As part of their award-winning Corporate Philanthropy program, Jackson invests nearly $1.2 million annually in nonprofit and community causes in Middle Tennessee.

Announcing the 2022 Strobel Volunteer Awards finalists

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (April 1, 2022) – Hands On Nashville is pleased to announce the finalists for the 36th Annual Mary Catherine Strobel Volunteer Awards, presented by Jackson National Life Insurance Company. The 2022 Strobel Awards honor volunteers from 2021 – which saw a devastating flood, COVID-19 testing and vaccinations, and unprecedented need throughout our most vulnerable communities. Winners will be announced May 13 in a small ceremony that will be live streamed on HON’s social media channels.

“It was difficult to narrow this year’s phenomenal nominees down to just a few finalists,” said Hands On Nashville President and CEO Lori Shinton. “2021 was a challenging year, but the inspiring stories of these finalists show that Middle Tennessee is full of caring people who live out the spirit of the Volunteer State.”

The Strobel Volunteer Awards honor volunteers of all ages and backgrounds for significant community service achievements. This year’s celebration will be held with a small in-person reception, and community members are invited to visit hon.org/strobel2022 to show support and vote for their favorite stories of service between April 1-30.

A screener panel read more than 143 nominations this year and narrowed them down to three finalists in each category.

The finalists are:

Direct Service Volunteer — Youth

  • JohnThomas Atema
  • Maddie McDaniel
  • Riya Narayan

Click here to read the Direct Service — Youth stories of service

Direct Service Volunteer — Adult

  • Greg O’Loughlin
  • Kimberly Webb
  • Lina Londoño Tinsley

Click here to read the Direct Service — Adult stories of service

Direct Service Volunteer — Older Adult

  • Carole Sergent
  • Edward Arnell
  • Vera Coleman

Click here to read the Direct Service — Older Adult stories of service

Capacity-building Volunteer

  • Carole Purkey
  • Sunny Fleming
  • Susanne Shepherd Post

Click here to read the Capacity-building Volunteer stories of service

Group Volunteer Service

  • Congregation of Alameda Christian Church
  • Connect Us Outreach Ministry Volunteers
  • Come to the Table

Click here to read the Group Volunteer Service stories of service

Social Justice Impact Volunteer

  • John Bull
  • Linda McFadyen-Ketchum
  • Veronica Zavaleta

Click here to read the Social Justice Impact Volunteer stories of service

Disaster Relief Volunteer

  • Hispanic Outreach Task Force
  • Joe Gaines
  • Office of Emergency Management Emergency Support Unit

Click here to read the Disaster Relief Volunteer stories of service

Thank you to our generous sponsors!