‘Tis the season for giving. If you’re looking for a way to give back to the D.C.-area community, whether through time or turkeys, here are some ideas.
This summer, a family of four will move from their one-bedroom Arlington apartment to a new three-bedroom house in Alexandria. They are just one of many local families to benefit from volunteers and staff at Habitat for Humanity of Northern Virginia.
The need for help for victims of Florence will continue for weeks. Here’s how you can help.
Nabra Hassanen, 17, of Reston, Virginia, was brutally killed in June 2017. Her friends and family remembered her life by giving to others on what would’ve been her 18th birthday Saturday.
Wreaths Across America intends to lay 245,000 wreaths on Arlington National Cemetery tombstones, but the group is about 10,000 wreaths short and could use more volunteers. Find out how you can help.
Howard County officials are looking to the public for volunteers and assistance as recovery efforts continue in Ellicott City.
“It’s through service when we finally aren’t thinking about ourselves and we’re thinking about others. That brings us a greater joy than we could ever imagine,” Kevin Bohli, director of the Catholic diocese of Arlington’s Teen Work Camp, said.
The six week police cadet course is a volunteer program, but the cadets see it as a step to their ultimate goal of getting into the academy as officer candidates.
A former Virginia volunteer paramedic has been sentenced to three years in prison for child sex offenses.
Volunteering your time, whether it’s in your community, your workplace or somewhere far across the world, is a wonderful way to give back.
The holidays don’t have to be an unhealthy time of year. You can improve your sleep, lower stress levels and even reduce your risk for heart disease by remembering the “true meaning.”
WASHINGTON — Sept. 11 is a National Day of Service and Remembrance, and there are many events going on in the D.C. region to mark the day. Thousands of volunteers are gathering on the National…
As the holiday approaches, many are thinking of giving back. There are hundreds of opportunities in the D.C. region to volunteer.
Greater DC Cares, an organization that connected some 40,000 Washington area volunteers with more than 700 nonprofits, has shut its doors for lack of funding.
For those interested in an inside perspective on
the festival, opportunities are available at
myriad events all over the city.
Recreating the District in video game form was no small task. Here's how the developers did it.