So what does $10 or 10 mean in Lucy's $10 or 10 First Annual Kids Charity Concert?
Lucy's goal is to raise money and collect needed items for the below charities. To do that, she's created the $10 or 10 ticket price.
MAKE YOUR BEST BID & HELP DOUBLE THE MONEY WE RAISED
WEDNESDAY MAY 6th - WEDNESDAY MAY 13th at MIDNIGHT
Thank you to everyone who made my very first kid's charity concert a rockin' success. We raised just over $1,400 for the charities. That doubles how much I've donated over the last three years! BUT...everyone was so mesmerized by the music that they forgot to bid on several amazing silent auction items. With your help, we can DOUBLE or TRIPLE the amount of money we raised for the charities.
Tickets to Lucy's Second Annual Kid's Charity Concert are $10 OR 10 Donated Items to the Food Drive at the Entrance. If you decide to donate items, please take a look at the attached list of Best Foods To Donate To A Food Drivethat the Los Angeles Regional Food Bank sent me. Here's the info it contains:
Let’s take a timeout...and help us tackle childhood hunger. 42 million people are facing hunger. That is 1 out of every 8 people. Out of those 42 million people, 13 million are kids. We all need to help to lower this number. Since the super bowl is coming up, here is a few ways you can help while getting ready for the big game.
Community Hunger Challenge #1: We challenge you to join the Souper Bowl of Caring movement.
Community Hunger Challenge #2: We challenge you to give back with Share A Square Meal. It is just like your regular football squares with a good twist to it. All you have to do is have your friends buy different squares for the super bowl. Then you have the winners get half the money and the other half goes to the charity of your choice like the Los Angeles Food Bank.
Community Hunger Challenge #3:I am Lucy and I challenge you to try to eat on $4 a day. For the next 5 days I am going to try to eat healthy for as little as possible. To do so, I will be making recipes from Leanne Brown’s cookbook called Good and Cheap. I challenge you to join me and try to eat healthy on $4 a day. And when I say "a day" I mean breakfast, lunch, snack, and dinner. I know it sounds impossible, but families in poverty have no choice but to live like that.
Mollie Hogan, the founder and Executive Director of the Nature of Wildworks, started her organization out of the love in her heart for animals in need. Back in 1993, Mollie was working at the LA Zoo, more specifically a show called Wild in the City. When the show came to an unexpected end, the animals were all transferred to their new temporary home, the Moorpark Teaching Zoo, where Mollie was an instructor.
I have known Wyatt Babcock since we were just months old. Who knew that eleven years later we’d still be such great friends. At one time we played club soccer together, but my path has taken me towards hockey, while Wyatt still has a passion for soccer. I’ve been asked to speak to Wyatt about his charity and the event.
Liam Farrell: I’ve read that the Topanga Community club (TCC) began in 1949, can you tell me about the early years?
Kelly Rockwell, Topanga Community Club Corresponding Secretary: The property was put together by citizens who saw a need for a place to gather and socialize. The Community Club was first known as the Topanga Community Woman’s Club when it was formed in the late 1940s. The House was built by volunteers, which is a tradition carried on today – our ballfield, and more recently the playground, was also built by the community. A great resource to learn more about the history of the Club is in The Topanga Story, which is available at the Topanga Library or through the Topanga Historical Society.
Q. What is the name of your charity?
A. Topanga Women’s Circle (TWC)
Q. What inspired the charity’s creation?
A. The charity’s creation was inspired by a young, previously homeless family (mother and son) who were moving into a small apartment at Upward Bound in Santa Monica. Arlette Parker, whose husband Andrew was a director at Upward Bound was there one day to pick Andrew up and saw this family moving in with nothing but two big plastic trash bags in which they had all their belongings. Arlette wanted to do more and make these institutional living spaces feel more like home for the families.