IN THE COMMUNITY
We are proud to support these organizations.
TRAVIS MILLS FOUNDATION
During his recovery at the U.S. Army's flagship hospital, Walter Reed, Travis found a passion for inspiring fellow wounded servicemen and women. To carry on his passion, Travis Mills founded the Travis Mills Foundation, a nonprofit organization, formed to benefit and assist wounded and injured veterans and their families.
Haworth and Advanced Office Environments are proud sponsors of the Travis Mills Foundation. A portion of Fern sales in 2016 will be donated to help support the Travis Mills Foundation.
To learn more about the Travis Mills Foundation, click here.
Philabundance was created in 1984 with the simple belief that no man, woman or child should go hungry. Philabundance seeks to drive hunger from our communities today and end hunger forever.
There are three quarters of a million people in our service area who face hunger every day. Their stories are as diverse as the nine counties served by Philabundance: working families hit hard by the recession, women and children, seniors trying to make ends meet. The one thing they have in common is being part of a food system that desperately needs additional support.
GO RED, AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION
In 2004, the American Heart Association (AHA) faced a challenge. Cardiovascular disease claimed the lives of nearly 500,000 American women each year, yet women were not paying attention. In fact, many even dismissed it as an older man’s disease. To dispel the myths and raise awareness of heart disease & stroke as the number one killer of women, the American Heart Association created Go Red For Women, a passionate, emotional, social initiative designed to empower women to take charge of their heart health.
MURAL ARTS PROGRAM, PHILADELPHIA
Mural Arts was first established in 1984 as part of the Philadelphia Anti-Graffiti Network’s effort to eradicate the city’s graffiti crisis. Artist Jane Golden was hired to reach out to graffiti writers and redirect their energies to constructive public art projects. In addition to addressing the problem of graffiti, Mural Arts’ collective mural-making processes proved to be a powerful tool for generating dialogue, building relationships, empowering communities, and sparking economic revitalization. In 1996, the Anti-Graffiti Network was reorganized and the Mural Arts Program became its own entity. Soon after, the nonprofit Philadelphia Mural Arts Advocates was established to raise additional funds for the program, making Mural Arts a unique public/private partnership.