Category Archives: Fundraisers

Shannon Brewery and POAF have fun and raise money for our injured peace officers

SBC-Logo-e1479981872994Shannon Brewery‘s annual Back the Blue Event to benefit Peace Officers’ Angels Foundation was held on Saturday, March 7, 2020 from 12pm – 4pm. Many people came out to support POAF’s mission, which is assisting our critically injured men and women of law enforcement.

The event featured a BBQ truck, a menu of great beer from Shannon Brewery, a relaxed indoor and outdoor atmosphere, a 50/50 contest, in which lucky winners received prizes, good music and plenty of parking. POAF was able to get the crowd to come together to make a Public Service Announcement about the “Move Over” law, which protects officers and public workers from falling victim to being hit while on the side of the road.

ABOUT POAF:

POAF was founded in memory of Corporal Rick Barreda, son of founder Maria Barreda-Alvarado, who was killed in the line of duty on February 14, 1997.

CorporalRickBarredaSticker-295x300POAF is a 501(c)3 charitable organization.  All donations are tax deductible. Every dollar that is donated goes to assist or benefit our injured officers. POAF does not have any employees, nor pays a salary to our board members. We operate solely with volunteers.

I’m never going to pass up an opportunity no matter what time of day or night to let injured officers know that we are here for them and apply every ounce of the letter and the spirit of our mission to assist them and their families.” – Maria Barreda-Alvarado

StarOfTexasSliderIf you missed this event, and want to help the brave men and women behind the badge who keep us safe every day, you can always make a donation at poaf.org and/or let us know if you can volunteer to help! If you made a donation and need a receipt for tax purposes, please let us know at poaf.org.

We know that times are tough and some of us have decreased or temporarily suspended income because of COVID-19, but every dollar helps! Please stay safe and follow the mandates of your city, county, state and country. We pray for you all to stay safe – and remember that together, we can get through this! God bless. 

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Grand Prairie NAACP to hold its 33rd Annual Scholarship Gala on March 20

SPONSORED POST

Join Us for the NAACP Grand Prairie Scholarship Gala on March 20, 2020

NAACP New Flier

The Details

You’re invited to join us and other visionary leaders, educators, innovators, and entrepreneurs across industries and the community, as a Diversity & Inclusion Sponsor, Partner, or participant, at the 33rd Annual NAACP Grand Prairie Freedom Fund Scholarship Gala.

The Gala will benefit local students with scholarships for the advancement of education, and will be held Friday, March 20, 2020 at 7:00 p.m., at Ruthe Jackson Center, 3113 S. Carrier Pkwy., Grand Prairie, Texas, 75052.

CONNECT EARLY

Prepare to arrive early at 6:00 p.m. to experience the Happy Hour Networking Reception, Silent Auction, and Vendors. The Gala will continue with dynamic speakers, dinner and entertainment!

Time: Mixer ~ Networking and Silent Auction/Vendor Table at 6:00pm – 6:45pm

Scholarship Gala: 7:00 P. M. (Doors Open 6:45 P. M.)

Location: The Ruthe Jackson Center,  3113 S. Carrier Pkwy Grand Prairie, Texas

Emcee: Cheryl Smith, National Association of Black Journalists

DJ: Matthew Redic Entertainment ~ DaMone Jones (Comedian) & Featuring LottoMuzik Hip Hop Artist Oklahoma

Ticket Price: $50.00; NAACP Members $30.00

Contact: Dexter Coleman, Co-Chairman Freedom Fund at (469) 744-4705 or Col Tom Smith (US Army RET) 214-207-7910. Tickets may also be purchased on Eventbrite.

Sponsored by Spring Creek Barbeque, Stripe Zones, Grand Prairie Parks & Recreation, Coca-Cola Company

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Keynote Speaker Kristen Geez

Keynote Speaker: Kristen Geez is the creator of Advising Generation Z (AGZ), a non-profit social skills mentoring program that provides misguided students with safe places to develop through programs in 11 school districts and 4 municipal courts across North Texas. AGZ is broken into two programs: Lipstick Ready for ladies and Shepherds of Healing for guys. AGZ is aided by a digital series called AdvisingGenz with exercises and testimonials that help students navigate life’s difficulties. Kristen is a TEDx Speaker, a Brand Ambassador for Women That Soar and the Special Projects Contractor for Tarrant County Community College. Kristen holds a BS in Ethical Leadership, an MEd in Leadership & Development and will begin pursuing her Doctoral Degree in degree in Leadership and Learning Specialization in Organizational Leadership in the fall of 2020.

We’re still seeking sponsors, so if you’re interested, call Dexter Coleman, Co-Chairman of the Freedom Fund at (469) 744-4705 or Col Tom Smith (US Army RET) at 214-207-7910.

Grand Prairie NAACP holds its 33rd Annual Freedom Fund Scholarship Gala 3/20/20

SPONSORED POST

Join Us for the NAACP Grand Prairie Scholarship Gala on March 20, 2020

You’re invited to join us and other visionary leaders, educators, innovators, and entrepreneurs across industries and the community, as a Diversity & Inclusion Sponsor, Partner, or participant, at the 33rd Annual NAACP Grand Prairie Freedom Fund Scholarship Gala.

The Gala will benefit local students with scholarships for the advancement of education, and will be held Friday, March 20, 2020 at 7:00 p.m., at Ruthe Jackson Center, 3113 S. Carrier Pkwy., Grand Prairie, Texas, 75052.

**30% OFF LIMITED TIME OFFER: Take 30% off select ticket items by using Promo Code “DIVERSITY”. Purchase two – four (2-4) of the General Admission or VIP Tickets; or the VIP Vendor Pack, and receive an instant 30% off.

CONNECT EARLY

Prepare to arrive early at 6:00 p.m. to experience the Happy Hour Networking Reception, Silent Auction, and Vendors. The Gala will continue with dynamic speakers, dinner and entertainment!

Time: Mixer ~ Networking and Silent Auction/Vendor Table at 6:00pm – 6:45pm

Scholarship Gala: 7:00 P. M. (Doors Open 6:45 P. M.)

Location: The Ruthe Jackson Center,  3113 S. Carrier Pkwy Grand Prairie, Texas

Emcee: Cheryl Smith, National Association of Black Journalists

DJ: Matthew Redic Entertainment ~ DaMone Jones (Comedian) & Featuring LottoMuzik Hip Hop Artist Oklahoma

Ticket Price: $50.00; NAACP Members $30.00

Contact: Dexter Coleman, Co-Chairman Freedom Fund at (469) 744-4705 or Col Tom Smith (US Army RET) 214-207-7910. Tickets may also be purchased on Eventbrite.

Sponsored by Spring Creek Barbeque, Stripe Zones, Grand Prairie Parks & Recreation, Coca-Cola Company

KRISTEN GEEZKeynote Speaker: Kristen Geez is the creator of Advising Generation Z (AGZ), a non-profit social skills mentoring program that provides misguided students with safe places to develop through programs in 11 school districts and 4 municipal courts across North Texas. AGZ is broken into two programs: Lipstick Ready for ladies and Shepherds of Healing for guys. AGZ is aided by a digital series called AdvisingGenz with exercises and testimonials that help students navigate life’s difficulties. Kristen is a TEDx Speaker, a Brand Ambassador for Women That Soar and the Special Projects Contractor for Tarrant County Community College. Kristen holds a BS in Ethical Leadership, an MEd in Leadership & Development and will begin pursuing her Doctoral Degree in degree in Leadership and Learning Specialization in Organizational Leadership in the fall of 2020.

Download the flier HERE in .pdf form that is perfect for printing. 

NAACP Flyer

Sponsors are still needed as well. Please download the .pdf packet HERE.

President of Grand Prairie NAACP reminisces on ‘Growing Up in Dalworth’

By Stacey Doud

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A store in the Dalworth neighborhood

I was recently invited to attend a General Meeting of the Grand Prairie Historical Organization (GPHO). I wasn’t emotionally prepared to hear the stories that the Grand Prairie National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) President, Angela Luckey, had to tell. She spoke about “Growing Up in Dalworth,” which is an historically poor African American neighborhood. I also grew up poor in a different place, but a lot of what Luckey said resonated with me personally.

Between 1910 and 1920, Dalworth Park was established with modern conveniences including water, gas, sidewalks and telephones. Businesses such as The Spikes Brothers Broom Factory and the Dalworth Business College moved in, boosting the local economy.

South of the railroad tracks, a community with primarily African American residents, many who worked in the Dalworth Park area, was established and named South Dalworth Park. These communities were incorporated into Grand Prairie in 1942.

After a god BBQ lunch, President of the GPHO, John Wylie, gave a little background on and introduced Luckey.

“[Luckey] is a retired DoD [Department of Defense] professional. She also worked for NASD [National Association of Securities Dealers] and retired for obvious reasons, since NASD was actually closed. She worked overseas in Family Support. As a G.I. for 26 years, stationed around the world, I myself appreciated Family Support at the bases I was stationed at [in the Air Force]. I not only appreciated them, but I used them. So, thank you, Angela,” said Wylie.

Among her 30 years of achievements, Luckey served in Federal Service at NAS JRB (Naval Air Station Joint Reserve Base Fort Worth). She is on the Executive Board of the Greater Dallas Head Start Program and has been a candidate for mayor and for the school board. She is a past president of the Dalworth Historical Society. She is currently on the Advisory Board for Constable Ed Wright Pct. 4. On a personal note, she’s lived in Grand Prairie since birth, and has three kids and three grandkids. Her husband, Lenel, served in the Army and fought in the Middle East. He died of a heart attack in 2015.

“I am so proud of my and my family’s history in Grand Prairie. I was born over at Parkland Hospital on March 21, 1966. My family lived across the tracks of the Dalworth community,” Luckey said.

Luckey had the opportunity to attend Head Start before transferring to Dalworth Elementary School in the first grade.

“Head Start is a federally-funded daycare facility, so when the federal government decided to bring a Head Start program to Dallas County, the first Center opened up in Grand Prairie, Texas. So, I got an early head start in education and I really appreciate the federal government at the time for thinking about children in poverty-stricken and low-income areas because we had early education when I was three years old. And now I am an executive board member for Head Start. I really appreciate what Head Start did then and what it is doing today for children and young mothers that have kids, but have to work,” Luckey explained.

After making her way through the younger years of education, Luckey attended the one all-black high school at the time, which was called Dalworth High School.

“A lot of prominent people came out of that [High School] that became judges, doctors and lawyers. Every profession you can think of came out of Dalworth. We have professional athletes that went on to become inductees to the Hall of Fame, like Charlie Taylor and so forth,” Luckey said proudly.

Many Grand Prairie residents aren’t aware that Dalworth produced a championship-winning football team in 1958. The team was called the Dalworth Dragons, and they received a Proclamation that was presented by Mayor C.R. Sargent, who held this office at the time. Luckey had an original copy of this accolade, complete with the City Seal, and read it to the attendees.

“I wanted to read [the proclamation] because it’s part of my foundation – a part of how I got here,” Luckey said.

Luckey then recruited a couple of helpers to hold up a large poster of her family tree. She explained each branch and the hardships they faced, as well as the victories they enjoyed. Her Great Great Grandfather, Frederick Douglas Reed, moved out of Waco to the Grand Prairie area in the early 1920’s because his cousin, Jesse Washington Jr., was accused of raping a white woman in Waco, Texas.

“[My relatives that moved to Grand Prairie] lived on a farm and could pass for white [Caucasian]. There was a horrific accident that occurred here in Grand Prairie that involved his [her great-great grandfather’s] wagon. He was crossing the railroad track and the wagon collided with an interurban train that was coming from Fort Worth to Dallas. Three of his children died in that wreckage.

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Luckey’s Family Tree

“There’s a tiny grave at Grand Prairie High School [near the baseball fields, south of the school]. They have a little fence on Small Street, and the three children were actually buried there. I wanted to share a bit of my family history so you can understand where my roots come from,” Luckey said.

When Luckey was in first grade at Dalworth Elementary, the school district was faced with a lawsuit. One of the African American parents that had a student in Grand Prairie wanted the schools to be integrated. As a result of that lawsuit, younger children were bussed out of their neighborhoods. Luckey ended up attending Dalworth Elementary, Bowie Elementary and Sam Houston Elementary. These constant changes took the sense of stability out of their educational lives, sometimes adding to the chaos of their home lives.

MomAngie

Luckey and her mother

“As a child growing up in Dalworth, I didn’t have a sense of being poor,” Luckey said. “Looking back now, I don’t even know how my parents did it. But my mother worked for LTV and had a college degree. When she worked, she made sure that she went to work during the hours we were at school. So that means when we got up in the morning, she did our hair and made sure we got dressed and went to school. We had breakfast and a dinner when we came home. [My mother] had three kids by the time she was 18 or 19 years old. She’s been married to her husband for 56 years. I tell my mom all the time, ‘They don’t make women like you anymore. Not at all,’” Luckey said, giving a nod to her mother, who was in the audience.

Luckey graduated from South Grand Prairie High School when she was 16 years old because she elected to take classes during every summer. “I thought that once you graduated school, you were grown. That’s not how my father was. His rules were, ‘Until you turn 18, you can’t have a boyfriend.’ I didn’t go to the prom or have a boyfriend in high school because that was not allowed until age 18.

“When I was 18, I was running track at the University of Texas at Arlington (UT-A). The first boy that ever took an interest in me became my boyfriend,” Luckey laughed.

Luckey then attended Sam Houston State University in Huntsville and Texas College in Tyler where she earned her bachelor’s degree. She received her master’s degree from Amberton University.

Luckey then got serious.

“You guys are going to be the first to hear this. I mean, my family knows, but I’ve never told this while public speaking. I told myself, ‘I have worked 30 years for the Department of Defense. I’ve worked in Europe. I’ve worked on installations where you have to have a really secret security clearance to where the government had a sign saying if you step here, we can shoot you on the spot. So, I’ve seen a lot of things that the average citizen doesn’t get to see from our federal government. When it came to the point when I could retire after 30 years, I decided to retire. I was 50 years old in 2016.

“So, then I thought, ‘Angela, what are you going to do now?’ I wanted to volunteer for an organization that helps people. Then I began to sit and look at my childhood because some people have things that chase them. Sometimes they’re called ‘skeletons in the closet.’ I realized that I had something that chased me, but it chased me in a positive direction.

“In fourth grade, my teacher, Mr. Grant, had a cousin who was not such a good man. My teacher’s cousin molested me. I was afraid to tell my parents. They didn’t learn about this story until I was fully grown and married with children.  I think that’s why I like to work with the young and disadvantaged. You never know what their struggles are.

“I didn’t let that situation knock me down. It got behind me and it chased me. I wanted to be greater than great. I remember when I was running track at UT-A, I was coming out of the dorm and noticed that there were some yard people that were doing the yard outside the dorm. I looked up, and I saw him [the man who molested her] standing there, staring at me. I didn’t know what to do because I hadn’t [told] anyone. But I didn’t go back to UT-A. I decided I didn’t want to be where he was. I ended up going to Texas College in Tyler. My dad drove me there and basically dropped me off and drove away.

“That was the biggest blessing God could give me, being dropped off at that small black college because it was there that I understood purpose. It was there when I decided that I wanted to be greater than great, and I wanted to be someone that after I go and do whatever I was trying to do, at the end of the day I want to come back and I wanted to be able to help people just like me. That’s basically what I did. I got a master’s degree from Amity University. I have been up in Air Force Two. I have been in the White House several times, with the purpose to visit under every president’s leadership,” Luckey said.

Luckey presented Jan Barrett, the GPHO Program Chair, as well as GPHO President John Wylie, with medals of appreciation from the Grand Prairie NAACP.

Luckey then introduced the owner of Ethalue’s Salon, which has been in business in Dalworth for over 50 years. “This was not just a place to get your hair done,” Luckey said. “This was a place for fellowship, and of course, the latest gossip.”

Ms. Ethalue gave her own account of what it was like being a business owner in Dalworth. Despite some setbacks, her Salon (and now Spa) have been going strong for over half a century.

I personally know it wasn’t luck(ey) that helped Angela achieve all that she has. She is very grateful to God and her family and close friends for guiding her in the tough times. She has touched many people in a positive way, and I know she will keep going.

***

In fact, here’s some info on the GPNAACP’s next event:

NAACP Flyer

Download a .pdf version of the flier perfect for printing HERE

VetsWhatsNext Fundraiser & Launch Event February 25

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Come support Veterans with the official VetsWhatsNext LAUNCH and FUNDRAISING EVENT sponsored by Boi Na Braza‘s Charity Bar.

VetsWhatsNext will be launching their complete website and NEW mobile app completely centered towards helping Veterans and transitioning Active Duty service members and their families.

This will be a night of FUN, FELLOWSHIP, and FUNDRAISING!

EVENT INFORMATION:

Tuesday, Feb 25th from 6-9pm at Boi Na Braza Brazilian Steakhouse (310 W. Las Colinas Blvd Irving, TX 75039)

Sponsored by Boi Na Braza’s Charity Bar

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Tickets are available at: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/92132967185

  • $35 (includes 2 drink tickets & Hors d’oeuvres)
  • $50 (includes above w/ a donation to VWN)
  • $75 (includes BOTH above w/a VWN hoodie of choice)

Proceeds will go to VetsWhatsNext Non-Profit Organization. Please visit our website for more information on all our initiatives

Sponsorship opportunities available to showcase your business or just be a sponsor to support the cause

Grapevine First Responders Announce Memorial Stair Climb

PRESS RELEASE

GRAPEVINE, TX – Police officers and firefighters in Grapevine are taking new steps to honor the men and women who have lost their lives in the line of duty.

The inaugural Grapevine Memorial Climb will be held at 8:00 a.m. on Saturday, March 28, 2020 at the Embassy Suites in Grapevine, located at 2401 Bass Pro Drive.

Organizers created the event as a way to honor fallen first responders, while also helping their families in times of need.

The Grapevine Memorial Climb will include music and live entertainment, food trucks, vendors, and activities for children.

  • Pre-registration for the Grapevine Memorial Climb is $65 and includes a t-shirt.\
  • Registration on the day of the climb will begin at 6:00 a.m. at a cost of $75.

Proceeds will benefit Remember the Fallen Heroes, Grapevine Firefighter Benevolent Fund, and GRACE Charities.

For more information, contact Juliet Bostick at: grapevineclimb@gmail.com or 817.410.3208.

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SHOW A HOMELESS VETERAN YOU CARE THIS HOLIDAY SEASON!

SPONSORED POST

VWNStarting today (Dec. 16) through Dec 23, if you DONATE or PURCHASE a VetsWhatsNext (VWN) Hoodie, you can HELP VetsWhatsNext keep a Veteran WARM this Holiday Season! On Dec 24th & Dec 25th, VWN will deliver these hoodies to 2 local charities in the DFW area! 

Here’s how you can help:

  1. DONATE the cost of one or more VWN hoodies ($45-48/pc) at https://www.vetswhatsnext.org/donate. [Please NOTE: Select “VWN Homeless Hoodie” in the donation]
  2. GIFT a “SERVED” VWN Hoodie for a homeless Veteran in your area [USE Promo Code “VWNGift” for 16% OFF your TOTAL purchase] http://bit.ly/VWNServedHoodie

VWN wants to let ALL Veterans know (homeless or not) that VetsMatter and that VETsAreLoved this Holiday Season!

VetsWhatsNext is a nonprofit 501(c)(3) ALL DONATIONS ARE TAX DEDUCTIBLE

If you purchase a VWN Hoodie and want US to give it away, PLEASE MAIL to: PO BOX 153031, IRVING, TX 75015! THANK YOU!!!

To learn more about VWN, visit VetsWhatsNext.org

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Peace Officers’ Angels Foundation holding fundraisers to ease holiday worries for injured officers

POAF-LogoThe Peace Officers’ Angels Foundation (POAF) is holding fundraisers on December 6 and 7 to raise money for injured Peace Officers and their families who are located primarily in the North Texas area; however, the Foundation covers all 254 Texas counties.

“We are looking to help 20 – 25 injured Peace Officers and their families this year,” said POAF founder Maria Barreda-Alvarado. “In the past, we’ve had officers or members of their families tell us that what we were able to provide was the only ‘Christmas’ they had. Whether they use funds for their kids’ gifts, Christmas dinner, or to pay a bit on their medical bills, no donation is too small to make a big difference.”

Monetary donations and gift cards (Wal-Mart is a popular choice, as these stores are even generally located close to remote towns, where some Officers live) will be collected at the locations below. All donations are 100% tax-deductible.

Friday, December 6, 2019:

  • Gilligan’s Bar and Grill, 400 E. Abram, Arlington, 76010 (11am-2pm and 3pm-9pm)
  • Clay Cooley Mitsubishi, 1500 W. Interstate 20, Arlington, 76017 (8am-5pm)
  • Arlington Alliance for Children, 1320 W. Abram, Arlington 76013 (8am-5pm)
  • El Primo’s Mexican Grill & Cantina, 2300 Matlock Rd, Mansfield, 76063 (All Day)

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Saturday, December 7, 2019:

  • Grand Prairie Police Dept, 1525 Arkansas Lane, Grand Prairie, 75052 (8am-5pm)

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***

Please be aware that toys or other items cannot be accepted. Only monetary donations via cash, checks, credit cards and gift cards will be collected.

***

Donations are also accepted via regular mail any time at: P.O. Box 121961, Arlington, TX 76012. To donate with a credit card, please visit POAF.org.

XmasAngels

***

THANK YOU in advance for your kindness and generosity. Peace Officers protect their communities. Let’s help them out!

***

About POAF:

CorporalRickBarredaSticker-295x300POAF was founded by Maria Barreda-Alvarado, who lost her son, Cpl. Rick Barreda, on February 14, 1997 when a vehicle struck his motorcycle as he sat on the side of the road gauging speeds for the Dallas-Fort Worth (DFW) Airport Police Department. Rick also served on the DFW SWAT team and, for a short time, for the DFW Fire Department.

POAF’s mission is, “To provide emotional support and short-term financial assistance to any Texas Law Enforcement Officer (LEO) following a serious or life changing line-of-duty injury. POAF’s success relies on strong community partnerships standing behind our peace officers and their families.”

“It is vitally important to keep that communication going with our injured officers so that they know that they are not forgotten. We want our injured officers to have that emotional support when they most need it,” said Barreda-Alvarado.

POAF provides services such as:

  • Spousal Support Groups for our LEO’s and their families
  • Peer Support Groups that will allow previous injured officers to come together to share their struggles, celebrate their successes and offer each other encouragement along their difficult journey towards healing and rehabilitation.
  • Assistance Program to help out with financial hardships
  • Public Awareness for the safety of our law enforcement

To learn more, visit POAF.org

Christians, Muslims, Jews Walk Together for Peace in Colleyville

PRESS RELEASE

downloadPeace Together, a Tarrant County interfaith organization, will be holding their second annual Peace Walk on Saturday November 2, 2019, 1:00 pm – 4:30 pm.

“I can think of no more important work than building bridges of understanding between my neighbors,” said Pastor Mike Dawson of First United Methodist Church Colleyville.

The Peace Walk will include participation from local Christian, Muslim, Jewish, and other communities who focus on and promote love and caring for their neighbors to the exclusion of hatred, bigotry, discrimination and intolerance.

Brother Sajid Shaikh from the Colleyville Masjid said, “The Peace Walk is a great opportunity to come together to share our thoughts and common bond, celebrate our diversity and honor our commitment to make a better society.”

Free parking will be provided by Good Shepherd Catholic Community, 1000 Tinker Road, Colleyville, TX. Opening ceremonies will be held at the Colleyville Masjid at 2:00 PM. The Peace Walk will follow an approximately 2.5 mile route to Congregation Beth Israel, also in Colleyville. Food vendors and music will be available at the end of the Walk, with closing ceremonies taking place at 4:30 PM.

“Our Peace Walk is about people connecting with people. We come from different backgrounds, different experiences, different perspectives, and when we meet each other and get to know one another we truly feel that connection,” said Rabbi Charlie Cytron-Walker, of Congregation Beth Israel.

Over 400 people participated in 2018 and this year with the help of many participating organizations and the City of Colleyville, twice that number are anticipated.

All are welcome, and registration is free at peacetogetherwalk.eventbrite.com.

Peace Together is a nonprofit organization founded in 2017 whose mission is to show that hatred, bigotry, discrimination and intolerance can and should be replaced by the development of strong relationships among individuals, despite their different backgrounds, appearances and beliefs.

Peace Together announces 3-mile walk on November 2

Peace Together is an organization whose mission is to “Eliminate violence against all people and groups by building relationships and strengthening the community.”

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Visit https://www.eventbrite.com/e/peace-together-community-walk-tickets-64759563598 to register

View the promotional video at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8QLz-oqIeIo.