Over a hundred employees from Deloitte’s Pittsburgh office spent Friday helping various veterans organizations during the firm’s annual “Day of Impact” that takes place the first Friday in June.
Pittsburgh Mayor Bill Peduto has said the city is on the verge of ending homelessness among veterans, but some advocates say the claims are misleading and have hampered efforts to help homeless vets.
A Penn Hills nonprofit wants to officially introduce itself to the community on Saturday.
The Penn Hills Lawn and Garden Center on Jefferson Road will host Bring out the Best Project, also known as BOB Project, on April 28. The event will feature the nonprofit’s ongoing projects in the community and raise funds by selling t-shirts and face paintings.
Jake Steffey started a lemonade stand in Jefferson Hills that raised $415. Walmart matched the amount, and the 8-year-old boy decided to spend the profits on local homeless veterans.
The idea struck Shawn O’Mahony after he toured a tiny house community in Austin, Texas, late last year: This would be perfect for Pittsburgh’s homeless veterans.
A planned Penn Hills tiny home project for homeless veterans recently received a boost from a state grant.
The Commonwealth Financing Authority gave $50,000 to the housing project being planned by Veterans Place of Washington Boulevard.
Jake Steffey, 7, gathered his friends and family to squeeze hundreds of lemons at Jefferson Hills Community Day, all for a good cause.
To honor Veterans Day on Sunday, employees from O’Hara-based Synergy, and its sister firm BrightTree Studios, spent an afternoon at Veterans Place of Washington Boulevard.
Don Preisler sported a Buffalo Bills hat as he joked with other veterans at a Pittsburgh nonprofit. “It’s rebellion,” he said while smiling and pointing to the hat.
PITTSBURGH (KDKA) — The Pittsburgh Steelers have teamed up with the Veterans Place of Washington Boulevard to help a few vets who have fallen on hard times.
Marlon Ferguson acknowledges he was late in learning about the tiny home craze sweeping cities such as Seattle, Dallas, Detroit and Portland over the past several years.
If you’d ask Lower Burrell Mayor Rich Callender who those people were who met Saturday morning at the VFW Post 92 parking lot, he’d tell you it was a group of heroes.
After legal battles dating back to May, an organization aiming to build a tiny homes community for homeless military veterans can proceed with its plans but could face another appeal.