Cancer research would not be possible without people who are willing to help and the American Cancer Society is recruiting local people for its next long-term research project.
In honor of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., hundreds of volunteers off of work or school today are helping with service projects.
Here in Pittsburgh — More than 1,000 people will enjoy a hot Thanksgiving dinner, thanks to the work of volunteers at the Light Of Life Mission.
Some local families in need will be getting a basket full of cheer even before the Thanksgiving holiday. It is all possible thanks to the caring people of Pittsburgh.
Now that things have calmed down in this area, many groups are sending volunteers to the areas hardest hit by Hurricane Sandy.
Government, utility and the National Guard are all bracing for Hurricane Sandy’s arrival here in Pennsylvania. In addition, the Red Cross is also preparing by packing up its emergency response vehicles.
Many people across the United States are using the 11th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks as a day to give back to local men and women in uniform.
The name of their group is quite simple: Sharing and Caring. For 28 years in Pittsburgh, that’s exactly what they have been doing for our veterans.
Children will soon have a new place to play on the North Side. About 200 volunteers are building a playground and they are doing all the work in less than 24 hours.
Instead of relaxing at home on this Martin Luther King Day holiday, many gave back in the form of service activities around town.
Christmas dinner is a tradition for many families, but it’s something others wouldn’t be able to enjoy without the generosity of strangers.
Thanksgiving started bright and early this morning for dozens of volunteers at the Light of Life Rescue Mission on Pittsburgh’s North Side. Final preparations at the Mission, which annually provides a hot Thanksgiving dinner to the area’s less fortunate, began around 5:30 a.m.
Hurricane Irene made landfall early Saturday morning and people from our area are already on the way to provide help in the relief efforts.
The 50,000 people who live in Joplin, Mo., continue to dig out from the deadly and disastrous tornado. Roads are again clear, but the cleanup goes on. Now, some Pittsburghers are stepping up to lend a helping hand.
Thousands of volunteers are heading south where a state of emergency is in effect for parts of Tennessee, Mississippi and Kentucky.