NY Denny’s Raise Funds for CFKC in May

Filed under: Donations,Inspire — admin @ 7:38 am May 16, 2013

Throughout May, 30 Denny’s locations in upstate New York are raising funds for Cookies for Kids’ Cancer by selling paper cookies for the donation amount of your choice! The participating locations are listed below, so be sure to stop by for a meal and give what you can to help us fund pediatric cancer research!

CITY ADDRESS
AMHERST 3920 MAPLE ROAD
AUBURN 176 GRANT AVE.
BATAVIA 364 W. MAIN ST.
BUFFALO 2215 DELAWARE AVE.
BUFFALO 4445 MAIN ST.
CAMILLUS 5300 W. GENESSEE ST.
CANANDAIGUA 160 EASTERN BLVD.
CHEEKTOWAGA 4610 GENESEE ST.
CICERO 7873 BREWERTON ROAD
CORFU 8484 ALLEGHENY ROAD
FAIRPORT 4 PERINTON HILLS MALL
FREDONIA 10390 BENNET ROAD
GENESEO 4240 LAKEVILLE ROAD
GENEVA 813 CANANDAIGUA RD
HAMBURG 5092 CAMP RD.
HORSEHEADS 950 CHEMUNG ST.
LANCASTER 4757 TRANSIT RD
LOCKPORT 5699 TRANSIT ROAD
N. SYRACUSE 201 LAWRENCE ROAD
NIAGARA FALLS 8020 NIAGARA FALLS
ORCHARD PARK 3165 SOUTH WESTERN BLVD.
PAINTED POST 118 VICTORY HIGHWAY
ROCHESTER 2890 W. RIDGE ROAD
ROCHESTER 911 JEFFERSON ROAD
SYRACUSE 6591 THOMPSON ROAD
SYRACUSE 103 ELWOOD DAVIS ROAD
SYRACUSE 3414 ERIE BLVD
VICTOR 7503 MAIN ST. – FISHER
W. SENECA 1881 RIDGE ROAD
WATERTOWN 1142 ARSENAL ST

A Letter from Gretchen Holt-Witt

Filed under: Inspire,Uncategorized — admin @ 11:11 am May 13, 2013

Liam Witt would have turned 9 today. In honor of his birthday, his mom Gretchen has written a special letter to all the Good Cookies who help us do what Liam would have done: fight to make things better for kids everywhere.

A few days ago I went to Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, the place where my son Liam was treated for Neuroblastoma…and the place where he took his last breath.

It’s as hard as it is easy for me to go there. I know it inside and out. I know where things are. I know the people. I know the routines.  I know the smells. I know how to read the looks on the faces I see…some have fear, some have joy, some determination and some are just lost. I know them all, because at one time or another I had one of those looks on my face, which I always tried to hide from Liam so that all he saw was love.

I was at the hospital delivering favorite snacks to a shy, 12-year old boy from Oklahoma who has been in the hospital getting ready for a bone marrow transplant, and nail polish remover and cotton swabs to his mom. Chemo makes everything taste weird, so finding foods that a child wants to eat as they try to figure out what tastes good is a never-ending process. One day one thing tastes good, the next it doesn’t. Parents frantically search for anything that tastes good…anything…just to get precious calories into their child. It was a struggle Liam’s dad and I dealt with almost every day.

The family I was visiting came to NYC for routine scans as follow up to being treated for Neuroblastoma. Their son successfully battled back from his initial diagnosis, and then subsequent relapses, which, unfortunately, is pretty common in the world of nasty Neuroblastoma. It’s one of those types of cancers that likes to come back, again and again.

Their soft-spoken son had been cancer-free for a few years when, during the scans, they found that he had developed what’s known as “secondary Leukemia,” a type of cancer caused by the toxic chemotherapy he received for his initial diagnosis. Isn’t that the ultimate irony – the drugs used to treat his cancer caused another type of cancer, which is only treatable with a bone marrow transplant. This is the type of cancer Robin Roberts from Good Morning America recently battled.

They had packed enough clothes for a 3-day trip for those scans, but discovered they’re now going to be in NYC for 5 months. He was admitted immediately to start the rigorous process of a stem cell transplant.

Hospital time drags on….it’s awful and sucks the life out of you. 5 minutes can seem like 5 hours as you wait and wait and wait. When I dropped off the supplies, the boy’s mother was so grateful. It was the first time we were meeting, and yet we instantly knew each other. She wanted to sit in the small kitchen area on the pediatric floor designated for families and talk. I sat in the very same orange chair Liam sat in so many times. She told me she has to leave to go back to Oklahoma on Saturday for two weeks to complete nursing school. If she doesn’t go back now, she’ll need to start nursing school all over again. She is switching spots with her husband, who had just arrived to relieve her. They also have a 14-year old son who is back in Oklahoma. The emotional toll cancer treatment has on a family is one that is so hard and yet very rarely told.

While I was walking up to the pediatric floor, I walked through Nuclear Medicine and had a hug fest with the head of the department, the assistant manager, and several of the technicians. Several had come to Liam’s memorial service. We all cried together and told stories of Liam playing his blue guitar in the hallway with a small, empty box of Cheerios in front of him ready to take donations.

We reminisced how he would serve water to everyone in the waiting room, anxiously awaiting their name to be called out to go to a scanning machine that would reveal the state of their cancer. No one ever said no to Liam’s hospitality. I couldn’t believe how vivid their stories were of him. We all miss him and everyone marveled at how Liam’s sister, Ella, has grown so big.

And then I stopped in to radiology. It was a radiologist who found Liam’s first relapse, which was so small it didn’t appear on the sensitive nuclear medicine scan but showed up on a CT scan. We all thought it was nothing. It turned out it was something.

I saw people from Liam’s beloved cafeteria, where he was heralded as the next great chef. They would give him a chef’s hat and apron and take him into the kitchen to see how French Fries were made. I think the reason so many people were touched by Liam is because he took a genuine interest in them, and in what they were doing. And by doing so, showed how much he cared. It was beautiful to watch.

When I was leaving, I ran into Dr. Kim Kramer, who was one of Liam’s doctors on the Neuroblastoma team, and is now focusing her efforts on brain cancers. We hugged. We remembered. She told me that the project funded by a $100,000 grant recently provided by Cookies for Kids’ Cancer is now a treatment children are receiving for a horribly aggressive type of pediatric brain cancer called DIPG. It was a project that was considered risky but when given the choice between an option and no option, any option seems like a good option. And in the world of pediatric cancer which claims the lives of more children than any other disease, so many times you just want to know there is an option.

The fourth child just received the treatment and so far, all children are doing well. Can you believe that? Seriously, think about it…the money YOU raised helped fund this treatment that kids are receiving TODAY; Kids who, without this treatment, have very few if any options.

For your past efforts and your current efforts, we thank you from the bottom of our hearts. Words alone can’t express our gratitude. We promise you, your efforts are working and they are making a difference in the lives of children battling today and will help those diagnosed tomorrow. And we can’t tell you how grateful we are that you continue to be part of this journey.

Thank you for Loving Like our Sweet Liam who would be celebrating his 9th birthday today.

To our sweet boy, we will continue to do what you would want us to do and make it better for others. As you taught us, “If not now, when?”

Happy Birthday. We love you.

Mommy, Daddy and Ella

Top 10 Tips for Hosting a Fundraising Event

Filed under: About Cookies for Kids' Cancer,Inspire — admin @ 11:01 am April 25, 2013

1. Get Inspired. Whatever it is— a local child battling cancer, someone in your family, or just the simple fact that you want to make a difference—keep that as the driving focus as you plan your event.  If you do know one or more children battling cancer in your community, consider spotlighting them at your event. You can always find inspiration through the touching stories of the kids who inspire us too!

2. Do what you know; do what you love. Are you a runner?  Ask people to support you when you run your next race. Do you work in an office?  Host a bake sale in the break room.  Are you a teacher?  Inspire your students to host an event.  Raise funds for pediatric cancer doing something that you know and love – keep it simple.

3. Location, Location, Location. Choosing the right venue you for your event is key. Don’t make the people come to you— go where the people are!  Look for a well-advertised happening in your community with high foot-traffic and great visibility. Of course, many supporters have had great success with private or in-office events. We’ve guided supporters through thousands of events, so if you’re unsure about location or would like some insight, just ask!

4. Recruit help! Ask friends, neighbors, family…People power goes a long way! If you’re hosting a bake sale, ask each of them to help by baking 4-6 dozen cookies each. No matter what kind of event, there’s plenty of work to go around – from collecting donations to making signs!

5. Spread the word. Create a Facebook group, a twitter handle, send emails and make lots of phone calls leading up to your event. Consider asking local newspapers, radio shows, and news stations to run a story on your event or add you to their community calendars. Also create a Giving Page so you can collect donations in advance, as well as give those unable to attend your event an opportunity to contribute!

6. Try to have everything donated! In addition to recruiting personal contacts to help, ask local bakeries, restaurants, and grocery stores to donate items you need. Grocery stores will often donate gift cards for you to use when purchasing supplies.  Also consider asking a local craft store to donate packaging supplies and decorations, or a local printing company to print signage for you.

7. Stock up on supplies. The Cookies for Kids’ Cancer Gift Shop has everything you need to brand your event — a bake sale kit, t-shirts, aprons, and more! It’s a one-stop shop.

8. Make it your own! No matter what the event, if put your heart into it, it’s going to be great! For a bake sale, bake your favorite goodies. Are you crafty? Sell some of your items at the event! Have event t-shirts made & take orders. The opportunities are endless!

9. Take advantage of our resources. The Cookies for Kids’ Cancer team is here to provide any support you need, and to guide through each step of the process. We have templates for signage and letters, and even tools you can add to your blog or website for branding. We can even help you spread the word about your event through our social media networks. Have a question? Just ask!

10. BE A GOOD COOKIE. At Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, it is not just about hosting events or buying cookies.  It’s about BEING A GOOD COOKIE – finding your own special ways to get involved & raise funds for pediatric cancer research. Every single act of kindness matters and every single dollar raised counts. See all the ways to Be a Good Cookie.

    How Your Support is Making a Difference at Texas Children’s Cancer Center

    Filed under: About Cookies for Kids' Cancer,Inspire — admin @ 9:31 am April 18, 2013

    Letter from Dana Farber Cancer Institute Proves the Power of a Good Cookie

    Filed under: About Cookies for Kids' Cancer,Donations,Inspire — admin @ 7:02 am April 9, 2013

    Brownie Brittle Creator Sheila G.’s Inspiring Story

    Filed under: About Cookies for Kids' Cancer,Inspire — admin @ 6:52 am

    In early 2012, I learned of the organization called Cookies for Kids’ Cancer. I knew immediately that I needed to do something for this cause…it was personal. You see, my stepson, Scott Geller, was fighting for his own life at that time. He was 32 years old and fought for over a year against a type of cancer only seen in children.

    On April 25th, that childhood cancer took the life of Scott. He asked me on more than one occasion that if he wasn’t sick, would I have a job for him in my company. I promised him there would be.Two weeks after his death, I participated in my first Cookie for Kids’ Cancer bake sale. The organizers of the bake sale even made sure I had photos of Scott at my table so I would know he was with me. He was.

    As soon as I met Gretchen Holt Witt, Founder of Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, we made a connection two women wish they never shared, the loss of a child. This was a connection we couldn’t and wouldn’t ignore. It was a connection we would use to make this world a better place. Fighting for these kids and this cause was where Scott would find his job.

    How can you get involved? Join me in the fight against childhood cancer by hosting your own bake sale, purchasing cookies from cookiesforkidscancer.org,  or making a donation to their cause. In addition, starting in the summer of 2013, you will be able to contribute simply by purchasing one of our specially marked packages that carry the Cookies for Kids’ Cancer logo on the back. Part of the proceeds from the sale of these packages will go directly to fund Cookies for Kids’ Cancer.

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    The Power of a Good Cookie

    Filed under: Donations,Inspire — admin @ 9:39 am March 15, 2013

    At Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, when we say every single dollar counts, we mean it. The funding we provide for pediatric cancer research is made possible because Good Cookies nationwide (and even in other countries) are joining the fight by doing what they can.

    It takes just $100,000 to fund a pediatric cancer research project, and yet 25% of children diagnosed with cancer don’t survive due to lack of funding for more effective, less harmful treatments.

    With less than 4% of the National Cancer Institute’s budget allocated for pediatric cancers (that’s for ALL pediatric cancers), we can’t progress without support from people like you.

    The biggest misconception about donating or fundraising is that a few dollars here and there can’t possibly make a difference. That couldn’t be further from the truth. When you have enough people, even the smallest acts of kindness can make a world of difference. That’s the power of people; that’s Good Cookie Power! Just think about this:

    1. About 850,000 people are expected to attend the St. Patrick’s Day celebration in Boston this year. If each one of those people donated  just $1 to Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, we could fund 8 new, potentially life-saving pediatric cancer research projects.
    2. An estimated 4.3 million people ride the NYC subway every single day? If each of them donated just $2 (the cost of one subway token/ride) to Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, we could fund 86 research projects! ($8.6 million).
    3. Around 35 million people in the U.S. alone tune in for the Oscars each year. If each person tuning in donated just $1 to Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, we could fund 350  pediatric cancer research projects.
    4. The Daytona Speedway seats over 165,000. If every person attending the Daytona 500 this Sunday gave JUST $1, we could fund a pediatric cancer research grant. If each gave $150, an average ticket price, 245 grants could be funded.
    5. It costs $180,000 PER HOUR to run Air Force One, and the federal budget allows for practically unlimited use. It costs $100,000 to fund a pediatric cancer research project, yet 25% of kids diagnosed don’t survive due to lack of funding for new treatments. We can’t change Air Force One’s funding, but we CAN help improve pediatric cancer statistics. Host an event, order cookies or donate online. Every dollar counts.

    Join the conversation online – @Cookies4kids    #GoodCookiePower

    Good Cookie Spotlight: Three High School Students Making a Difference

    Filed under: Inspire — admin @ 11:17 am March 4, 2013

    Stefanie Scott, Official Good Cookie Ambassador

    Hi Everyone!  My name is Stefanie Scott. You may know me as Lexi on the Disney Channel show, A.N.T. Farm! I’ve always loved to bake – especially chocolate chip cookies for my brother.

    So, when I heard about Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, I had to get involved. Right now, more than 40,000 kids across the country are battling cancer. And I want to do my part to raise awareness and funds to help give each of those kids hope for a bright tomorrow.

    I know that kids and teens want to make a difference, and with Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, it’s easy and fun. One of the things I love about Cookies for Kids’ Cancer is they offer ways to support the cause that anyone can do!

    The most important part – Being a Good Cookie. What does that mean? It means that you find a way to help raise money for pediatric cancer research that works for you. I like to bake, so a bake sale makes sense for me. But kids across the country are getting involved in lots of ways. Some are running 5k races – others are organizing entire 5ks in honor of Cookies for Kids’ Cancer. From kickball tournaments to penny drives…No matter how you do it, BEING a Good Cookie makes a difference.

    That’s why I want to do everything I can to help Cookies for Kids’ Cancer spread the word, and to show people my age that there is something we can do. I’m asking you to join me in becoming a member of the Good Cookie Club. Gather friends, family, classmates and neighbors, and host an event at your school, church or local business. Together we can, AND WE WILL, make a difference in the fight against pediatric cancer.

    Chandler Polakov, Calabasas, CA

    I’ve always heard people telling stories about how a significant event or person changed their life. For me, it was the Cookies for Kids’ Cancer Charity. Let me explain. My mom showed me a magazine ad about the charity. It explained how Gretchen Witt inspired people to have bake sales to raise money for pediatric cancer research. I thought, “I can do that!” So, I contacted my friends and had my first bake sale in 2009.

    I couldn’t believe how many friends came out and even brought their friends and families to help. That little bake sale turned out to be a huge success. So much that when I started high school 3 years ago, I formed a club at my school to benefit Cookies For Kids’ Cancer.

    It was easy; I just asked one of my teachers to sponsor the club and filled out the required forms. After the 1st club rush, we had over a hundred sign-ups, and I knew the club would be a success.

    Now, the club is one of the largest at the school, and every year we have several bake sales to raise money for the charity. It’s hard to believe that reading a magazine ad about raising money for pediatric cancer would have such a profound effect on my life, but it did. I’m always thinking about new ideas for bake sales and how to inspire others to help. Just as Cookies For Kids’ Cancer has become a big part of my life, I encourage you to have a bake sale and see how it will change yours.

    Abbey Rogers, Charlotte, NC

    As a sophomore in the International Baccalaureate program at Myers Park High School, I was asked to complete a project that gave me the opportunity to research and create a product on the topic of my choice. I wanted to do something that would make a difference, so I chose to start a Cookies for Kids’ Cancer 5K Race and Bake Sale.

    I was inspired by a family friend, Grier, who was diagnosed at 2 ½ years old with stage-four cancer. Since his diagnosis, Grier and his family fight hard every day to battle this terrible disease. Grier is an amazing little boy, enduring endless rounds of chemo, needles, medicines – and keeps on fighting each day. His determination and spirit inspired me to do what I can to help raise awareness and find a cure for pediatric cancer so other families do not have to endure this difficult circumstance.

    The first annual Cookies for Kid’s Cancer 5K and Bake Sale took place on St Patrick’s Day 2012. On this glorious spring day, we had over 350 runners and raised more than $14,000. Young and old came out to support the cause by opening up their hearts and their wallets.

    I continue to be overwhelmed by the generosity and commitment of local businesses, volunteers, friends and family – this event was a success because of their concern and support for children like Grier. The event required countless hours of planning, follow-ups and organization for 6 months, but I can say that the life lessons I take with me from this experience are invaluable. I look forward to this year’s event being even bigger and better than the last.

    Letters of Love

    Filed under: About Cookies for Kids' Cancer,Inspire — admin @ 1:57 pm February 6, 2013

    Two years ago, on Valentine’s Day, hundreds of people gathered in New York City to commemorate and celebrate the life of Liam Witt, the little boy whose parents founded Cookies for Kids’ Cancer. Despite everything he went through, Liam always put others first. He loved unconditionally, and with all his heart. At his memorial, everyone was given a call to action: to always try to “Love Like Liam.”

    This Valentine’s Day, the small but dedicated team that runs the organization’s daily operations are sharing the stories of how they became involved, and in their own ways are Loving Like Liam.

    Emily Fowler – Executive Director

    Someone recently asked me to name my proudest Cookies for Kids’ Cancer moment. That’s simple – the moment I reached out and said, “I want to help.”

    It was August 20, 2008 – Gretchen’s birthday as a matter of fact – and I was emailing in response to a simple “call to action” from a week earlier. For the last 18 months, Gretchen and her husband Larry had taken friends, family and even total strangers (like me) along on the journey of their son Liam’s battle with pediatric cancer on their “Prince Liam, the Brave” blog. I’m not much of a blogger, but their words and stories and passion for their son kept me reading each new post. No matter the ups and downs of Liam’s journey, I never doubted that their love would guide Liam through his battle and on to a life of limitless potential.

    In August 2008, Gretchen and Larry announced they were taking their holiday cookie concept from 2007 and turning it into a national non-profit by asking individuals to get involved by hosting bake sales nationwide. Gretchen’s birthday wish was for one thing: for everyone reading the blog to join their mission to help fight pediatric cancer, one cookie at a time.

    As a mom of two very young and healthy little boys, I knew right then that the very least I could do was help. Did I want to host a bake sale? Sure. That sounded easy enough. Did I want to make a difference – to do my small part to help their giant vision? Absolutely, without a doubt.

    I often say the email I sent to Gretchen that day was the beginning of a conversation that has never stopped. Somehow the simple act of raising my hand and saying, “I’ll help,” changed my life forever. But mostly, I hope it will forever change the lives of children diagnosed with pediatric cancer – today, tomorrow and even years from now.

    Nicole Fiehler – Director of Supporter Relations

    There is nothing like a cancer diagnosis to turn a temporary job into a more permanent position. I had been working for a family with four young boys when the youngest, Taylor, was diagnosed with Leukemia in 2007.  He was just 2-years-old at the time.  The day of his diagnosis became the beginning of a whole new job: keeping life as normal as possible for his three brothers, while Taylor fought the battle of his life. “Normal” was the goal, but there was also fear, sadness, frustration and so many questions that I did not know how to answer.

    In addition to helping with his brothers, I hung out with Taylor, taking him on long walks on cold January days, because being outside distracted him from the discomfort of treatment. I did whatever was needed so that Taylor’s mommy could keep things running as smoothly as possible for the rest of her family. And through it all, I was so aware that I had a front row seat to cancer—pediatric cancer—and the helpless way a parent feels when all they want is to make their child feel better.  This intimate experience placed in my heart a desire to make sure other little boys and girls had the same amazing outcome as Taylor.

    When Taylor was finishing up treatment, his parents planned a big festival to celebrate.  Taylor’s mom asked me to help incorporate a bake sale into the event.  She had heard of an organization called “Cookies for Kids’ Cancer,” and that they had employee in the area that could probably guide me through it.  Emily Fowler and I were acquaintances at this point, and planning a bake sale sounded easy enough, right?  Several months, 30,000 baked goods, and $15,000 later, I was hooked and determined to stay involved.

    At that time, I was a stay-at-home mom to my 2-year-old son, so volunteering for Cookies for Kids’ Cancer fit into my life perfectly. I believed my small efforts could make a big difference.  Two and a half years later, my volunteer role has become much more. Each day I get to wake up knowing that I am making a difference in the fight against pediatric cancer.

    Taylor is now a happy, healthy second grader. On the sixth anniversary of his diagnosis, his mom wrote me an email, thanking me for being a part of their family during that time. She wrote, “Even when people must be at “arm’s length” in the life of a family dealing with pediatric cancer, gestures of support really do matter. Reading back through all the letters of people who told us they were cutting their hair for “Locks of Love,” or donating blood, or doing bake sales, or organizing prayer meetings reminds me of just how much of a difference those gestures can make.  Few people can play the role you did, but everyone can do something!”

    It is a gift to do something each day. . .

    Erin Dry – Director of Operations

    Last year, I had the opportunity to work with an amazing group of women who volunteered their time and energy to host the first annual “Queen City Mom Prom.”  I was excited to help, and even more excited when I realized all the proceeds from the event would go to “Cookies for Kids’ Cancer.”  At the time, I did not know much about the organization, but I had read stories of families battling this horrible disease and my heart hurt for the pain they were going through.

    When I started volunteering with “Queen City Mom Prom,” I was staying at home with my two boys. While planning the event, my dear friend, Kelly Arning, introduced me to Emily Fowler, Cookies for Kids’ Cancer’s Executive Director, and the Supporter Relations Director Nicole Fiehler. I was immediately impressed by their dedication, as well as the passion and energy that were behind their desire to make a difference. I knew that I wanted to be a part of such an amazing cause that helped change lives.

    Prior to working with Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, I had a great corporate HR job. However, the fulfillment of knowing that I was making a difference was missing. If I was going to be away from my kids, I wanted to make sure I was helping others, and I wanted my kids to see how important raising funds for pediatric cancer research was to me.  It didn’t take long for them to understand. When I told my then 5-year-old that I was going to start working with Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, his immediate response was, “How can I help?” We got out the “Cowboy Cookie” recipe and made about three dozen cookies.  He packaged them, and we put them in his wagon and walked around the neighborhood selling cookies.  He made ten dollars that afternoon, and when he handed me the money he said, “Mom, will this help cure cancer?”

    I knew at that moment that I wanted to do everything I could to help raise money for pediatric cancer research.  My oldest, who is six-years-old, will often ask, “Has Cookies raised enough money yet to find a cure for cancer?” I hope very soon I can answer him by saying, “Yes, we did it!  Cookies for Kids’ Cancer raised enough money to fund a research grant that found a cure for pediatric cancer.”

    Corporate Good Cookies Share the Love this February

    Filed under: Bake Sale,Inspire,Uncategorized — admin @ 12:24 pm January 15, 2013

    As we approach Valentine’s Day, we have a very special goal: To have at least one bake sale in every state during the month of February.

    Valentine’s Day was Liam’s favorite day. To honor him and children everywhere battling cancer, we’re asking Good Cookies from coast to coast to “Love like Liam” and host an event this February. $100,000 is all it takes to get a research project off the ground. Imagine what could be accomplished if the entire country rallied together for the ultimate bake sale.

    And this Valentine’s Day, we have special support from our newest corporate partner with Italian glassware company Bormioli Rocco. To sweeten the launch of this new relationship and in the spirit of Valentine’s Day, Bormioli Rocco is matching every dollar raised, up to $25,000, at February Cookies for Kids’ Cancer events!

    Bormioli Rocco is giving more than a match. The FIRST 100 Good Cookies to register a February event will receive a 4-piece set of Bormioli Rocco Quattro Stagioni Jars, complete with a gift kit. We LOVE these classic canning jars. They’re perfect for filling with dry ingredients and giving as ready-to-make recipe gifts.

    Up for a Challenge? Breville and OXO are giving two very delectable reasons to aim high this February. The TOP 10 fundraisers of the month will each receive a Breville Smart Oven AND an OXO Cookie Press, complete with 12 design plates for any occasion!

    Register your February event today!

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