Fact Friday Inspiration

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 5:00 am July 3, 2015

As you kick off your 4th of July weekend, we wanted Fact Friday to have its own BANG. Thanks to your support, in just 6 years, Cookies for Kids’ Cancer granted more than $7 million to kids’ cancer research. All that from Good Cookies! But what does $7 million in grants mean for kids? It means funding 6-dozen research projects – 27 of which are treatments available to children currently battling cancer.

Dr. Shakeel Modak, from one of our partner centers Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, is just one of the many doctors who has received funds from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer for his research. He is a pediatric oncologist who specializes in the treatment of children and young adults with neuroblastoma and other solid tumors, such as desmoplastic small round cell tumors. Dr. Modak recognizes these are challenging cancers to treat and hopes to be able make an impact and improve the lives of people diagnosed with these diseases. Read below for his own words:

Dr. Modak Final

So never doubt that your dollars are truly making a difference in children’s lives TODAY.

Fact Friday, June 26th!

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 5:00 am June 26, 2015

Did you know each year nearly 14,000 children in the US are diagnosed with cancer, and that this very minute, nearly 40,000 kids are receiving cancer treatments? Cancer claims the lives of more kids in the US annually than asthma, AIDS, multiple sclerosis, and muscular dystrophy combined. With only a small percentage of federal funds going to support childhood cancer treatment research, there is a dire need for fundraising, which is why Cookies for Kids’ Cancer exists.

Cookies for Kids’ Cancer is proud to have provided grants to Dr. Kimberly Stegmaier, Associate Professor of Pediatrics at Harvard Medical School, an Attending Physician at the Boston Children’s Hospital Boston, and Co-Director of the Pediatric Hematologic Malignancy Program at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute (DFCI), one of our partner centers. In 2006, she launched her own laboratory effort at DFCI where she integrates chemical biology, genomic, and proteomic approaches to discover new lead compounds and protein targets for cancer therapy. She has focused her efforts on the acute leukemias and two pediatric solid tumors of childhood, Ewing sarcoma and neuroblastoma. Read below what Dr. Stegmaier has to say about the support from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer – without your help this wouldn’t be possible!

jDr. Kimberly Final

Thank Goodness It’s Fact Friday!

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 1:56 pm June 19, 2015

The Fact Friday detail everyone should remember: childhood cancer is the #1 disease killer of children in the United States, but raising funds for research through Cookies for Kids’ Cancer gives families facing this disease the hope they deserve.

Today, we introduce you to Dr. Charles Mullighan, member of the faculty and co-leader of the Hematological Malignancies Program at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, one of our five partner centers.  Dr. Mullighan has received numerous awards and honors for his cancer research, and is particularly interested in the use of high-resolution, genome-wide approaches to identify genomic aberrations contributing to leukemogenesis and influencing leukemia outcome. Read below to see how funding from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer has supported his research.

Dr. Charles Mullighan

As we close this Fact Friday post, we not only want to take a moment to honor all of our Good Cookie doctors but also all of our Good Cookie Dads.  We hope you all have a Happy Father’s Day.

It’s Fact Friday, June 12

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 5:00 am June 12, 2015
While there are many types of childhood cancers, Leukemia is the most common cancer in children and teens, which accounts for approximately 1 out of 3 cancers. Most childhood leukemias are acute lymphocytic leukemia, referred to as ALL, and most of the remaining cases are acute myeloid leukemia or AML.
For today’s Fact Friday, we introduce you to Dr. Hiroto Inaba, Associate Member of the Oncology Department at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.  He is particularly interested in researching new therapeutic strategies for leukemia and lymphoma and cellular therapy for hematological malignancies. Currently he is researching treatments for a very rare type of leukemia called mixed phenotype acute leukemia. Read below to see what he has to say about his research.
Dr. Inaba
 Check back next Friday to learn more about childhood cancers and how your dollars are helping make a different in the fight!

Fact Friday, June 5

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 5:00 am June 5, 2015

Each year, approximately 13,500 children will be diagnosed with cancer in the United States in 2015. As childhood cancer rates continue to rise from past decades, the need for pediatric cancer research and treatment is immediate.  Since 2008, Cookies for Kids’ Cancer has funded nearly 6 DOZEN childhood cancer research grants, leading to two dozen promising new treatments now in clinical trial, available TODAY to children fighting cancer!

Dr. Peter Zage, today’s feature for Fact Friday, is one of the researchers awarded grant funding from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer in 2014. Dr. Zage is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Pediatrics Hematology-Oncology Section at Baylor College of Medicine. He is especially focused on the efficacy of novel therapies for children with neuroblastoma, retinoblastoma, and other childhood solid tumors.

Here’s what he has to say about the support from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer:

Dr. Zage

To learn more about all the grants from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, take a peek at Our Impact page. And don’t forget to join us every Friday as we highlight other Good Cookie doctors who are making a difference in the fight against childhood cancer.

Happy Fact Friday, May 29

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 5:00 am May 29, 2015

Did you know that only 4% of funding for cancer research from the federal government goes to children? With pediatric cancer being the #1 disease killer of kids in the US, more money must go to research for children. . .which is 100% the reason Cookies for Kids’ Cancer exists.

This week, for our Fact Friday post, we are pleased to introduce you to Dr. Stephen Gottschalk, Professor and Director of the Basic & Translational Research Division of Texas Children’s Cancer Center. Dr. Gottschalk is a member of the Center for Cell and Gene Therapy (CAGT) and the Brain Tumor Research Program with clinical interests in Bone Marrow Transplantation, Cell and Gene Therapy, and Cancer Immunotherapy.

Dr. Gottschalk has received multiple grants from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, with the most recent being part of our biggest year of grants to date – 2014. Here’s what he has to say about the support from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer:

Dr. Gottschalk FinalWith your support, the grants provided to doctors like Dr. Gottschalk are truly making a difference in providing more effective, less toxic treatments for childhood cancer. To learn more about all the grants from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer, take a peek at Our Impact page. And don’t forget to join us every Friday as we highlight other Good Cookie doctors who are making a difference in the fight against childhood cancer.

It’s Fact Friday, May 22

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 5:00 am May 22, 2015

It’s Fact Friday – the series we plan to run throughout the summer to share the facts of childhood cancer. Some weeks will feature information about the disease or stories about the need for funding. Other weeks, we will share quotes from doctors who have received grants thanks to your generous support.

This week, please meet Dr.  Nai-Kong Cheung, Head of the Neuroblastoma Program at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center. Dr. Cheung is a pediatric oncologist who specializes in immunologic approaches for the diagnosis and treatment of pediatric cancers. His main focus is the treatment of neuroblastoma, a tumor that arises from primitive cells of the sympathetic nervous system and that primarily affects young children.  Dr. Cheung has received grants from Cookies for Kids’ Cancer many times over, including funds raised from the 96,000 cookies sold in 2007 back when Cookies for Kids’ Cancer was launched. The funds from that first Good Cookie effort helped turn his research into a treatment that has been available to patients since August 2011.

Dr. Cheung FINAL

Dr. Cheung’s work brings to life our mission – to fund new, improved, less toxic therapies for childhood cancer. Join us every Friday for these weekly insights. . .and a bit of inspiration too as you learn how your donations are making a difference in the fight against childhood cancer.

A Mother’s Love

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 11:24 am May 8, 2015

Gretchen with Baby LiamMy friend Rachel Graff Kirkham asked me to write a guest post for her blog for Mother’s Day. To be honest, I didn’t want to do it. I haven’t written a blog post since my snuggle bunny died. It’s too hard. It’s too scary. My muse and the whole reason why I started writing in the first place is no longer here. I have been afraid to trust my feelings and share my thoughts. I have been afraid that I didn’t have anything to say that anyone would want to read. I have been afraid that now that I’ve suffered the greatest loss any mommy can suffer, anything I write would be a downer and turn people away, not inspire them to get involved. When Liam was here, the Prince Liam the Brave blog served as a way to update people on his battle against cancer. His indomitable spirit was so inspiring. His face was irresistibly cute. His squeaky voice stopped people in their tracks. His loss is still very present and raw for me. In fact, just writing these words about him makes my heart swell with love and sorrow. He was just shy of his 7th birthday when he died. His birthday was close enough that he was already making plans for how he wanted to celebrate. His birthday is coming up in a few days on May 13th. He would be 11. I wonder what he’d be like as an 11 year old. But I digressed…a friend asked me to help her out and, well, as anyone who knows me knows….I have a hard time saying no.  So, I said I’d try to come up with something for her. And then I started counting sheep because I couldn’t sleep. What did I get myself into? What if I couldn’t find any words to say? What if nothing I wrote made sense to anyone other than me, the mommy with the broken heart? What if having a broken heart meant anything I had to say would be tainted? I don’t know if I do have anything to say, but I’m giving it a shot. 

 I don’t know if this is “good” or something anyone will want to read. But it’s from my heart to yours on Mother’s Day.

 XO x Million, Gretchen

On May 13th, 2004 I became a mother. Liam was born 5 weeks early, on a Thursday, three days before Mother’s Day. From the moment I saw him, I knew what the true meaning of life was about and also that life as I knew it would never be the same. Life was about someone else. Life was about giving life. Life was about taking care of my baby boy with a button nose and face so cute that it nearly brought me to tears every time I looked at him. Life was about loving with every fiber of my being.

Liam spent about 10 days in the NICU, and I spent those days sitting next to his incubator talking to him, stroking his body to make sure he could feel his mommy touching him and thinking about his future and everything it had to hold. That first Mother’s Day feels like a lifetime ago. That first Mother’s Day feels like yesterday. That first Mother’s Day, when I was less than a week into motherhood, I knew my job was to protect my sweet baby boy.

When Liam was diagnosed with stage IV cancer less than three years later – on February 26th, 2007 – being a mommy took on a new meaning. I was now fighting for my child’s life. Fighting for my child’s life. How did that happen? How did my sunny, funny sweet baby boy have the very disease that claims the lives of more children than any other? I breastfed him for a year. I ate the right foods. I didn’t do any of the things people associate with cancer from getting sunburns to smoking. I did everything I was supposed to do and didn’t cut corners on anything. But here I was in a place I never in a million years could have dreamed – fighting for the life of my son, my only son and his sister Ella’s only sibling, against a disease I couldn’t see and hadn’t detected other than a mother’s gut intuition that something wasn’t quite right with my picky eater.

The role of being a mother became one of lioness, protector and advocate.

The Mother’s Days we marked during his battle with cancer were vibrantly poignant. Liam’s birthday and Mother’s Day are always close to each other. The day of Liam’s birthday, the reason I became a mommy, usually falls within days of the day on which moms are celebrated. Each Mother’s Day during his battle took on a whole new meaning. Instead of a day that celebrated me as “the mom,” I thought about how lucky I was to even be a mommy. It wasn’t about me, but about my children and the gift they gave me. And motherhood is a gift of and for the heart and soul.

And then Liam’s battle was over. And the world became very dark.

My snuggle bunny was gone. Forever.

And I didn’t understand why I was a mother.

I couldn’t even do the most basic thing I’m supposed to do as a mother: protect my child.

It was 2011. The year that Liam’s birthday and Mother’s Day fell on the same day.

It was so cruel. Or was it?

Maybe it was a sign to keep going in honor of my snuggle bunny.

My daughter Ella has given me the gift of experiencing motherhood in a completely different way than I ever could have imagined. In her gentle wisdom that no child her age should have, Ella taught me to learn to love life through a new lens and live with loss. We wade through the landscape of loss and are there for each other in a very special way.

I often wonder if it would have been better to have not become a mother in order to protect myself from the searing pain I feel each morning when I wake up and realize it’s not a bad dream – Liam really isn’t here. But with that pain comes the privilege of always being Liam’s and Ella’s mommy. And it’s the gift of being their mommy that has given me the strength and conviction to do everything I can to help other mommies love their snuggle bunnies by doing everything I possibly can to battle the cowardly foe that preys on our children.

Being a mother gave me a gift of love so great that I want to move mountains. I am so grateful to have been given that gift first by Liam and then Ella. Being a mother for me means I will live the rest of my life trying to do anything and everything I can to help other mothers by funding research into treatments that can give children hope. I have to. It’s what Liam would want me to do. And when I finally see him again, I know it’s the very first question he’ll have for me after we hug and kiss and kiss and hug and hug and kiss…. “Mommy, did you make it better for others?”

Liam, thank you for giving me the gift of motherhood. Because of you, every day is Mother’s Day.

Mommy loves you.

Mommy misses you, Snuggle Bunny. Thank you for giving me the greatest gift life has to offer.

Guest post by Denise Mickelsen

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 9:34 am June 6, 2014

Denise M familyOver the past eight years, I have known profound loss—family members with cancer, multiple miscarriages, and then, just a few months after giving birth to my son, Sam, the stunning news that I carry the BRCA2 gene mutation (the “breast cancer gene”), which meant that it was highly likely I would develop aggressive breast and/or ovarian cancer. The positive test results took my breath away, like a punch in the gut. My Aunt Laura died from ovarian cancer when she was just 42, leaving my 9- and 3-year-old cousins motherless. After everything I went through to have Sam, I couldn’t bear the thought of us being separated like that.

It’s not easy to be a new mother in your 30s and consider a bilateral mastectomy and hysterectomy to avoid cancers you don’t have, but I had to face it. There was no way I was going to let cancer take me from my son without a fight. I had no choice. So I had both surgeries, and it was worth it if I get to watch Sam grow up, get married, and give me grandkids to spoil.

But what if those happy years that I envision with Sam were taken from me because he got cancer? That question ran on an endless loop in my head last October, when my cousin Emily’s 1-year-old daughter, Emma, was diagnosed with acute myeloid leukemia (AML5a); she almost died before the doctors figured out what was wrong.  Then in February, my high school friend Andy found out that his 4-year-old son, Ben, had stage IV glioblastoma, an incredibly aggressive brain tumor. (You may have heard of Ben Sauer–his mother, Mindy, shares his story and their family’s experience with cancer through an incredibly moving blog, Blue4Ben.com.)

Despite all I’d been through during those terribly difficult years, nothing hit me harder than the suffering of these two young children.
I couldn’t handle it. I felt such grief, such pain and sympathy for Emma and Ben, their parents and families. And I couldn’t stop thinking about how my feelings were a mere fraction of what they were feeling. The horrors of watching a beloved child suffer from cancer and its harsh treatments, and not being able to do anything about it. What could be worse?

Doing nothing.

When I realized that I actually could do something, it made all the difference. I could do exactly what Gretchen Holt Witt did when her son, Liam, was sick – host a bake sale – and in a very real way help kids like Ben and Emma. For the first time in months, I felt a glimmer of hope. Crying and grieving and worrying couldn’t make Emma or Ben better, and it couldn’t bring Liam back. It couldn’t take away their parents’ pain either, but dammit, I could bake cookies! And I could ask everyone I knew to bake even more cookies, donate money, or help however they could. So, I began planning my first Cookies for Kids’ Cancer bake sale.

As I worked on the sale, I learned about the dire underfunding of pediatric cancer research—just 3 cents of every dollar for cancer research in the U.S. goes to funding treatments for children?! How can that be? There are far too many mommies and daddies, grandparents, aunts and uncles and cousins out there who love a child with cancer for that statistic to be true. Clearly, people just don’t know, which means that we’ve all got to do our part to spread the word. For Emma Shaffer. For Ben Sauer. For every single boy and girl who deserves to grow up, get married, and give their parents grandkids to spoil.

I’m happy and relieved that Emma endured her chemo and has been cancer-free for three months now; she turned two on April 18th and is back home with Emily and Mike. But little Ben died on May 13th (Liam’s birthday), and Andy and Mindy have to live with that loss every day.

The only thing that has been able to pull me out of my sadness and worry for the Sauers has been working to make my first Cookies for Kids’ Cancer bake sale a success. We’ve already raised more than $4,500, and it’s inspiring to see how the desire to help is contagious. It’s like wildfire – once people hear about Emma and Ben, and the unjust and unequal funding for pediatric cancer research, they want to join the fight. So even though I hope we raise tons of money to help fund new treatments, it’s also just as important that we spread the Cookies for Kids’ Cancer message so others will be moved to help, too.

The worst thing we can do is nothing. The best thing we can do is channel our loss into something positive — a bake sale, a 5K race, a penny drive — that will help these kids and give their families hope. That will make all the difference!

Denny’s LOVES Good Cookies!

Filed under: Uncategorized — The Good Cookies @ 12:03 pm May 23, 2014

Denny’s in 13 states help raise funds for Cookies for Kids’ Cancer in June.

Since 2011, select Denny’s in Arizona and New York have held an annual month-long campaign to raise funds for Cookies for Kids’ Cancer. This June, the campaign is expanding, with nearly 200 stores in 13 states joining the cause!

Participating Stores

Below is a complete list of all Denny’s stores participating in the June campaign. To view stores in a specific state, click on the state name below.
Arizona | California | Colorado | Hawaii | Idaho | Montana | New Mexico | New York | Oregon | South Dakota | Texas | Utah | Washington

How it Works:

DSCN5838In exchange for a donation of their choice, customers will be offered paper cookies, where they can write their name or personal message. The cookie will then be added to the collection displayed throughout the restaurant. Every dollar raised will go to research for childhood cancer, the number one disease killer of children in the U.S.

To date, the AZ and NY Denny’s have raised $250,000 for Cookies for Kids’ Cancer. This year, with the increased support, customers could help more than DOUBLE that total amount in June alone! Stop by a participating Denny’s near you for a bite and help make a difference for children fighting cancer.

 

Arizona

City

Address

City

Address

Cottonwood 2211 E. Highway 89A Phoenix 2525 W. Deer Valley Rd.
Flagstaff 2306 E. Lucky Ln. San Tan Valley 1758 W. Hunt Hwy.
Flagstaff 2122 S. Milton Rd. Scottsdale 9160 E. Indian Bend Rd.
Page 669 Scenic View Rd. Scottsdale 7605 E McDowell Rd.
Payson 312 S. Beeline Hwy. Scottsdale 3315 N. Scottsdale Rd.
Tuba City P.O. Box 2490 Surprise 14799 W. Grand Ave.
Williams 2550 W. Route 66 Tempe 825 S. 48th St.
Kingman 3255 E. Andy Devine Ave. Tempe 1994 W. Baseline Rd.
Kingman 3300 E. Andy Devine Ave. Tempe 650 N Scottsdale Rd.
Buckeye 441 S. Watson Rd. Tempe 1343 W. Broadway
Casa Grande 1851 E Florence Blvd. Tempe 4403 S. Rural Rd.
Gilbert 3971 South Gilbert Rd. Wickenburg 1010 N Tegner Rd.
Gilbert 1368 N. Cooper Rd. Wickenburg 1010 N Tegner Rd.
Glendale 5161 W Thunderbird Rd Benson 825 Ocotillo Rd.
Glendale 10614 N 43rd Ave. Eloy 16189 S. Sunshine Blvd.
Glendale 9856 W. Camelback Rd. Green Valley 18875 S. I-19 Frontage Rd.
Goodyear 1218 N. Litchfield Rd. Nogales 683 N. Grand Ave.
Mesa 1330 S. Power Rd. Sierra Vista 2397 E. Fry Blvd.
Mesa 1210 E. Main St. Tucson 3702 E. Irvington Rd.
Mesa 1150 S. Country Club Tucson 555 N. Freeway
Peoria 8737 NW Grand Ave. Tucson 6484 E. Broadway
Peoria 8131 W/ Bell Rd. Tucson 5000 Oracle Rd.
Phoenix 4120 N/ 51st Ave. Anthem 4121 W. Anthem Way
Phoenix 3205 E/ Bell Rd. Camp Verde 1630 W Hwy. 260
Phoenix 2120 E/ Cactus Rd. Fountain Hills 17053 E. Shea Blvd.
Phoenix 1401 N. 75th Ave. Holbrook 2510 E. Navajo Blvd.
Phoenix 3160 W. Carefree Rd. Prescott 1316 Iron Spring Rd.
Phoenix 6700 W. Latham Rd. Prescott Valley 7925 E. Hwy. 69
Phoenix 2525 W. Deer Valley Rd Show Low 4471 White Mountain Rd.
Phoenix 2801 N. Black Canyon Hwy. Thatcher 2875 W. Hwy. 70
Phoenix 9030 N. Black Canyon Hwy. Winslow 400 Transcon Ln.
Phoenix 5002 N. Seventh St. Youngtown 11121 Grand Ave.
Phoenix 3456 W. Bethany Home
Phoenix 2717 W. Bell Rd.

 

California

City

Address

El Monte 3540 N. Peck Rd.
Port Hueneme 2511 N. Ventura Rd.
Ventura 2148 E. Harbor Blvd.

 

Colorado

City

Address

Cortez 2059 E. Main St.

 

Hawaii

City

Address

Kahului 430 Kele St.
Kailua-Kona 75-1027 Henry St.
Kihei 2463 S. Kihei Rd.

 

Idaho

City

Address

Boise 2580 Airport Way
Caldwell 3512 Franklin Rd.
Meridian 3155 E. Fairview Ave.
Nampa 607 Northside Blvd.
Chubbock 4310 Yellowstone Rd.
Idaho Falls 950 Lindsay Rd.

 

Montana

City

Address

Great Falls 3715 31st St. SW
Missoula 2922 Brooks St.

 

New Mexico

City

Address

Alamogordo 930 S. White Sands
Albuquerque 5201 San Antonio Dr. NE
Albuquerque 9911 Avalon Road NM
Bernalillo 254 US 550
Carlsbad 810 W. Pierce St.
Farmington 600 Scott Ave.
Gallup 3810 E. Historical Hwy 66
Gallup 836 N. U.S. 491
Grants 1700 Sidney Dr.
Hobbs 5110 N. Lovington Hwy.
Jamestown I40, Exit 39
Las Cruces 740 S. Main St.
Lordsburg 11 Old Hwy. 70
Los Lunas 1875 Emilio Lopez Lp.
Raton 430 Clayton Rd.
Roswell 220 N. Main St.
Ruidoso Downs 2219 Hwy. 70 W.
Santa Rosa 2483 Historic Route 66
Socorro 913 California St.
Truth or Consequences 2255 N. Date St.
Tucumcari 2021 S. Mountain Rd.

 

New York

City

Address

Amherst 3920 Maple Rd.
Auburn 176 Grant Ave.
Batavia 364 W. Main St.
Buffalo 2215 Delaware Ave.
Buffalo 4445 Main St.
Camillus 5300 W. Genesee St.
Canandaigua 160 Eastern Blvd.
Cheektowaga 4610 Genesee St.
Cicero 7873 Brewerton Rd
Corfu 8484 Allegheny Rd
Depew 4757 Transit Rd
Fairport 4 Perinton Hills Mall
Fredonia 10390 Bennett Rd
Geneseo 4240 Lakeville Rd
Geneva 813 Canandaigua Rd
Hamburg 5092 Camp Rd
Horseheads 950 Chemung St
Lockport 5699 Transit Rd
Niagara Falls 8020 Niagara Falls
North Syracuse 201 Lawrence Rd
Orchard Park 3165 Southwestern Blvd.
Painted Post 118 Victory Hwy
Rochester 2890 W Ridge Rd
Rochester 911 Jefferson Rd
Syracuse 6591 Thompson Rd
Syracuse 103 Elwood Davis Rd
Syracuse 3414 Erie Blvd.
Victor 7503 Main Street Fisher
Watertown 1142 Arsenal St
West Seneca 1881 Ridge Rd

 

Oregon

City

Address

Clackamas 15815 SE 82nd Dr.
Ontario 76 E Goodfellow Rd.
Portland 425 NE Hassalo Rd.
Portland 12201 N. Center St.
Portland 8787 SW Scholls Ferry Rd.
Portland 12101 SE 82nd Ave.
Portland 10428 SE Stark Rd.
Salem 3680 Market St. NE
The Dalles 1710 W. 6th Ave.
Tillamook 2230 Main Ave. N. #500

 

South Dakota

City

Address

Rapid City 2206 N. LaCrosse Dr.
Sioux Falls 5201 N. Granite Lane

 

Texas

City

Address

Anthony 3001 Mountain Pass Blvd.
El Paso 6144 Gateway E.
El Paso 11045 Gateway W.
El Paso 11315 Montwood Dr.
El Paso 4690 Woodrow Bean
El Paso 6650 Montana Ave.
El Paso 510 N Zaragosa Rd.
El Paso 9567 Dyer St.
El Paso 1301 N. Horizon Blvd.
Fort Bliss 1613 Pleasonton Rd. Suite B-107
Pecos 100 E. Pinehurst St.

 

Utah

City

Address

Cedar City 255 N. 1100 West
Lake Point 1605 E. Saddleback Blvd
Layton 991 N. 400 West
Lehi 101 N 1200 East
Midvale 401 W. 7200 South
Midvale 7051 S. 1300 East
Moab 989 N. Highway 191
Murray 420 W. 4500 South
Nephi 1597 S. Main St.
Ogden 1250 Washington Blvd.
Orem 485 N. State St.
Provo 1680 N. 200 West
S Jordan 10646 S. 300 West
Salt Lake City 2025 S. 900 West
Salt Lake City 250 W. 500 South
Salt Lake City 1701 W. North Temple Rd.
South Ogden 5805 S. Harrison Blvd.
Springville 1460 N. 1750 West
Tremonton 2341 W. Main St.
West Haven 1172 W. 2100 South

 

Washington

City

Address

Auburn 521 Auburn Way S
Bellevue 2233 148TH Ave N E
Bellingham 161 Telegraph Rd
Burien 14821 First Ave S.
Edmonds 8431 244th St SW
Everett (128) 132 128 St S W
Everett (Evergreen) 8417 Evergreen Way
Everett (Pacific) 2903 Pacific Ave.
Federal Way 2132 S 320th St.
Kent 1246 N Central Ave
Lacey 108 College Way St. SE
Lynnwood 4109 196th Pl.
Mt. Vernon 100 East College Way
Renton 4750 NE Lake Washington
Seatac (North 17206 International Blvd.
Seatac (South) 18623 International Blvd.
Tacoma (Lakewood) 11755 Pacific Hwy SW
Tacoma (Parkland) 10802 Pacific Ave S.
Union Gap 2603 Rudkin Rd.

 

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