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Holiday Hope

Welcome to Holiday Hope, the annual campaign by the Carroll County Times designed to aid five local nonprofits in raising funds between Thanksgiving and Christmas.

If you would like to donate to Access Carroll, Carroll County Food Sunday, Carroll Hospice, HSP Neighbors In Need Year Round and/or The Shepherd’s staff, click here. Then print out the form and mail it to or drop it off at Carroll Community Bank, 1010 Baltimore Blvd., Westminster, MD 21157.

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To read about why we encourage donations, click here.

To read about the five nonprofits we support in this annual endeavor, click on the stories below.

The Shepherd’s Staff is one of five beneficiaries of Holiday Hope, the Carroll County Times’ annual campaign aimed at driving donations to organizations that help those in need in the Carroll County community. In addition to The Shepherd’s Staff, the Times also partners with Access Carroll, Carroll Food Sunday, Carroll Hospice and Neighbors in Need Year Round. Donations should be mailed or dropped off at Carroll Community Bank, 1010 Baltimore Blvd., Westminster. This year, the Holiday Hope campaign goal is to raise $125,000 for the five organizations.

This year, the Holiday Hope campaign goal is to raise $125,000 for the five organizations. The Times is again partnering with Carroll Community Bank and donations should be mailed to or dropped off at their 1010 Baltimore Blvd. location in Westminster.

Carroll Hospice is one of five beneficiaries of Holiday Hope, the Carroll County Times’ annual campaign aimed at driving donations to organizations that help those in need in the Carroll County community. In addition to Carroll Hospice, the Times also raises funds for Access Carroll, Carroll County Food Sunday, The Shepherd’s Staff and Neighbors in Need Year Round.

Since the early 1980s, Carroll County Food Sunday has been serving families all over Carroll County from all walks of life.

If Access Carroll did not provide medical, dental, and behavioral health services, thousands of Carroll residents would likely be forced to rely on emergency room visits for primary care.

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