Zach Cooper worked for United Way for a few months and learned the value of charitable giving, so he now gives $1,000 a year to the organization. Now he works for a local golf tournament, which raises $150,000 a year for charity as well. Since his income is now higher and his life is more stable, he and his wife go to charity fundraisers and also give every week at their church. (Nov. 25, 2015)
Zach Cooper worked for United Way for a few months and learned the value of charitable giving, so he now gives $1,000 a year to the organization. Now he works for a local golf tournament, which raises $150,000 a year for charity as well. Since his income is now higher and his life is more stable, he and his wife go to charity fundraisers and also give every week at their church. (Nov. 25, 2015) Fernando Salazar The Wichita Eagle
Zach Cooper worked for United Way for a few months and learned the value of charitable giving, so he now gives $1,000 a year to the organization. Now he works for a local golf tournament, which raises $150,000 a year for charity as well. Since his income is now higher and his life is more stable, he and his wife go to charity fundraisers and also give every week at their church. (Nov. 25, 2015) Fernando Salazar The Wichita Eagle

Why Wichitans give so much money and how they could give better

November 28, 2015 6:12 PM

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    Julian Randle, 11, fulfilled a dream when he signed his letter of intent to join the Newman Jets during a news conference Thursday at Newman University. Julian, who has a rare auto-immune disease, juvenile dermatomyositis, joined the Jets in front of his family and the entire Newman Jets basketball team. "He is a perfect fit for Newman University, " said Newman head coach R.J. Allen, adding, "We knew instantly that this young man was exactly who we want to represent our program." Julian joined the Jets through the efforts of Team Impact, which matches children with life-threatening or chronic illnesses with collegiate sports teams. (Video by Fernando Salazar/The Wichita Eagle)