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Clothing Donation Announced by Harvest Project

The film industry is known for donating collections of clothing to charitable organizations, with production outfits used on numerous sets not seeing the day of light ever again if placed into storage. Donating clothing collections provides charitable institutions like Harvest Project to provide locals with necessary requirements in day-to-day living. Residents in North Shore, British Columbia, can obtain free clothing from Harvest Project before the holiday season begins.

The Northern Vancouver Charity confirmed their hosting the “Holiday Pop-Up Charity” from December 10th to 13th. Donations are being accepted by Harvest Project for the clothing, with families having to prove themselves in-need of warmth this winter before receiving clothing for free. Individuals attending this holiday charity will find entertainment all around, with Harvest Project hosting this event in a refurbished retail space previously occupied by Indigo Books (Chapters).

CBC Television Productions Unit donated the clothing that’ll be held for charity. The Canadian Broadcasting Company has supported national endeavours since their creation decades ago. Two thousand pieces of clothing were issued to the Harvest Project, with most being minorly worn & the remaining clothes being new.

Clothing items listen for sale during this charity didn’t exceed tips of $10.00. That is the maximum amount permitted to be donated, with a guaranteed 1500 outfits being sold during that timeframe. It means Harvest Project acquired $15,000.00 in finances available for local student programs. One program that’s guaranteed to receive a charitable donation is CBC Vancouver’s Television Program.

All Clothing Sold

The Support Program Co-Ordinator for Harvest Project discussed the charities results on December 14th. He emphasised that selling clothing for $10 per piece proved a good deal for consumers, which took opportunity of the quality items for reasonable prices. Philippe Segura mentioned that all 1500 pieces of on-sale clothing was sold, with the remaining 500 outfits donated to in-need families. Co-Ordinated Segura mentioned hope that this charitable auction can continue in 2021 & become an annual tradition. It’d mean every year Harvest Project would influence youth programs throughout the Vancouver region, and become a prominent city-wide charitable brand.