2007 TartanTbilisi Print E-mail
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2007 TartanTbilisi
Tuesday 16th October - First Step
Tbilisi Children’s Hospital
The Trip - Images
TartanTbilisi - Who did we help?
What we donated
Events and Fundraising
Thanks to individuals
Thanks to Contributing Organisations
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Our main focus in 2007 was Tbilisi, Georgia, where Scotland played on Wednesday 17th October. Georgia is one of the poorest places Scotland have played in recent years so we're hoping to raise a decent amount for two good causes. The first has been recommended to us by the British Embassy in Tbilisi - a premature baby unit for orphaned infants admitted from the Tbilisi Infant House.

What we wanted to do
We’re aimed to raise £15,000.

The bulk of that will be donated to the Infant School to buy a new incubator, medicines, other equipment and nappies. We’d also like to donate blankets and baby clothes.

For the slightly older children of the orphanages we’ll be throwing a party on Tuesday 16th October and donating clothes, blankets, toys, stationery etc

After months of liaising with the British Embassy in Tbilisi we had settled on two causes to donate to – Tbilisi Infant Hospital and First Step, a group of orphanages for handicapped children.



Tartan Tbilisi – October 2007



We journeyed with £15,000 to donate. Additionally in the weeks leading up to the trip many footsoldiers had donated a bag of clothes, toys, blankets etc which the passengers on the Passport Travel flight were happy to take over for them.

On the Monday I met the Embassy staff who’d been such a help finding the charities, liaising with them to find out what they needed most and organising the week’s events. David Ireland and Karen Moran who had been our main contacts, Jackie Swales who’d visited and described the hospital so well, and Steve Taylor who was organising the events.

Steve, Jackie and I went to the main Hypermarket to stock up on the party food for the handicapped kids at First Step: 20kg of BBQ meat, heaps of fresh fruit plus piles of cakes sweets and juices. We also bought a trolley full of nappies for the visit to the hospital.



We all met at 2pm at the building of the British Embassy who had arranged a minibus paid for by the generous employees of a company in the same building. With us we had various fans who had contributed over the summer: Jim Hart, Morag McLellan, Gerry Gahan, Allan Collins, Susan & David Donn, plus a few Scottish journalists. We were also joined by the Caledonian Brewery Pipe Band: Craig “Shakey” Steven, Derek Clark, Stewart Sutherland & Craig Shepherd.

We travelled the 20 mins journey to First Step – a day-centre set up by volunteers for handicapped children from various homes in Tbilisi. As in most ex-Soviet countries, handicapped children are commonly placed in homes by their families who cannot afford to bring them up – effectively they’re orphaned. Also common is a lack of state funding for these children who at times are forgotten by their societies.

What we found when we got there were loads of excited, happy and smiley children and for the next hour or so we all had a great party. The pipers were a massive hit – the kids had obviously never seen anything like it. They were also made up by the attention they were getting, and treated us to a game of 5 asides and a sing along inside. There was the formality of the presentation – via the Ambassador we gave a gift of a lawnmower to one of the young boys.....part of the charity's role is that once the children become adults they try and find them jobs in the outside world. Training one of the older boys to become a gardener they hoped, would help to make him a living once he was too old to live in the orphanage any longer. While he was still at the orphanage he could also tend their own lawns. 

Once indoors (it was freezing and it had started to rain) everyone tucked into a table full of treats – BBQ’d meat, cheesy bread and those horrible kebabs things in goo!

Steve Taylor spent a good hour making balloon animals ably assisted by the Ambassador’s wife on blowing up duty. Susan Donn did a spot of highland dancing to the pipe band, and then we all headed off, suitably cheered up.

The actual £5,000 donation will be made to Martkopi – an orphanage for handicapped children in desperate need of funding. We were only sorry not to be able to give them a party as well, but we’ll rectify that over Christmas.



Four of us then visited the hospital and promptly had all the cheery thoughts knocked out of us. 

I’m keen not to insult the people who run the place, they obviously do the best they can with scarce resources and are understandably proud professionals – they were keen to show us the best bits even though showing us the worst areas was more likely benefit them. They also seem to perform near miracles when they have to operate on premature babies, and my hat goes off to them for that.

However I have to write down my own observations…

The corridors are big, peeling and draughty, and have the look of a deserted building. 
Each of the wards/rooms we were shown were shocking to me in terms of their sparseness, and got progressively worse until we eventually got shown the room for handicapped babies, which was truly heartbreaking. 

Jackie Swales from the Embassy did a great job forcing them to show us the worse rooms, which she’d seen herself a few weeks previously. On that visit she found that the babies were flea-bitten and that the majority die.

What I saw were a handful of helpless babies in various states of health, from poor to hanging on. Some were on bare adult mattresses; two were sharing an incubator – one close to death and probably therefore condemning the other.

The handicapped babies were in a room at the back, not much more than a room with some cots – I can’t really do them justice with words, for which I apologise. My lasting memory will be reaching out to stroke the cheek of one toddler - I pulled my hand back at the last minute in case I wasn’t allowed because of infection, but it felt like I’d pulled back because he was handicapped. The one thing these children need more than anything is affection.

We left them with a month’s supply of nappies (Jackie had reported them as using and re-using damp rags before), several holdalls of beautiful baby clothes, blankets and incubator hats etc, and a promise of £10,000 to buy a new incubator and other equipment.



TACC’s away match donation in Tbilisi , Georgia in October 2007.

This is a small selection of the photographs taken during the trip to Tbilisi.

The gallery contains images taken at the Tbilisi Children's Hospital and at First Step.


Click here to open the gallery....



Tbilisi Children's Hospital

 A desperately sad place as we found out when we visited. 
The staff obviously do their best and were proud people but they couldn't hide the lack of equipment, medicines, bedding and other basics. The corridors were bleak and the "wards" heartbreaking, especially those with premature babies and very much especially the handicapped babies.


Infant Hospital in Tbilisi, Georgia

Donation proposal from British Embassy in Tbilisi

• Current hospital conditions are poor; lack of working incubators mean babies have to share, therefore risking cross infections; essential medicines needed to prevent infant death from treatable infections; disposable nappies required to stop the incidences of infants wearing damp material pieces

• Donations of any amount will help directly fund medical equipment, medicines and other essentials for the premature baby unit and for orphaned infants admitted from the Tbilisi Infant House

• Stages receives no large scale funding from other charities, businesses or organisations (including British ones); currently reliant on private donations 

Infant Hospital

The Infant Hospital serves babies and children of poor families and those who are orphaned. Sick children from the local orphanage, the Tbilisi Infant House, are transferred to this hospital for treatment. We are particularly concerned with obtaining funding for the premature baby unit and for orphans who are housed in the separate orphans’ room. These infants are aged between 0-3 years old. In terms of numbers, the orphans’ room can hold around 10 infants (though bearing in mind the room is small and beds are crammed together), and the premature baby unit also around 10.

Unsurprisingly, because the hospital serves more disadvantaged members of the community, conditions are pretty poor. The orphans for example are housed in a small, dark, bare room away from other children. Many suffer from disabilities such as cerebral palsy and Downs syndrome and have absolutely nothing to look at, or any stimulus, whilst staying there. In the premature baby unit the incubators, where working, are 20 to 30 years old. Some are held together with masking tape. Often these incubators house two babies at a time, therefore risking cross infections and so further reducing a baby’s ability to survive. Many of the infants in both this unit and in the orphans’ room suffer from very treatable conditions - it is simply the case that there is no money to pay for medicines to treat them. Medicines most needed are those to treat illnesses such as influenza, pneumonia, bronchitis and intestinal infections. It is no exaggeration to say that a few Lari (there are approximately three Lari to one GBP) will buy medicines which really do save lives.

In addition to new equipment donations can also be used to pay for the upkeep of old equipment, parts for equipment and for things as basic as disposable nappies. Often scraps of material are used in the local orphanage as nappies, so those orphans admitted to the hospital risk further infection from pieces of material which are not completely clean. Because of the regular power cuts here in Georgia, it is often impossible to get this material dry once washed (particularly in winter), and there are real incidences of infants being forced to wear these damp scraps of material in the absence of any alternative. 
What is needed….

A donation will buy, or go towards, any of the following current requirements; 

• Incubators
• Heart monitors
• Breathing machines
• Pump injectors for micro infusion
• Medicines
• Nappies




First Step

A success story for the people who run it, breaking away from the the typical ex-Soviet mentality of abondining and ignoring handicapped children. We donated £5,000 and a lawnmower, and gave them a party complete with the Caledonain Pipe band - you've never seen such happy kids as they were that day...truly uplifting.



The First Step Foundation

The First Step (TFS) is a charity non-governmental organization (NGO) registered in Georgia. Its mission is to improve the level of care and living conditions for disabled children and their families, to remove the stigma which the society continues to attach to physical and mental imperfections in children, and to raise awareness and tolerance of their special needs.

The “First Step” was established in response to the horrendous living conditions of disabled orphans n 1990s; due to the cold, insufficient nutrition and inadequate care several children died in Kaspi orphanage (Akhalkalki Psycho-Neurological Dispensary) during these times. Considering this, founders of the First Step Foundation transferred children in severe conditions to the Pediatric Clinic of Guramishvili Hospital; afterwards, they started to think about creating a new home for these children to ensure that they have adequate conditions for life and development. 

On April 20, 1999 Tbilisi authorities facilitated allocation of plot of land to the First Step Foundation; three cottages were built there – two for residence, one for the school type day care center. This territory was called the First Step Village. 

In the beginning of its activities the First Step Foundation served only children with disabilities deprived of parental care; currently its services have expanded and cover children in the families, as well as members of their family.

Currently, following programs are being implemented by the First Step Foundation 

• Residential Program – First Step Village is a residence of intellectually and physically disabled children deprived of parental care. These children were transferred from Kaspi orphanage. TFS team cares for them through medical, sport-developmental and social inclusion sub-programs. There are 24 children living in the village. 

• Educational Program – Based on the individual needs of each childe, the First Step team develops Individual Education Programs and learning curricula for each child. In accordance with the program children with disabilities get education in Tbilisi mainstream schools (6 children) and n the First Step day-care learning center (30 children). 

• Developmental program – Based on the individual skills of each child a team of professionals (psychologist, pediatrician, speech and occupation therapists, music and art therapists) has been working on the development of a child’s life skills and communication abilities to help their integration into society. This program serves children living in the Village and going to the First Step School 

• Reintegration and Prevention Program – First Step Social Workers have been working both on children’s social integration and solving their living problems. They were able to persuade biological families of 5 children to take back home their children from the Kaspi orphanage. Their efforts also enabled us to prevent leaving of 3 children in the orphanage. At the same time, addition, within the limits of the First Step, our social workers are trying to ensure the welfare of returned and reintegrated disabled children.

• Kaspi Orphanage Support Program – First Step monitors medical conditions of the residents of Kaspi orphanage (40 children and juveniles), supplies them with medicines, transfers children to the medical clinic in case of necessity, supervises their conditions. There are two sub-programs: provision of children and teachers at Kaspi orphanage with food and with heating of their bedrooms in winter. At the same time First Step social workers work with the family members of these children to restore and maintain contacts between the children and their families. 

• Professional Development Program – First Step provides care-takers (including parents) and teachers of intellectually and physically disabled children with preparation programs based on applied behavioral analysis, principles of child protection, individual development plans, managing challenging behavior and knowledge of basics of medicine. 

Besides these main programs, First Step plans to initiate new programs that are connected wth the needs of the country and fall under the framework of state reform for protecting children and deinstitutionalization. Planned programs are:
• Caring for children with severe intellectual and physical disabilities at homes, as well as work on development of their skills;
• Program on parents’ mobilization, training and consultations, aimed at strengthening the principle person in child care – a parent; 
• Development of Respite Centre envisaging temporary transfer of children with disabilities from homes to a respite care for the period agreed with the parent in advance;
• Kaspi Reorganization Program, implemented by the Ministry of Education and Sciences; First Step is actively involved in this undertaking. The aim of the program is to empty Kaspi orphanage, return children to their biological families or find foster parents for them, transfer remaining children to a medium size residence on the territory of the former Kojori orphanage. Within the framework of this program Kojori orphanage will be renovated to address specific needs of the children, staff will be trained to provide appropriate services. 

The First Step Foundation is Georgian charity organization, which takes care of children with intellectual and physical disabilities. The First Step center offers children and their families educational, developmental, medical, residential and social services.

You can help the First Step children in number of ways, such as:

• Make a one-off contribution;
• Make a regular donation on a monthly/quarterly basis;
• Contribute to our Foundation;
• Support one of our events;
• Organize your own event for us
• Supply children with toys, cloths, shoes, food, medicines, etc. 
• Any other assistance

Following information might be interesting for you:

Per child nourishment is USD 2 per day
Per child cloth and hygienic means - USD 1 per day
Per child medical cost - USD 1 per day
Per child additional medical treatment, surgical operations, medical examination and rehabilitation cost varies from USD 200 to USD 2,000
Per child study at school - USD 5 per day
Per child cost for reintegrated children - USD 3 per day
Transportation of 20 children to and from school by bus –USD 15 per day
Excursions, holidays, other educatonal-developmental and recreational activities – USD 20 per day


Matkopi Orphanage Tbilisi, Georgia


Martkopi currently looks after 28 children ages ranging from 6 to 17 and they currently have 7 girls living there. Most have been abandoned by their parents who simply cannot afford them, although many are from broken homes and/or have suffered some form of abuse.

The institution only receives the equivalent of less than £2 per child per week from the government. This money has to cover food, clothes, staff salaries, etc. The children learn skills such as painting, drawing, cooking and needlework while in the orphanage and produce items which they can sell to try and raise money for it.

They regularly go without running water and gas for long periods and occasionally run out of food for the children. We asked if there was anything in particular they wanted. They were delighted to receive anything, clothes, blankets, toys, stationery, books even food. Nothing would be refused.



After a year of organising and fundraising we eventually raised £23,000!

£10,000 of this has been donated to Tbilisi Children's Hospital , who will bought a new incubator and other desperately needed medical equipment.


Our £10,000 donation paid for this new incubator, as well as other desperately needed equipment.


The great news is that the baby in the picture had been inside it and is now recovering – the first life saved by the generosity of Scotland supporters.

Tbilisi_incubator_1 Tbilisi_incubator_2

£5,000 will be donated to Martkopi , a charity which provides a day centre for a group of homes for handicapped children in Tbilisi.

A massive thanks to everyone who contributed along the way – i’m sure everyone would agree it was worth the effort. Cheers!

For more details of the fundraising and the trip see the TartanTbilisi pages. 

For the eagle-eyed mathematicians out there……..
£5,000 will also be donated to a cause in Kiev, Ukraine. A good part of the £23k was raised at events in October when Ukraine came to Hampden.





We have just recieved this update from Jackie in Georgia on the progress made with our donations.........


This really is amazing, thank you very much for your continued support and funds!! Your email's very timely as I've just visited the hospital and was conscious I owed you an update.

I went to the medical supply company and the hospital last Thursday night to see how things are progressing. I now have a proper contract detailing our order for:

A neonatal incubator with automatic temperature control and water tank
A pulseoximeter
An infusor
A new compressor motor (to replace the broken one in the premature baby unit).

The pulseoximeter and infusor are attachments to be used with the incubator. The medical firm gave me a bit of a discount, so I had enough left in our original allocation of 10,000 Euros for the incubator to pay for a new compressor motor as well. The compressor is an incredibly important piece of equipment used in tandem with the incubators. For want of a better word it's been knackered for months, and the only hope for it was to find funds to replace the motor. And now we can, so hurray!

This all came to 9930 Euros, the pulseoximeter, infusor and compressor motor will be taken to the hospital immediately, as these are already at the supply company. The incubator will arrive in about 6 - 7 weeks time, all being well transport-wise (it's coming from Germany).

Dave and I also visited the orphan's room with the allocated consignment of nappies - as you can imagine they were very gratefully received. Once I've paid in full for the medical equipment, and taken out our allocated amount for the nappies, I'll see how much of the £10,000 is left. As with your wishes I'll ask if there's another piece of equipment the baby unit needs. I'll let you know when I get to that point - probably some time after Christmas I should think.

I wanted to tell you how chuffed the Director of the medical supply company was with the Scottish donation, saying what wonderful people you all were for raising the money. He also joked that he'd been worried you might want the money back since Scotland lost the match!

I think that's all from my side of things. 

Cheers for now,




After the success in 2006 we started TartanTbilisi with low expectations - surely we'd had a fair wind the previous year? No need - the Tartan Army turned out in force to do sponsored mountains climbs, cakes bakes (!), diets(!!) and marathons (!!!) for the cause.

We also did the now classic "Tartan" t-shirt which sold like hot...er...t-shirts.

The highlight of the year was the Charity Ball at the Balmoral Hotel, Edinburgh. A stunning venue with a great band the Soul Kings, the black tie evening was a great hit.

We also hosted a zabava (party) at Murryfield Stadium for the Ukrainian fans after the game at Hampden, which was another great evening, even if they were all sad.


To everyone who’s helped us this year, whether they’ve bought a t-shirt, done a sponsored run, or thrown a pound into a bucket.

Jim Hart and Morag McLellan who did the Great North Run Jim_morag_GNR

Alan_Collins Alan Collins, our very own fundraising machine (!) who did the West Highland Way, climbed Ben Nevis and organised other raffles and collections


Fiona McLellan for her help organising the Balmoral Dance, and for her sponsored diet

Neil McDonald who did a collection at his work, HBOS in Sighthill, Edinburgh

Roddy Scott provided humour and warmth to the Balmoral dance as compere, as well as squeezing every last £ out of the auction bidders 

Chrisann Morrison who also did a collection at work

Kath Sangster (and Allan) took a table of friends to the Balmoral

Jamie Regan (and Chrisann) who took a table of friends to the Balmoral and who contributed several of the raffle prizes

Stewart Coutts who joined Alan doing the West Highland Way and Ben Nevis

Denise Lamond, Calum Mclean, Jamie Regan, Dave McKenzie, John Daly, Dave McCandless, Colin Robertson, Neil Christison, Ross McAdam, Peter Butchart (my Grandad!), Dave McNiven, Anne Howard and Chris Turner for their donations (sorry if I’ve missed anyone!)

Alina Kisina, who donated a stunning piece of art for the Balmoral auction.

Ally Wilson who has donated the revenue from his Tartan Army CD sales.

Everyone who bought a TartanTbilisi T-shirt

Lesia Demianczuk for helping out with Murryfield Ukrainian dance

Neil Ferguson and John Hickling for designing and printing posters and tickets for events

Steve Cardownie for helping to acquire Meadowbank

Anatolij Korobochka (Hearts' coach) for donating prizes for the Murryfield event

Neil Pullar donated 2 tickets for Scotland vs Ukraine as a terrific auction item

Claire Lloyd organised a terrific auction item, tickets to see Joseph in London, and to meet the star of the show, Lee Mead

Donald McLaren of McLaren who not only piped the guests into the hall at the Balmoral but also gave a fine speech, as well as bringing his wife Maida to help with the raffle.

To all the Businesses and organisations who have helped us this year, whether they’ve supported an event, made a donation or supplied a prize:

The Tartan Army Sunshine Appeal (TASA) which donated £2,000

Fan Club Dynamo (Dynamo Kyiv Fan Club) donated some great raffle prizes for the Murryfield dance.

Oleg Taraday from FFU (Ukrainian Football Federation) also donated some prizes

RBS (Andy Fell) donated a signed Andy Murray tennis top and also took a table at the Balmoral dance

WWAV Rapp Collins of Edinburgh took a table at the Balmoral and donated a crate of wine

Tesco Personal Finance (TPF) took 2 tables at the Balmoral and contributed towards the Band

Hitachi Capital UK made a donation

Turcan Connell of Edinburgh made a donation

The Red Lion TA Rampant made a very generous donation from their annual charity dinner

Staff at Sainsbury Bank in Edinburgh had a collection for us

As did staff at HBOS at Sighthill, Edinburgh

EASTA (East of Scotland TA) donated the proceeds from their McFadden T-shirt sales

The Balmoral Hotel who were fantastic hosts of our Black Tie dinner dance, giving us preferential rate and some great raffle prizes.

The Rocks restaurant at Dunbar donated a meal for two as a raffle prize…

As did A Room in the West End, Edinburgh

Joan McEvoy at Casita, Carnoustie donated two interiors gift packages as raffles prizes, and also did a raffle/collection at her shop.

The British Embassy in Tbilisi, Georgia provided great support throughout, helping us to organise the whole project, and also donating a case of Georgian wine as a raffle prize

Tennents Lager (Andy Hall) provided a Framed 'Scotland Hopes' Shirt – another brilliant auction item

Howard Hunt Ltd from England not only took a table at the Balmoral but also bought two of the auction items

State Street of Edinburgh also took a table at the Balmoral

Simon Clarke of Red MacGregor, Edinburgh also took a table at the Balmoral

seaforth_white_badge_75_75Highlanders FC
Highlanders FC was formed to provide a social base for Highlanders and Islanders (Teuchters) living in Edinburgh. It has since grown, with two teams playing in the Lothian & Edinburgh Amateur League, and over 60 members from all over the place (Scotland, Ireland, Ukraine, & even England). The club has several Tartan Army travellers and runs a bus to every home Scotland match. It also does regular charity work.

Friends of Ukraine, Scotland Foundation
The Friends of Ukraine (Scottish Foundation) is a non-profit, non-governmental organisation established in 2005 to create and sustain channels of communication between Scotland and Ukraine and is dedicated to strengthening the mutual objectives of both nations in the following fields: 
Links and contacts 
Education and training 
Health care and humanitarian assistance 
Community partnerships and projects 

lab_c_logoLab Creative
Lab Creative have designed the TartanKiev logo. "Capturing the ideals of TartanKiev, displaying a sense of movement and forward thinking. Contemporary and fresh, it's exudes the feeling of being on a journey, as well as identifying both the Scottish and Ukrainian presence by incorporating the flags of both nations within the shape of the World football."



Letter from HM Ambassador Denis Keefe

GMT Plaza
4 Freedom Square
Tbilisi, 0105, Georgia

Tel: +995 32 274 747
Fax: +995 32 274 792

22 October, 2007 
Carey McEvoy


Dear Carey,

Now that the Scotland Fans have left, I wanted to take some time to personally thank you and the Tartan Army Children's Charity for the enormous amount of work you put into the fund raising aspect of the fan's visit to Georgia.

The event at the First Step Foundation was appreciated very much by both the staff and the children. These things are always hard work, but the fans who came along, the pipers and drummer all entered into the spirit of things and brought a lot of happiness to the children there. As a result of your visit, First Steps had excellent local television coverage and you have certainly raised the profile of the plight of these children in Georgia.

The hospital will be delighted to receive the gift of the incubator and we will let you know when that has been delivered.

The generosity of the Scottish fans is going to touch a lot of children and do a lot of good, but it takes someone like you to make it happen.

Yours sincerely,


Denis Keefe
HM Ambassador


Stages letter of thanks

c/o Jackie Swales

25 October 2007

Dear Carey and all the Scottish football charity supporters,

On behalf of the Georgian charity Stages I would like to say a huge thank you to you all for the phenomenal amount of money you raised recently and generously donated to our chosen children's hospital here in Tbilisi. I can say without hesitation that we could not have dreamed of a donation this large! The hospital has never received a gift on this kind of scale from the United Kingdom, so I am proud to say that Scotland has now made an incredibly positive mark on the Georgian community.

I was really pleased that some of you were able to visit the hospital during your stay here. It was important to see the kind of conditions the infants are treated in and some of the difficulties faced by hospital staff. The lack of decent, working equipment in the premature baby unit is a big problem. Indeed on this occasion we saw that two babies were having to share one incubator, therefore risking cross infections. Your donation is going to be used to buy a new incubator for this unit, giving babies a much greater chance of survival. It is no exaggeration to say that your hard work in raising money will result in lives being saved here in the future.

We were also extremely grateful to you all for the bags containing baby clothes and blankets. These will be put to very good use either in the premature baby unit or the orphans' room, which some of you also saw. Part of your donation money will be going towards supplying these orphans with nappies on a regular basis. This is a very basic need but one which is often not met due to a lack of funds. Clean, disposable nappies will provide greater hygiene and comfort than some of the material rags which have been used in the past.

I heard many great stories about how the money was raised, from dinner dances and auctions to work collections and sponsored half marathons. The amount of effort that was made to raise money on the hospital's behalf was incredible and we thank each and every one of you for your kindness and support.

With very best wishes,

Jackie Swales

This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it


First Step Village - thanks

From: Keti Melikadze
Sent: 19 October 2007 17:34 
To: David Ireland Tbilisi - Conf*; Karen Moran * Tbilisi -UBS 
Cc: Jane Corboy 
Subject: Football Fans at the First Step Village

Dear Karen, Dear David, 
On behalf of everybody at the First Step Foundation I wanted to thank 
you once again for gifting our children with such a 
wonderful day! They really enjoyed being with Football Fans and 
getting all these wonderful presents. We highly value what you've done 
to make this day the real Fall Feast!

E-mail: This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it


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