Huggie Bear Products and Hospice Care Corp. are once again teaming up to fight cancer with Shoot 2 Cure Bingo. This special bingo will be an exciting afternoon that will benefit the Norma Mae Huggins Cancer Research Endowment Fund at West Virginia University's Mary Babb Randolph Cancer Center and Hospice Care Corp.
Shoot 2 Cure Bingo will take place Aug. 26 at the YWCA on Pleasant Valley Road in Fairmont. Doors will open at 1 p.m. for registration and bingo will start at 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 per person through advanced ticket sales, and they will available at the door on a first-come, first-served basis.
There will be 21 fun games, each featuring lavish themed baskets and gifts for the whole family, including: family fun night, secret garden, pamper yourself, crafty, wine is fine, date night and tea 4 two, to name a few.
Also, there will be additional chances to win with a silent auction, including autographed WVU sports memorabilia, bed and breakfast getaways and other exciting items donated for this Shoot 2 Cure event. Concessions will be available.
There is still plenty of time to join in the fun by being an event sponsor, donating a basket or donating items for the auction. All contributions are tax deductible. To participate as a sponsor or to purchase tickets, anyone interested can call 1-800-350-1161 or email Misty Forman at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Huggie Bear Products was inspired by Norma Mae Huggins, mother of Deb Huggins Bradford and WVU basketball coach Bob Huggins, as a way to raise much needed money for cancer research here in West Virginia. Thus, the Huggins family established the Norma Mae Huggins Cancer Research Endowment Fund at the Mary Babb Randolph Center at WVU.
Huggie Bear Products offers a line of West Virginia Huggie Bear baskets, clothing, toys, posters and coffee mugs with a portion of the proceeds going to the Norma Mae Huggins Cancer Research Endowment Fund. Hospice Care Corp., a 501 (c) (3), nonprofit organization, has been dedicated to serving the terminally ill and their families in North Central West Virginia for the past 29 years.