Kentucky Nonprofit Awareness Television Programming


kNOwMORE FUN: Happy Hours Celebrate Great Causes

The Lexington Calendar Project is a program that is designed to help bring together businesses & non-profits. These fun and informal events help engage businesses and shed light on the local non-profits in the Lexington area. The June 2015 Lexington Calendar Project hosted events for the Lexington Hearing & Speech Center and The Lexington Habitat for Humanity.

The Lexington Hearing & Speech Center is a non-profit school that was founded in 1960 to help children with hearing loss. Thriving after 55 years of education, they now help children with speech language delays as well. They also help families financially that are burdened with the cost of their children’s speech and language therapy, schooling and tuition costs, as well audiology costs

For more information, please visit their website at:

Habitat for Humanity is a worldwide non-profit organization that builds safe and affordable homes for those in need. The goal of the Lexington Habitat for Humanity is to spread the mission of Habitat. They strive to bring people together to not only build houses, but communities as well. A great way to get involved with the Lexington Habitat for Humanity is to run in their local races, volunteer, or donate. Make sure to stay tuned for our upcoming show about nonprofits and housing!

For more information, please visit their website at:


Get involved today 888.528.1999

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kNOwMORE WATER: The Licking River

April 2015


Our Licking River story is a special follow-up to the two-part series on Nonprofits & Water. We will take a journey on the 300+ mile long river accompanied by the words and voice of longtime Lexington Herald Leader journalist, Andy Mead. Along the way we will explore the history of the river, visit some of its unique points of interest and learn about its current environmental status. We will also learn about the non-profit organizations that help maintain and sustain it.

The Licking River was a prominent transportation passageway for norther Indian tribes and later, the first colonial settlers from North Carolina, Virginia, and Pennsylvania. The river is now used used as a recreational spot for fishing, boating, and swimming.

In July of 2014, the Licking River Water Trail Alliance was established to provide navigable water trails along the river and its major feeder streams. This nonprofit organization is dedicated to enhancing the recreational areas of the river as well as promoting river safety and education

READ ABOUT THE ANDY’S JOURNEY HERE: The Licking River: A 300-mile journey as a river meanders from mountains to a thriving metropolis