Kindness Hall of Fame
Visit the Kindness Hall of Fame. Nominate someone you feel has either consistently delivered acts of kindness over the years or has performed one extraordinary act of kindness. We call it “passing a Sequin of Kindness.”
Submit Your Story!If you would like to contribute your own Sequin of Kindness™ story, please fill out this form.
Aaron’s PresentsAaron's Presents offers unique grants to children. Click here for more information and to view the Sequin of Kindness™ Presents Fund page.
Resources for Teachers
The Sequin of Kindness™ blog is dedicated to those of us who have the powerful responsibility to positively impact the young.
Use this website as a resource in your classroom or organization to gain inspiration, promote ideas, and generate the intrigue necessary to spark a kindness movement throughout your communities.
- RT @nowthisnews: This might just be the best government PSA ever. https://t.co/qimFgLNQQt Tweeted 46 minutes ago
- RT @dodo: These baby orangutans have human moms and dads to take care of them until they can go back to the wild — they even get tucked in… Tweeted 2 days ago
- RT @BeschlossDC: John McCain after release from more than five years imprisonment by North Vietnamese, 1973: #USNavy https://t.co/bSjJ8016… Tweeted 2 days ago
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As I was driving to an appointment, I saw a bit of a slowdown ahead and couldn’t figure out why traffic was moving so strangely. It turned out there was a very slow old black lab who was trying to cross the road to his person on the other side of the street, and cars were weaving all around to avoid him. I stopped so that I pretty much blocked the road, rolled down my window and smiled and waved at the owner, and clapped when the old dog made it across… I noticed that the owner looked relieved and happy, and that the person in the car behind me was also smiling. It was such an easy thing to do, like so many kindnesses… it seems to be so much more about taking the time than expending the effort.
This post is part of an online kindness class taught by Andy Smallman of Kind Living and Cofounder of the Puget Sound Community School. Read more…http://kindliving.wordpress.com/