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IFDANY at Bailey House Gala & Auction
Thursday March 5, 2020 @ 6:00 pm - 10:00 pm UTC-4
Pier 60 Chelsea Piers
23rd St. and the Hudson River
New York, NY 10011
IFDA is once again proud to participate in The Bailey House Auction Vignettes.
IFDA members are asking for donations of items to be auctioned at the Gala. Do you have any great overstocks, floor samples or discontinued items that could use a new home and help people in our community? The event gathers several hundred of your industry colleagues in one place and everyone will be able to bid on your brand!
Desirable categories are furniture, art, lighting, accessories, as well as gift certificates for Restaurants, Theatre and Experiences.
Here’s how you can participate . . .
Donate Auction Items
Step 1 – Click on this link to reach the donations form http://bit.ly/BHGAuctionItem2020
Step 2 – Fill out the form with the details of your donation. (2 sentences, size and value of item)
- Note, we require one donation form per auction item donated.
- Form Deadline, Wednesday February 12, 2020
Step 3 – Please send an image of the item(s) to email@example.com.
Please include item name in email or ideally as the subject line.
Step 4 – Deliver or Drop off items – PLEASE NOTE NEW DELIVERY/DROP OFF LOCATION – Bailey House offices
- Auction item delivery deadline: February 19, 2020
- Delivery or Drop off hours – 10 am – 3pm, Monday -Friday
Housing Works Warehouse
48-49 35th Street (Ground Floor)
Long Island City, NY 11101
Side mark: Bailey House Auction 2020 /pls enter solicitor’s name/IFDA
Attn: Juan or Randy
- SMALL Items can also be dropped off, before Feb 19th, at the IFDA Office at 200 Lexington Ave., Suite 417. Please call to hear the office hours 212-686-6020.
- Should you have any questions about your donation or delivery arrangements, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org or call (347) 473-7417
Buy a ticket to the Event itself!
See you there!
IFDA Bailey House committee contacts:
David Santiago email@example.com
Andrea Warriner firstname.lastname@example.org
NY Chapter Office Administrator Rose Hittmeyer email@example.com
ABOUT BAILY HOUSE: Home hope and community-for over 32 years.
In 1983, a group of visionary and compassionate men and women organized the nation’s first response to homelessness among men living with AIDS. Starting with a few apartments in Chelsea and Greenwich Village, they created the AIDS Resource Center. Continuing to advocate on behalf of homeless, they opened Bailey House, the nation’s first residence for people living with HIV/AIDS. Its visible presence in Greenwich Village marked the first time that any agency publicly acknowledged and funded a program that addressed poverty and homelessness among people with AIDS.
In 1986, Bailey-Holt House opened, the nation’s first residence for people living with AIDS. As treatments evolved and the prognosis of AIDS patients improved, we continued to add new programs and innovate new models of housing.
In 1995, we officially changed our name to Bailey House in honor one of our founders, Reverend Mead Miner Bailey, by then thousands of people were infected, many grappling with poverty and homelessness. Our programs expanded into East Harlem, Bedford Stuyvesant, Flatbush, Clinton, Harlem, the Lower East Side, the South Bronx, Astoria, Jamaica and other neighborhoods with the highest incidence of HIV-infection and poverty. Bailey House offers bilingual, drop-in services to people living with HIV/AIDS throughout New York City. We added job training, a food pantry, housing placement and substance abuse services.
Schafer Hall a 91-unit supportive housing residence in East Harlem, houses 30 families headed by HIV-positive parents and 30 single HIV-positive adults. The Bailey House staff provides them with hope and the services they needed to stabilize and maintain their housing and health.
Today Bailey House serves more than 1800 people living with HIV/AIDS and other chronic illnesses throughout New York City. We provide housing and services that help clients address homelessness, poverty, hunger, substance use, mental illness and other critical issues that make survival hard, if not impossible.