Long Island Harley Owners Group Spreads Holiday Cheer on the Little Flower Children & Family Services of New York

The children and adult residents of Little Flower Children and Family Services of New York will welcome the Long Island Harley Owners Group (LI HOGs) on Sunday, November 30, 2014 to its Monsignor John T. ...

Print Email

Wading River, NY - November 24th, 2014 - The children and adult residents of Little Flower Children and Family Services of New York will welcome the Long Island Harley Owners Group (LI HOGs) on Sunday, November 30, 2014 to its Monsignor John T. Fagan Campus in Wading River. The LI HOGs will continue their long standing tradition of collecting and delivering holiday presents to the children of Little Flower, one of the largest and most respected agencies providing critical programs and services to children, families and adults with developmental disabilities in New York City and across Long Island.

 Little Flower has been fortunate enough to receive the support of the LI HOGs for over 20 years and we are thrilled to continue this great tradition!  In what has come to be known as Little Flower’s “Unofficial Kick-Off to the Holiday Season” and Long Island’s longest and oldest toy run, the LI HOGs, after riding for over 25 miles, will arrive in formation.  The group will be led by none other than Santa himself followed by a parade of bikes filled with all sorts of goodies for the children on the campus.

“The LI HOGs run is one of my favorite traditions, and I look forward to it every year. The HOGs make delivering toys a true event, spreading holiday cheer and leaving smiles in their wake” said Executive Director, Grace G. Lo Grande.

About Little Flower Children and Family Services of New York
For over 80 years Little Flower has been guided by the mission to provide hope and help to thousands of people every year. In 2013 alone the agency managed the successful adoption of 84 children into new families, served over 1,000 children in loving foster families, cared for 133 children in the Residential Treatment and Respite Centers, helped 174 children return to their own families, assisted 58 young adults to begin life on their own, and helped over 300 adults with developmental disabilities to lead more rewarding lives.