Stephen Siller Tunnel To Towers Foundation
It was at Goodfellas Pizzeria on Staten Island last month when the new mayor went to work on three slices of pizza with a knife and fork.
Life after Hurricane Sandy has delivered a much deserved gift to a Staten Island family. Volunteers pitched in to help restore their house, left devastated by the storm.
On Tuesday, the Swedish furniture retailer announced it will be donating home furnishings – including hundreds of beds, mattresses, dining room sets, and sofas – to those who lost “the basic furniture that helps to make a house a home.”
As Andrea pounded wind and rain on a block in Oakwood Beach, dozens of volunteers were inside a home on Adelaide Avenue gutted by Sandy.
Hurricane relief wasn’t the original goal for a foundation founded in the wake of 9/11. But just as things changed on 9/11, life shifted gears once again last October for Frank Siller, chairman of the Stephen Siller Tunnel to Towers Foundation.
A soldier who lost all four limbs in an Iraq roadside bombing has two new arms following a double transplant at Johns Hopkins Hospital.
Most people probably know the Stephen Siller Tunnel To Towers Foundation for its 9/11-related charities, but superstorm Sandy has them extending their efforts.
The Stephen Siller Tunnel to Towers Foundation will install 25 to 30 completely furnished mobile homes on the 40-acre church property.
A special donation for Superstorm Sandy victims is coming, thanks to good-hearted people a third of the way across the country.
Getting food, water and clothing to those struck by Sandy in Staten Island was the top priority Saturday. The damage in some areas were beyond belief.
Staten Islanders Help Each Other Recover From Sandy; Relief Fund Set Up For Residents Of The Borough
Hundreds of thousands of dollars poured into the Stephen Siller Tunnel To Towers Foundation in the first hour after the relief effort was announced.
Siller ran through the Brooklyn-Battery Tunnel in all his gear because bridges and tunnels were shut down to vehicles in the hours and days following the terror attacks.
Army Specialist Bryan Dilberian and Frank Siller stopped by to talk about the Tunnel To Towers Foundation.
When Bryan Dilberian of Brooklyn was serving in Afghanistan, he lost both legs and an arm to an explosion. Now plans are in the works to build him a new home, one that would enable him to be independent.