Stream Energy’s new philanthropy foundation Stream Cares, featured on the Dallas Patch website.

A march 5th 2018 article on the Dallas Patch, features Stream Energy’s new philanthropy foundation Stream Cares. Stream Energy was one of the first corporations to help fund the recovery effort of Hurricane Harvey, the company also helped their customers with their financial burdens. The foundation has partnered with the Hope Supply Co. over the past four years, to help tackle homelessness in Dallas. Hope Supply Co. focuses on homeless children, and helps provide essentials, clothes, and school supplies. At the last annual Splash for Hope event, over 1,000 North Texas homeless children had their entrance fees and lunches paid for. The event brings homeless children to a local water park, the children enjoy a day of fun as well as money and supplies.

Stream Energy has also been a long time partner of Habitat for Humanity, which helps families build new houses as well as repair existing homes. Habitat for Humanity offers volunteer labor and affordable mortgages, and the families contribute labor called sweat equity. Another long time partner of Stream Energy “The American Red Cross”, provides emergency assistance, disaster relief and education in the United States.

Back in 2016 Stream Energy partnered with the Salvation Army, to raise money for the tornado victims in north Texas. They doubled the donation, by matching the contributions of their associates. Through Operation Once in a Lifetime, Stream Energy has also helped Dallas-area veterans and their families. In December they provided transportation to a lunch event, where the veterans enjoyed burgers, steaks, and ribs at a nice Texas steak house. At another event the “American Girl Doll Experience”, Stream paid all expenses for 10 daughters of military members. The girls got to pick out their very own American Girl doll, and have lunch at the American Girl Cafe.

Stream’s senior event manager Kimberly Girard states “the company enjoys changing the lives of so many people”.