Feminist Stereotypes Redefined | No Evil Project
No Evil Project - Show that anyone can do good, no matter who they are.

Feminist Stereotypes Redefined

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Amit

Hubbardston, MA
United States
Tell Us Your Good Deed: 
Charity starts at home. We tend to forget how much our wives do for us, and sacrifices they make as a woman. Started by making my wife breakfast in bed. One small good deed goes a long way. On a busy traffic day, if someone is struggling to merge into traffic, I either create a little space or let the person go. I believe in karma, what goes around comes around. The guy I help will help someone else, and one day someone will be generous enough to let me through. Respect and help elders. Talk to them. They have enough stories and experiences to tell but some times no one to talk to.
Why are you participating?: 

Because even if one person is better today thinking about things I said, I made a whole lot of difference in this world.

May

North Chelmsford, MA
United States
Tell Us Your Good Deed: 
Marched for peace and women's rights. Worked for the Equal Rights Amendment. Didn't nag my kids. And recycle.
Why are you participating?: 

I'm a joiner. I like to contribute to any group I join.

Susan

Tell Us Your Good Deed: 
Spent my life fighting for economic justice. But one of my favorite deeds was winning a court battle for a woman in Tennessee to change the last name of her triplets to hers from the name of the father. The father wouldn't pay child support but would pay for a lawyer to fight the name change! And the mother worked three jobs to support her kids.

Rosemary

Worcester, MA
United States
Tell Us Your Good Deed: 
I am a Senior Companion with lots of energy which I use to volunteer at Notre Dame Long Term Care Center 30+ hrs a week to bring joy to all.
Why are you participating?: 

God has given me good health and lots of creative skills to use for others.

Cathy

Upton, MA
United States
Tell Us Your Good Deed: 
I volunteered to be in my town historical commission and we worked hard to preserve land that has a stone chamber on it. The stone chamber (man-made cave) turned out to be part of a ceremonial landscape that was determined eligible for the NRHP in 2011 by the tribes: Narragansett, Wampanoag, Mashpee and Wampanoag Aquinnah of Gay Head, and for spiritual and religious significance by the FCC.
Why are you participating?: 

Great project to be in.

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