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Birthday, Children, and Memes: Crayen INITIArAVE Crayon Cray DailyFacts Bryan Ware founded "The Crayon Initiative" after learning that restaurants throw away all the crayons that the kids leave behind on tables. He collects them, melts them down, creates new crayons that are thicker and easier to grasp for young children and kids with special needs, and delivers them to local hospitals. DoGood πŸ‘πŸ½πŸ‘πŸΏπŸ‘πŸ»πŸ‘πŸΎ Repost @standup911: In 2011, Bryan Ware was enjoying his birthday dinner at a restaurant with his wife and two sons. He was watching his kids draw on the paper tablecloth with crayons their server had given them. A thought struck him. β€œI wondered, β€˜What happens to these crayons after we leave if we don’t take them with us?’” Ware, who lives in the San Francisco area, told The Mighty. He later questioned a restaurant employee and was dismayed to learn that every crayon put out on the table had to be thrown away after the table’s customers left β€” whether it’d been used down to a nub or left completely untouched. Convinced the crayons’ lives didn’t have to end so early, Ware started taking restaurant crayons with him. He made it his mission to come up with a way to get the unwanted crayons into as many children’s hands as possible. Two years later in 2013, Ware founded The Crayon Initiative, a nonprofit organization that repurposes old unusable crayon wax into new crayons and distributes them to children’s hospitals across California. r-p @dailyfacts_nowyouknowdaily standup911 bethechange
Birthday, Children, and Memes: Crayen
 INITIArAVE
 Crayon
 Cray
 DailyFacts
 Bryan Ware founded "The Crayon Initiative" after
 learning that restaurants throw away all the
 crayons that the kids leave behind on tables. He
 collects them, melts them down, creates new
 crayons that are thicker and easier to grasp for
 young children and kids with special needs, and
 delivers them to local hospitals.
DoGood πŸ‘πŸ½πŸ‘πŸΏπŸ‘πŸ»πŸ‘πŸΎ Repost @standup911: In 2011, Bryan Ware was enjoying his birthday dinner at a restaurant with his wife and two sons. He was watching his kids draw on the paper tablecloth with crayons their server had given them. A thought struck him. β€œI wondered, β€˜What happens to these crayons after we leave if we don’t take them with us?’” Ware, who lives in the San Francisco area, told The Mighty. He later questioned a restaurant employee and was dismayed to learn that every crayon put out on the table had to be thrown away after the table’s customers left β€” whether it’d been used down to a nub or left completely untouched. Convinced the crayons’ lives didn’t have to end so early, Ware started taking restaurant crayons with him. He made it his mission to come up with a way to get the unwanted crayons into as many children’s hands as possible. Two years later in 2013, Ware founded The Crayon Initiative, a nonprofit organization that repurposes old unusable crayon wax into new crayons and distributes them to children’s hospitals across California. r-p @dailyfacts_nowyouknowdaily standup911 bethechange

DoGood πŸ‘πŸ½πŸ‘πŸΏπŸ‘πŸ»πŸ‘πŸΎ Repost @standup911: In 2011, Bryan Ware was enjoying his birthday dinner at a restaurant with his wife and two sons. He was ...