Kennedy Krieger Institute
The largest holiday event on the East Coast is right around the corner. The Festival of Trees starts the day after Thanksgiving.
Santa’s very own theme park, the Festival of Trees presented by the Kennedy Krieger Institute, features more than 600 trees, festive wreaths and homey gingerbread towns, all decorated by local designers. Visitors may celebrate the upcoming holiday with a happy heart, knowing all proceeds and donations from the Kennedy Krieger Festival of Trees will benefit the Kennedy Krieger Institute.
Howard County school officials are investigating an incident that led to an 11-year-old autistic boy being handcuffed by police officers on a school bus.
Kennedy Krieger Institute’s Camp S.O.A.R., or Sibling Outdoor Adventure Retreat, brings siblings together.
The Kennedy Krieger Institute is marking a milestone anniversary Wednesday. For 75 years it’s been serving children with disabilities.
April is Autism Awareness Month.
For three days after Thanksgiving, the Maryland State Fairgrounds transforms into a winter wonderland. The Kennedy Krieger Festival of Trees opened its doors Friday morning.
The Mid-Atlantic’s largest holiday-themed festival happens on Thanksgiving weekend at the Maryland Fairgrounds in Timonium. The Kennedy Krieger Institute’s Festival of Trees is a mammoth three-day celebration of the holidays that features more than 600 trees, boutique shopping, activities for the kids and live entertainment for the whole family. As its website touts, “If Santa had a theme park, this would be it!”
The Mid-Atlantic’s largest holiday-themed festival kicks off in just one day. We are talking about the Festival of Trees, of course!
Don and Marty had “Coffee With” Dr. Phil. For Manic Monday, Ron Matz welcomed singers from Kennedy Krieger Institute.
Ten years ago, Pitner treated now-23-year-old paramedic candidate Morgan Kupfer and his mother, Debbie Kupfer, following a car accident that nearly killed his younger brother, Ryan.
Baltimore lit up in blue. New blue lights shine on downtown buildings—all in an effort to fight back against the growing number of cases of autism.