Charities We Support
As a member of the Spokane community for decades, attorney Richard E. Lewis believes in supporting people in need, both professionally and personally. Attorney Lewis regularly supports the following local charities and causes:
- 2nd Harvest Food Bank - Since 1971, Second Harvest has been a leading hunger-relief network in eastern Washington and Idaho. Today, Second Harvest distributes millions of pounds of free food every month.
- Union Gospel Mission - Founded in 1951, the Union Gospel Mission is a Christian non-profit dedicated to breaking cycles of homelessness, abuse and addiction. UGM operates four shelters in Spokane and Coeur d'Alene.
- Moran Education Foundation - The Moran Education Foundation provides financial assistance to students in need in grades K-12 throughout Washington State.
- Whitworth University - A private, Christian liberal arts college in Spokane, Whitworth regularly ranks among the top colleges on the West Coast.
- The Arc of Spokane - Spokane County is home to thousands of people with intellectual or developmental disabilities. The Arc of Spokane is dedicated to helping people with disabilities enjoy the highest possible quality of life by helping them live, work and socialize in the community.
Attorney Lewis also supports the following national charities and causes:
- World Vision - World Vision is a Christian humanitarian organization that works with children and families worldwide to address the causes of poverty and injustice. World Vision operates in nearly 100 countries worldwide and serves people regardless of religion, race, ethnicity or gender.
- Compassion International - A child-focused organization, Compassion International works to minister personally to developing children to help release them from poverty. Richard has supported children through Compassion International for many years.
- Christian Appalachian Project - One of the nation's largest human service organizations, Christian Appalachian Project (CAP) provides necessities for children, families and seniors throughout Appalachia who are struggling to escape poverty.