Tico SummerFest & Taco Takedown Benefiting My Sister’s Place
Top Chefs of DC battle over the best taco! ALSO enjoy food, drinks & refreshments while raising money/awareness for My Sister’s Place.
Tico is pleased to present our SummerFest & Taco Takedown on Sunday afternoon, June 24, 2018 from, 4-7:30pm. The event will include 8 of DC’s top chefs presenting his or her take on the best taco, refreshments, and lots of fun drinks — all to raise money and awareness for My Sister’s Place.
For over 40 years, MSP has been an innovator in changing lives by providing DC’s first hotline and first domestic violence shelter, and now by taking a public health approach to the epidemic of domestic violence. As DC’s oldest domestic violence shelter, they have served as a cornerstone of the District’s response to this pressing public health issue since 1979, and their impact on DC’s community remains as strong as ever.
When: Sunday, June 24th, 4:00pm – 7:30pm
Where: Tico DC @ 1926 14th Street NW, Washington, DC 20009
Tickets are priced at $50 per person and include a sample of all tasting portions of tacos as well as unlimited food and beverages offered at all stations. All proceeds benefit My Sister’s Place.
This year’s participating chefs include:
Rodrigo Perez, Chef de Cuisine, Tico
Russell Smith, Executive Chef, The Source by Wolfgang Puck
Amy Brandwein, Executive Chef, Centrolina
Seng Luangrath, Executive Chef, Thip Khao
Marcelle Afram, Executive Chef, Blue Jacket
Sasha Felikson, Chef
Other supporting organizations:
Ari Shapiro, Host, NPR’s All Things Considered
Katherine Miller, James Beard Foundation/Chef Action Network
If you are interested in sponsorship opportunities, please reach out to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Current sponsorship levels include:
-GOLD – $5,000
-SILVER – $2,500
-SUPPORTER – $1,000
-FRIEND – $500
The Clothesline Project
Stay in touch for our 2018 Clothesline Project announcement.
What is the Clothesline Project?
In 1990, domestic violence advocates in Massachusetts launched the Clothesline Project. Survivors told their stories of abuse, despair, hope, and empowerment by expressing their feelings and experiences through their own art on t-shirts, which were then displayed on clotheslines and hung throughout the community. Since then, many advocates have used this display as a way to raise awareness about domestic violence and the impact it has on real lives.
MSP held their first Clothesline Project in 1997. Victims of domestic violence often suffer in silence, and the Clothesline Project gives them a voice. We wanted to make sure our clients were heard. In 2013, we held the first Clothesline Project on the National Mall.
Clothesline Project 2017
Thank you to everyone who made our Clothesline Project 2017 a success! We hung a display for over 200 shirts on U Street, and engaged with passersby and supporters for over 3 hours. See video coverage and images below: