Charity & Grassroots in Enchanted Hills


Select Local Merchants

  • American Postal Worker's Union
    Albuquerque The Magazine packs its monthly glossy with colorful displays of city happenings as well as features, shopping tips, and interviews with local notables. Peruse the culture section for the scoop on arts events, plan cuisine outings with the restaurant guide, or browse the pet section to learn about doggie wedding venues. The photo-filled ode to New Mexico's largest city distinguishes itself with its community involvement, its insider coverage of local goings-on, and its aesthetic contribution to mousy coffee tables.
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    401 Kinley Ave NE
    Albuquerque, NM US
  • La Boxing Kick Boxing
    LA Boxing sculpts physiques into fighting shape with group fitness classes in boxing, kickboxing, and mixed martial arts. The proprietary style of the LA Boxing workout is a mixture of genuine fight training, engaging fitness, and stronger-than-earth gravity. These total-body routines combine external inspiration with jukes, jabs, and kicks. Both men and women are welcome in the ring, where they'll learn new techniques and methods to blissfully break into a sweat in an energetic group setting. Sixteen-ounce gloves are provided, as is complimentary motivational mumbling from Mickey Goldmill.
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    4520 Alexander Blvd NE
    Albuquerque, NM US
  • Sullins Dvlpmnt Corp
    Ever since Baskin Robbins began its dessert fashion show in 1953, more than 1,000 original flavors have sauntered across the nation's tongue runways, 31 at a time. With the ice creamery's iconic pink sampling spoons as your guide, taste-test as many as you like until you find the flavor that gives your soul a back rub, whether it's a classic flavor such as rocky road single scoop ($2.49) or a seasonal serving of Love Potion #31—white chocolate and raspberry ice cream loaded with raspberry-filled chocolate hearts—and America's Birthday Cake ($3.99). Otherwise, keep it simple and bury your face within the flavor of the month. The ice alchemists at Baskin Robbins can also transmute their ice cream and sherbet into drinkable desserts such as floats, freezes, and shakes ($4.39–$5.89).
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    5920 Holly Ave
    Albuquerque, NM US
  • Spanish Abq Be Bilingual
    SpanishABQ's professional language teachers instruct learners in beginning, intermediate, and conversational Spanish and Spanish for health-care professionals. A staff of both native and fully bilingual Spanish speakers imparts vocabulary lessons and pronunciation skills during the two-hour weekly classes, toning tongues to break the world record for longest rolled R. The small, interactive classes are suitable for students who want to travel, communicate with others in their profession, or get hooked on Latin American telenovelas. In addition to Spanish classes, native Spanish speakers can sharpen their English skills in the center's ESL classes.
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    4477 Irving Blvd NW
    Albuquerque, NM US
  • Junior League of Albuquerque
    Holiday Olé's lineup of 60 of Albuquerque's top vendors conquers lengthy gift lists while raising funds to combat hunger in the Albuquerque area. Shoppers can peruse intelligence-bolstering gifts by Discovery Toys or engage in a lively discussion with an opinionated smock from The Sassy Apron. Prettifying products by Mary Kay Cosmetics stuff stockings without clogging pores, and the many cocoa-laced treats at the Chocolate Cartel satiate holiday sweet teeth. Otherwise, visitors and their children can simply shout their present demands to Santa Claus himself in the presence of notarized photo paper. Benevolent shoppers can also enter their names or Winston Churchill fan-fiction pennames into raffles before sampling delicious fare from local vendors. Proceeds from the event benefit The Storehouse and Rio Grande Food Project.
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    800 Rio Grande Boulevard Northwest
    Albuquerque, NM US
  • Tree New Mexico
    A group of high-school students founded Tree New Mexico with a simple motive in mind: planting trees in their community and nationwide is beneficial. Today, after more than two decades and one million trees planted, this humble organization has established itself as a powerhouse in restoration, tree planting, and advocacy, ensuring the growth of sustainable forests in urban, rural, and natural areas of New Mexico and Navajoland in Arizona. A group of high-school students founded Tree New Mexico with a simple motive in mind: planting trees in their community and nationwide is beneficial. Today, after more than two decades and one million trees planted, this humble organization has established itself as a powerhouse in restoration, tree planting, and advocacy, ensuring the growth of sustainable forests in urban, rural, and natural areas of New Mexico and Navajoland in Arizona. Though its primary goal may seem simple, Tree New Mexico extends its efforts to engender holistic environment improvement through a net of programs. The Plant a Million More initiative aims to double the number of trees the organization has planted in order to reduce pollution in the environment, the River Rescue program restores rivers, lakes, and wetlands by planting poles and native vegetation and removing invasive species, and the Carbon Neutral program works to offset corporations' and individuals' carbon emissions with urban reforestation.
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    6101 Anderson Ave SE
    Albuquerque, NM US
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