Facing higher cost projections, and feeling the financial crunch of the coronavirus crisis, a regional nonprofit has scrapped its plan for a local training facility for workers entering the construction industry, leaving the project’s supporters in search of someone else to take up the cause.
From the Byrd Theater to the Richmond Symphony, even in a time of pandemic, the show must go on.
A local nonprofit is about to give its 54-year-old dining hall a face-lift, which will modernize the building to facilitate current programming.
Several weeks after Lewis Ginter Botanical Garden announced the layoff of 80 percent of its staff in response to the coronavirus pandemic, the nonprofit looks to rehire some of those positions – at least temporarily — using federal aid.
A Richmond nonprofit that advocates for energy-efficient buildings will be able to expand its services with the acquisition of a local peer.
The nonprofit is budgeting $6.5 million to overhaul a former church property into its new regional hub, dubbed the Center for Hope.
The Virginia Capital Trail has experienced a burst of popularity during the coronavirus pandemic, as people take to the trail in increased numbers in search of some outdoor activity.
Left without the ability to generate revenue, the nonprofit announced the layoffs of 89 of its 107 employees in a bid to survive the pandemic.
The Central Virginia COVID-19 Response Fund was seeded with a $500,000 contribution from the Community Foundation and has grown to $3 million with donations from Atlantic Union Bank, Bank of America, Capital One and others.
A Richmond nonprofit that promoted urban agriculture is ending operations due to lack of funding, though its gardens, orchards and other assets will live on under a frequent collaborator.