The 28th annual Red Ribbon Week is this month, and the National Family Partnership has launched it's month-long, national contest: 10 families across America will win $1,000 for their school and an iPad for their home.
This campaign is for prevention of drug and alcohol abuse by youth. Here's the link for you: redribbon.org/contest. The contest has already started and continues all month long. Below is the press release for you.
The National Family Partnership (NFP) announces the national contest for its 28th annual Red Ribbon Week, Oct. 23-31. Here's how to enter to win $1,000 for your K-12 school and an iPad for the home:
1.) Students bring the Red Ribbon Week message home by working alongside parents to decorate their front door, mailbox or fence with a red ribbon and this year's theme "A Healthy Me Is Drug Free."
2.) Take a photo with the family and your Red Ribbon Week decoration, then upload to redribbon.org/contest by Nov. 4 (must be 18+ to upload your photos).
3.) The voting begins! Ask your family and friends to vote for your entry at redribbon.org/vote Nov. 5- 19.
Ten lucky winners from regions across the U.S. will win.
Winners will be announced at redribbon.org on December 6th and recognized at winning schools throughout December.
"Students will once again take Red Ribbon Week's message of prevention home to their neighborhoods with this national contest," said the NFP's Volunteer President Peggy Sapp. "By decorating their homes together with this year's Red Ribbon theme, families carry the message to their communities."
The nation's oldest and largest drug prevention campaign reaches more than 80 million people nationwide.
The DEA is co-sponsoring this year's national contest.
Visit redribbon.org/contest for contest information.
About the NFP and Red Ribbon Week
- The NFP was established in 1980, and is a national leader in drug prevention, education and advocacy. Its mission is to lead our nation's families and communities in nurturing the full potential of healthy, drug-free youth. Red Ribbon Week is the nation's largest and oldest drug prevention campaign, reaching 80 million people. NFP created the campaign in response to the 1985 abduction and murder of DEA agent Enrique 'Kiki' Camarena.