Good Deeds is not your typical thrift store. Everything in our store comes from donations and clean-outs from Dirty Deeds House Clean Outs.
We sell things at very competitive prices to help local charities so as to recycle and reuse instead of trashing items like other clean-out companies.
A portion of our store revenue is given to local charities. Since starting our "give back" program, we have given over $80,000 to the following organizations: DOVE, Vital Impact, Pembroke Food Pantry, Leukemia/Lymphoma, 4-H, Dianne Devanna Center, Pembroke Historical Society, Community Friends for Human Services Inc., Pembroke Watershed Association, Hanson Food Pantry, Homes For Families, Friends of the Pembroke Library, Pembroke Youth Baseball, Alden House, Pembroke Military Support Group, Chapman Farm School, Firehouse Food Pantry, Prayers for Charlotte, Hanover Historical Society, Kenneth "Matthew" Benting Memorial Education Fund, Marshfield Food Pantry, Stepping Stones for Stella and Friends of the Homeless.
Our Give Back program was established with the 'pay it forward' approach that we aim to achieve in our community. Each month Good Deeds donates a portion of proceeds to a local charity. Here are some past recipients of our charitable support:
Hey, Good Deeders,
look what you did!
Thanks to you, we were able to ”Give Back” to the Cole Resource Center as they continue their mission to provide free services to those struggling with mental health issues. We are blessed to have your support and we thank you for your generosity.
Pictured here are Joanne Grady Savard, Executive Director of the CRC, and Larry DeRoche, part owner and full time doer of Good Deeds!
If you or someone you know needs help, go to ColeResourceCenter.org
Thank you, Good Deeders, for helping us support Pembroke Titans Against Drugs!
Through your generosity and in keeping with our mission to do good deeds, we were able to give founder Mike Cogburn a check to help fund PTAD’s efforts to address drugs in our community. (We also gave him pizza, but that was so he’d hang around longer.) PTAD happened because one person believed he could make a difference. We support that!