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Nicest Place in America - Pflugerville High School

Organized by Reader's Digest
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Nicest Place in America - Pflugerville High School Fundraiser - unisex shirt design - front
Nicest Place in America - Pflugerville High School Fundraiser - unisex shirt design - back
Nicest Place in America - Pflugerville High School shirt design - zoomed
Nicest Place in America - Pflugerville High School Fundraiser - unisex shirt design - front
Gildan 100% Cotton T-shirt

Do Something Nice Today - Pflugerville High School

Custom Ink
All funds raised will be paid directly to Kindness Matters for Do Something Nice Today.
16 items sold of
100 goal
Thanks to our supporters!
Gildan 100% Cotton T-shirt, Unisex - Safety Orange
Gildan 100% Cotton T-shirt
Unisex - Safety Orange
  • Nicest Place in America - Pflugerville High School Fundraiser - unisex shirt design - small
  • Nicest Place in America - Pflugerville High School Fundraiser - unisex shirt design - small
Organized by Reader's Digest

About this campaign

October 5, 2017 is Do Something Nice Day, so join us as we #DoSomethingNice for Kindness Matters—an organization that supports anti-bullying efforts. Pick up a t-shirt below and share your photos on social media by tagging @readersdigest and #DoSomethingNice!

Reader's Digest has teamed up with Kindness Matters, an anti-bullying charity to challenge everyone in America to Do Something Nice Today!

Check out our ten Nicest Places finalists at

And support Kindness Matters by buying a t-shirt with this message. All proceeds go to the charity.

Kindness Matters is a campaign designed to change the way people interact with each other. It is the legacy of 13 year old Peyton A. James, who took his life after years of bullying. In this world of technology and constant communication, it’s often difficult to escape the ridicule that seems to be everywhere. The purpose of Kindness Matters is to change the dialogue that takes place between people every day. Making a change on a global level is a challenge and it isn't something that only needs to be done in schools or in sound-bites. It is something that everyone, both young and old, can work together to accomplish. Kindness Matters is not just about bullying because not everyone is a “bully.” However, everyone can be a little bit kinder to others. By doing that, we can change the world.


From the Editors:
Pflugerville High School’s entry convinced us that it’s an unusually friendly and welcoming place to spend one’s formative years, without nearly all the usual teenage meanness of a school of 2,300. One explanation for the kindness is that the school’s public service programs are downright Texas-sized. There’s the Pink Panther Pep Rally to raise money for breast cancer and the band-sponsored Pay It Forward day, when students get special stickers to acknowledge an everyday act of kindness. The regular Generation Respect forums allow students and teachers to openly discuss hot-button topics—racism, gender stereotypes, dress codes—in “To Be Honest” panels. And for the past six years, the students have collected more donations for the annual Coats for Kids drive than any school in the region. Last year’s haul: 1,400 coats.

But perhaps the best place to get a sense of Pflugerville High’s commitment to kindness and inclusiveness is right in the cafeteria, where the diverse student body—41 percent Hispanic, 24 percent white, 23 percent black, and 7 percent Asian—are all just Panthers. “When you walk into the cafeteria, you don’t see pockets of different ethnic groups sitting together—you see all students eating together,” says a member of the school community we spoke with. “It’s something when people come in and visit, they take notice.”

Sahaj Shah, a student who enrolled at Pflugerville after immigrating from Bahrain two years ago, told us that he was sitting alone at lunch on his first day only for a short time before a stranger came up to him and asked him to join his friends. That stranger and those friends quickly became Shah’s friends, “even though my accent was very heavy back then,” he says. They understood and accepted him. That kind of compassion is rare in teenagers and deserves recognition.


Brandon A Tate 1 item
Dixie Ross 2 items

It's important that we all do what we can to make life better for one another.


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