Share on FacebookTweet about this on TwitterEmail this to someone
Share on FacebookTweet about this on TwitterEmail this to someone
Photo via Shutterstock
Photo via Shutterstock

It’s time to suit up for a good cause in Howard Beach.

New York Families for Autistic Children (NYFAC) is partnering with Manhattan-based Mohan’s Custom Tailors for a special fitting fundraiser on Monday, March 20, at the charity’s headquarters.

Those interested in getting a suit can call NYFAC to make an appointment to visit the headquarters at 164-14 Cross Bay Blvd. after noon on March 20 and meet with one of Mohan’s tailors. The tailors will take measurements and consult each client on fabric and design choices.

Mohan’s will donate 10% of all orders taken at the event to NYFAC, which provides an array of services to autistic children and their families across the city.

Mohan’s is one of the most renowned custom tailors in the city, with more than four decades of experience. Over the years, they’ve dressed some top athletes including New York Knicks greats Patrick Ewing and Walt “Clyde” Frazier; basketball legend Wilt Chamberlain; professional boxer Bernard Hopkins; Hall of Fame outfielder Rickey Henderson; and New York Yankees outfielder Bernie Williams.

To schedule a fitting at NYFAC, call Bruce Schwartz at 347-566-3122.

Comments:

Join The Discussion



Related Stories
DOT announces it will begin issuing Woodhaven/Cross Bay Boulevard bus lane violations
DOT announces it will begin issuing Woodhaven/Cross Bay Boulevard bus lane violations
Ozone Park businesses getting parking relief after complaints over Cross Bay Blvd. bus lanes
Ozone Park businesses getting parking relief after complaints over Cross Bay Blvd. bus lanes
Popular Stories
Photos courtesy of Anthony LoSardo
Bayside resident officially launches long-awaited neighborhood brewery
Photo via Google Maps
Mayor's Rikers Island plan will re-open jail at the Kew Gardens Queens Detention Center
Photo via Pixabay
Queens Congress members meet with the Postal Service to discuss the city's mail crisis


Skip to toolbar