Hometown Hero 2017

The Northeast Tarrant County Chamber recognized Mid-Cities Care Corps volunteer, Ron Sullivan, as Our Hometown Hero 2017 !   Ron has been a dedicated MCCC driver for 18 years, providing transportation for seniors to medical appointments and social outreach events.  There have been many times when Ron has driven up to four or five senior neighbors at one time.  Volunteers provide their vehicle, gas and time.  Ron is an invaluable volunteer for Mid-Cities Care Corps!


Ron Sullivan (pictured second from left). Photo Credit: @MikeLewisPhoto ;  Presenters Larry Brown, Super Bowl XXX MVP;  Michael Burgess, Congressman @MichaelBurgess ; Jack Bradshaw, President and CEO of @NortheastTarrantChamber @JackBradshaw.

If you have 3 hours per month to spare, please consider volunteering for one of the many programs MCCC offers to senior residents by visiting or contacting us at 817-282-0531.

Mid-Cities Care Corps featured in the Star-Telegram

Posted by on October 24, 2017 in News | 0 comments

Mid-Cities Care Corps featured in the Star-Telegram

Read the article here:

‘Throw kindness like confetti’: Fundraiser to help older adults stay in their home



Purchase Tickets or Sponsorships for the 2017 “Festival of Friends”

Posted by on August 14, 2017 in News | 0 comments

Purchase Tickets or Sponsorships for the 2017 “Festival of Friends”

This annual event held Thursday, November 2nd at the Hurst Conference Center is the primary fundraising event for MCCC.  The festivities begin at 6:00pm and include silent & live auctions, dinner, and speaker Robert Earley, President and CEO of JPS Health Network. Head on over to this link to become a sponsor or purchase tickets:


Protecting Seniors from Scams

Posted by on February 1, 2017 in News, Uncategorized | 0 comments

Protecting Seniors from Scams


Scam artists from all walks of life are coming out of the woodwork in droves, posing as Tech Support, Tax Accountants, Auditors, Appraisers, Financial Advisors, etc.   Who gets scammed the most?   Surprisingly enough, it isn’t always seniors.  Of the victims who continued interacting with scammers from a Microsoft survey conducted last fall, half were millennials (ages 18-34).  Still, nearly 20% were adults 55 and older.

If you or someone you know receives a call or an email from someone identifying themselves as a technician with Microsoft, Google, Apple or some other well-known technology company, it is likely to be a scam.  “Just hang up the phone,” said Frank Abagnale, renowned security expert and AARP Fraud Watch Network Ambassador. “The large computer firms never make proactive calls or send email to provide unrequested technical support.  Executing the scam via telephone, email or even pop-up ads, the scammers inform a targeted person that a virus or some other security problem has been detected on the victim’s computer, and offer to make a repair.  Instead, their goal is to gain control of the computer, access personal files and passwords, and obtain credit card information to charge the consumer for the supposed repair or a warranty program — which proves to be worthless.”

Abagnale advises consumers never to give control of their computer to a third party, nor to provide a credit card number to pay for unsolicited repair services or warranty programs.

For more tips about how to keep yourself safe from technical support scammers, visit the new Fraud Watch Network web page at:

It helps to stay informed so that we can take preventative measures for ourselves and our loved ones.  For more information on popular scams, the National Council on Aging (NCOA) has provided a description of the top ten scams targeting seniors


SOURCE AARP, PRNewswire-USNewswire

Facebook IconView our Twitter FeedView our Twitter Feed