Proud to be in the Rose Parade!

This years, 127th Tournament of Roses Parade will highlight the National Park Service Centennial anniversary with park-themed floats, and an equestrian unit.
The theme for the Rose Parade, “Find Your Adventure,” honors the 100th anniversary of the National Park Service. Parade float designers are encouraged to use America’s national, cultural, and historical parks as inspiration. The Rose Parade will take place on January 1, 2016, in Pasadena, Calif.

We are proud to have made the four Custom Flags that will be on the National Park Service float this year. One is the beautiful National Park Service logo (shown below), this is a Swallowtail style flag and it is all appliqued sewn construction. The other three flags are, 2016 National Park Service Centennial, Find Your Park, Yosemite Conservancy. These are printed flags. All are 4 x 6 ft. size and double sided.

National Park Service Flag National Park Service Flag.

Click here to read more about the National Park Service and the Rose Parade visit their website

Wounded Warrior Project Flag

About Wounded Warrior Project®

Wounded Warrior Project® (WWP) began when several veterans and friends, moved by stories of the first wounded service members returning home from Afghanistan and Iraq, took action to help others in need. What started as a desire to provide comfort items to wounded service members at Walter Reed Army Medical Center has grown into a holistic rehabilitative effort to assist warriors with visible and invisible wounds as they recover and transition back to civilian life. Tens of thousands of wounded service members, family members, and caregivers receive support each year through WWP programs.

The 20 programs of WWP are specifically structured to engage warriors, nurture their minds and bodies, and encourage their economic empowerment. Warrior families and caregivers are provided comfort, care, and education to help support the recovery of their injured warrior. All programs are provided free of charge for warriors and their families.

Thank you for helping foster the most successful, well-adjusted generation of wounded service members in our nation’s history.

Learn more about how your support contributes to the positive and lasting impact WWP has on wounded servicemen and women at flag picture

Appeal to Heaven Flag

Nylon Printed Washington's Cruisers Flag

There’s another flag that’s makings its way on the flagpole, inside churches, and even on T-shirts. It’s a white flag with an evergreen tree in the center and the words “An Appeal to Heaven” written across the top. It emerged long before the Christian flag and was a predecessor to the Don’t Tread on Me flag.

This was the banner George Washington used on his navy ships to signal that their only hope against British rule and religious persecution was an appeal to heaven. Washington cried out to God for deliverance from British tyranny.

British philosopher John Locke believed inalienable rights came from God, not from laws of man. In his Second Treatise of Government, he wrote, And where the body of the people, or any single man, is deprived of their right, or is under the exercise of a power without right, and have no appeal on earth, then they have liberty to appeal to heaven … .”

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