Bakery opportunities

Join us for a “sweet” evening! Be a part of the second annual Sweets for St. Jude.


How can you get involved?

Sweets for St. Jude is looking for bakery owners within the Lancaster community who are interested in participating by donating dessert items to be sampled by guests of the event. Each vendor will be given their own table to set up any desserts or promotional materials they desire. By donating delicious specialties, you are not only making a wonderful contribution to the event,  you are also showing others the importance of supporting a worthwhile cause.

Bakeries will be chosen on a first-come, first-served basis,with a maximum of 12 bakery spots available. If you are a returning bakery, your commitment comes with a $250 sponsorship, while all new bakeries will be required to provide a $500 sponsorship. This will provide for advertising in local print materials, as well as radio and internet ads.

For more information, please contact Taylor Kuhn at (800) 822-6344.

Download the bakery commitment form.


What is St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital?

St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, founded by the late entertainer Danny Thomas, is one of the world's premier centers for the research and treatment of pediatric cancer and other catastrophic childhood diseases. Children from all 50 states and around the world have come through the doors of St. Jude for treatment, and thousands more around the world have benefited from the research conducted at St. Jude — research that is shared freely with the global medical community.

Thanks to the generosity of our donors, no family ever pays St. Jude for anything. Care, housing, transportation, meals – the list of services we provide our families is unequalled. Working together under one roof, our physicians and scientists have pioneered treatments that have helped push the overall survival rates for childhood cancers from less than 20 percent when the hospital opened in 1962 to 80 percent today. The survival rate for the most common form of childhood cancer, acute lymphoblastic leukemia, has risen from just 4 percent in 1962 to 94 percent today.