Watch the full March 27 episode of FYI Philly

This week we meet a Cambodian family with an incredible story of survival, another running an Irish tavern celebrating a century, learn how food trucks are rerouting to stay afloat, and check out cherry blossom season at Live Casino.

Video Transcript

DUCIS ROGERS: I'm Ducis Rogers.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And I'm Alicia Vitarelli. Tonight on FYI Philly.

DUCIS ROGERS: A family with an incredible story, serving up the flavors of Cambodia.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And a family run Irish tavern, celebrating a century.

- Ready for delivery.

DUCIS ROGERS: We check in on food trucks that have kept business rolling.

- Authenticity, baby.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Plus visit a salon and get Oscar ready.

- It's my Super Bowl.

DUCIS ROGERS: And its cherry blossom season outside and in.

- That's so good.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Hey, everyone. Welcome to FYI Philly. Ducis is in the house, and we have got a show full of celebration.

DUCIS ROGERS: We start with Women's History Month and a South Philly kitchen with an incredible story of survival.

- Sophie's Kitchen in South Philadelphia is one of the few places in the city, where you can get authentic Cambodian cooking.

SOPHIA NETH: It's family owned, me, my husband, and my four boys, and my sister-in-law. A lot of flavor, a lot of spice.

- Sophie's Kitchen is named for Sophia Neth.

SOPHIA NETH: When I applied for the license, there was a lot of Sophia's Kitchen. When we push in Sophie, it worked, so we just kind of, like, stuck with it.

- What are your best sellers?

SOPHIA NETH: The [INAUDIBLE], the papaya salad, and [INAUDIBLE].

- It's a fish stew steamed inside a banana leaf.

SOPHIA NETH: The last piece is just [INAUDIBLE] leaf.

- Nearly all of her dishes start with lemongrass paste.

SOPHIA NETH: It's called [INAUDIBLE]. Mostly, Cambodian food is meant to be shared.

- Family style.

SOPHIA NETH: Family style, yes.

- Sophia and her family have not had it easy.

Take me back a year ago.

SOPHIA NETH: It was my birthday March 15, so I had, like, two friends over.

- Two weeks later, she, her husband, and two of her four sons all had COVID.

You guys got pretty sick.

SOPHIA NETH: We had it bad, like I thought I wasn't going to come back. They were in the ICU kind of, like, together. My son was on a ventilator for a while. I was like, can you please just push me to his room? They said, you can see him through the window. I just saw him laying there.

- They closed the restaurant for two months, while they recovered, and then last summer, tried to make a come back.

SOPHIA NETH: Of course, the bills start adding up. So we opened back up, but only doing takeout.

This is pumpkin stir fry with pork belly.

- Both Sophia and her husband came to America as children. Their parents, fleeing the genocidal Khmer Rouge.

SOPHIA NETH: I remember, like, parts, walking to Thailand for three days just seeing dead bodies. My mom's side, only her and her brother survived.

- She landed first in Little Rock, Arkansas before coming to Philadelphia in 1987.

SOPHIA NETH: There was more Cambodian people here.

- And this is family recipes?

SOPHIA NETH: Yes, it's mostly family recipes. This is [INAUDIBLE].

- That's a lemongrass stir fried chicken.

SOPHIA NETH: Which is, like, my kid's favorite.

- How is everyone doing now?

SOPHIA NETH: Everyone's doing good.

- And Sophia says, she's learned a lot from what her family has been through.

SOPHIA NETH: I want to do better.

- In what way?

SOPHIA NETH: I guess be a better person, be a better mom.

[NON-ENGLISH]

- And she has high hopes for the future.

SOPHIA NETH: I think things will turn for the better.

ALICIA VITARELLI: It is so amazing to not only see that family survive, but thrive.

DUCIS ROGERS: What an amazing story. All right, March is not only Women's History Month. It's also Irish American Heritage Month.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And our next story celebrates both. The two sisters have taken over their family's Irish restaurant.

DUCIS ROGERS: And they are celebrating a century of serving Chestnut Hill.

- We're here to say thank you.

- Anne and Meg McNally are the fourth generation owners of McNally's.

ANNE MCNALLY: We are having our 100th anniversary in October.

- The restaurant was opened by their great grandmother.

- Rose O'Brien McNally. She being an entrepreneur said, we'll open McNally's, and it was called McNally's Quick Lunch.

- It became a popular spot at the end of the Route 23 trolley line along Germantown Avenue.

MEG MCNALLY: That was in 1921. This building went up in 1927, and we've been here ever since.

- The bar was passed down to Anne and Meg's grandfather, then their father, and now, the sisters have taken over.

- He felt like we had the temperament, the work ethic.

- Who gets the potato salad?

- We were really lucky that we had a dad that was so supportive.

- The restaurant pours many a pint of Guinness.

- With a Shamrock on top.

- But their food menu is also a big draw. Their dad created the restaurant's signature sandwich in the '60s.

- The Schmitter.

- Named after a loyal customer who loves Schmitt's beer, it's a cheesesteak with salami, tomato, fried onions, and Schmitter sauce.

- We have great food.

- So good, they opened stands at Citizens Bank Park and Lincoln Financial Field.

- It brought a lot of new people to Chesnut Hill, too, that said, hey, I loved it at the ballpark, but it's even better here.

- Meg's freshly baked cakes have become a big hit for dessert.

- We have a carrot cake, a coconut, a chocolate cake.

- And the Guinness stout is a March special.

- It looks like a Guinness. There's a cup of Guinness in there, and then the icing is Bailey's Irish Cream.

- Just like the owners, the customers span generations.

- Birthdays, graduations, and 21. A lot of people choose to come here to celebrate. It's home for a lot of people, their home away from home.

- And those customers have stood by during the pandemic.

- Talk about people being faithful.

- They added outdoor seating along Germantown Avenue for the first time.

- Our outside eatery streetery is really fun, and people are loving it.

- And they are still going strong.

- We're blessed to have been here this long, and we're still having fun.

DUCIS ROGERS: McNally's is celebrating a century by expanding into the building next door.

ALICIA VITARELLI: So here's to another 100 years. March 31 is Transgender Day of Visibility.

DUCIS ROGERS: It's a worldwide celebration, and here in Philadelphia, Chris [INAUDIBLE] shines a spotlight on an old city salon owner.

- Andre Richards Salon just celebrated 14 years in business this week.

DREA RICHARDS: Do you want to set up your next visit before you go?

I always wanted to be a hair stylist. I didn't know I was going to own a salon.

Is that temperature OK?

- The salon carries the family's namesake, as well as Drea Richards own.

DREA RICHARDS: There were a bunch of Andre's in the family.

- Yourself included, right?

DREA RICHARDS: Myself included, yeah, and that's where Drea came from.

- Drea was born Andre, but transitioned about five years ago.

DREA RICHARDS: It became harder for me to kind of live wrong.

- OK, like not be true to yourself.

DREA RICHARDS: Exactly. Authenticity, baby.

- Drea was fortunate to have the full support of her family.

How did that help you having that supportive core? Because not everybody has that.

DREA RICHARDS: No, they do not. I mean, the highest rate of suicides are within my community. I was 42 years old, and I knew myself well enough. And honestly, you get to a point, where you just don't care.

That's amazing.

- She says, she has no regrets.

DREA RICHARDS: My general message is it's OK to be you. It's OK to be me. It's OK for everyone to be themselves.

- The salon is thriving.

DREA RICHARDS: You're done.

- And she's staying positive, even after a challenging year.

DREA RICHARDS: So can you come back at 1:30?

- Sure.

DREA RICHARDS: All right.

- Is your outlook on the future for you for your business in just the trans community in general up and onward?

DREA RICHARDS: I'd say, there's nowhere left, but up.

DUCIS ROGERS: And we are definitely ready for that up.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Oh, please, bring us up, and count among that collective food truck operators who have been figuring out ways to keep their businesses rolling throughout this pandemic.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: It's a full commercial kitchen on wheels.

- Allysha Holmes hit the road with Soul D'Lysh in 2017.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: That tested the waters, and everything just flew off.

- Her career as a nurse was cut short when she was injured in a car accident.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: I got ran over by a car. The recovery time took forever.

- As she got back on her feet, she hit a crossroads.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: I kind of got depressed, and I said, well, what can I do? And I had a lot of family members say, you cook.

- Making soul food was part of her healing process.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: It is definitely an arm workout.

- It also served as a lesson for her daughter, who was hurt in the accident as well.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: It's important to show her that despite all adversity, you can do anything that you want to do.

- She launched her first truck at Temple University.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: I took on a whole college campus.

Everything is always fresh here.

There wasn't one person that didn't know the name Soul D'Lysh.

- Her success led to a new truck.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: We've got a nice t-bone steak.

- But the pandemic put the brakes on service.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: No one's gathering.

- In the meantime, she and her husband Keith welcomed a baby boy, and they have another on the way.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: I got buns in the oven and a bun in the oven. Some people didn't take social distancing serious.

- But nothing is slowing her down.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: Are you hungry?

- She caters special events, serving her specialty, jerk chicken alfredo.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: Everybody loves the jerk chicken alfredo.

- And her wings are full size.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: My wings are off the chain.

- Once she has baby number three, she'll be back, serving her loyal fans.

ALLYSHA HOLMES: They're like, wherever you're at, we're there. We don't care if we have to swim to you.

- Nathan Baynes opened to 2 Street Sammies in 2017.

NATHAN BAYNES: My background is sandwiches.

- He learned the business working at Paisanos under Peter McAndrews.

SOPHIA NETH: All right, here we go.

- 2 Street Sammies gave him the chance to launch his own line of elevated sandwiches.

NATHAN BAYNES: Braised beef brisket cheese steaks, pulled pork with a broccoli rabe. The heart and soul of Philadelphia.

- Business was so good his first two years, he bought a bigger cart for the 2020 season.

NATHAN BAYNES: In comes the pandemic. It put the kibosh on all of it.

- Business was secondary at first.

NATHAN BAYNES: It was a real positive to spend with my family.

- But then he found a way to get rolling again.

NATHAN BAYNES: taking the flavors that I had established my business with and turning them into meals was a simple thing to do.

- His family meals are available for delivery.

NATHAN BAYNES: This is a brisket potpie.

- He produces a rotating menu out of his commissary in Mount Airy.

NATHAN BAYNES: This is sweet potato.

- The vegetarian lasagna layers roasted sweet potato with mozzarella, shredded provolone, ricotta, and a pesto sauce.

NATHAN BAYNES: Heat me.

- Meals are delivered weekly.

NATHAN BAYNES: I cook it. I package it, and I deliver it.

- And as the weather warms up, the 2 Street Sammies cart is back on the road.

NATHAN BAYNES: It's a lot of fun to get out there. I like to be with the crowd.

Have a great day.

- Every Tuesday is Taco Tuesday with Mario Sabillon.

MARIO SABILLON: I had this idea for about a year to do a meal delivery program. Once the pandemic hit, there was a massive need for it.

- Ticas Tacos started eight years go.

MARIO SABILLON: Traveling around the country, going to major music festivals.

- Ticas Tacos served fans in Philadelphia for made in America and traveled to California for Coachella.

MARIO SABILLON: We drive trailers with fully operational kitchens inside of them, prepare full menus, and execute them for tens of thousands.

- When the pandemic shut down concerts--

MARIO SABILLON: Every festival started calling and was like, hey, we're canceling.

- Mario launched his Taco Tuesday meal delivery service.

MARIO SABILLON: We have this kitchen. We have this time, and we have this passion for food. We're coming up with new things all the time.

- The Spanish menu is influenced by his Honduran roots.

MARIO SABILLON: This is the pork carnitas.

- The paella is a seafood medley with chorizo and vegetables in a saffron rice.

MARIO SABILLON: We have shrimp. We have clams. We have mussels. We have octopus. We have calamari.

- Each meal gets boxed and delivered on Tuesday, of course.

MARIO SABILLON: We keep it in Philadelphia.

That's it. Ready for delivery.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And get this. Mario also offers a margarita mixer if you'd like a cocktail with your dinner.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Yes, please, and a reminder of our Feed Our Food Workers fundraiser. If you'd like to help those struggling during the pandemic, you can find a link on our website.

- He's ready to go.

ALICIA VITARELLI: The Oscars are coming, and you're getting ready.

DUCIS ROGERS: Say yes to the dress, and a recipe that's perfect for your Zoom watch party.

- That's so good.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And the cherry blossoms are in bloom. We'll take you to a place, where the flowers are indoors.

DUCIS ROGERS: But first, here's an FYI for you. The Bruno brothers just opened an 8,000 square foot culinary oasis in downtown Wayne. The space includes a wine bar, demo kitchen, and a market filled with artisanal meats, and cheeses, and unique finds.

EMILIO MIGNUCCI: It's kind of like the Disney World of food, and I do recommend that you come out and try, taste, have fun.

DUCIS ROGERS: Welcome back to FYI Philly. Oscar time is fast approaching.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And we're talking a home watch parties this year.

DUCIS ROGERS: Do it on Zoom. Invite all your friends.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Just because it's virtual doesn't mean you can't get all glammed up for the occasion either.

At Dolly's Boutique and Consignment, owners Shani Newton has the goods for dress up time.

SHANI NEWTON: We are known for fabulous fashions, showstopping looks.

- With the Academy Awards right around the corners--

You know how I feel about the Oscars. It's my Super Bowl.

Dolly's is your go to place to get red carpet ready.

SHANI NEWTON: She's ready to go.

- Shani keeps the racks filled with fancy finds.

Even if you're staying home, watching it on TV, hopping on the Zoom, doing the virtual party, let's get dressed.

You can go full length formal.

I'm obsessed with this red dress. Tell me about that dress.

SHANI NEWTON: This is made by a local vendor.

- Or try something short and shiny.

Sequins never go out of style.

SHANI NEWTON: , Never never.

- In the age of Zoom, a top only works.

SHANI NEWTON: You could still be fabulous from the waist up.

- Shani also has a new line that's different than her usual.

SHANI NEWTON: Prior to pandemic, you would never find any type of loungewear here.

- She calls it CCQ, cute, comfy, and quarantined.

SHANI NEWTON: It's a little sweatsuit, but it has a little ruffles on it.

- Just because you're wearing sweatpants doesn't mean it can't be cute.

SHANI NEWTON: Exactly.

- The shop is named after Shani's grandmother.

Tell me about Dolly.

SHANI NEWTON: She was the love of my life. I actually opened my store the same year that she passed away.

- That was 12 years ago, and with community support, the boutique is still going strong.

I feel like people are really committed to shopping local right now.

SHANI NEWTON: I think people can really see the importance even more of small businesses.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And, of course, Shani's party ideas include cocktails. The Dolly, her signature drink has vodka, champagne, and a splash of lemonade. Love it.

DUCIS ROGERS: That watch party should have a meal plan, too, and the chef owners of Cicala at the Divine Lorraine can help with that.

ALICIA VITARELLI: They've partnered up with Portofino tuna, and they've been giving us all kinds of recipe ideas all month long.

DUCIS ROGERS: And this week's is the perfect appetizer for an Italian style happy hour.

GINA GANNON: Chefs, I know for me, when I stale bread, I always love to make a crostini.

JOE CICALA: You're going to elevate your bruschetta game with pesto alla trapenese, so we're going to go to Trapani, Sicily with this. And there, they make a pesto with almonds, tomato, Pecorino cheese, basil, and tuna.

GINA GANNON: And we're using Italian tuna, so it's even more perfect.

JOE CICALA: This is perfectly, because it's just packed with extra virgin olive oil and sea salt. So the first thing we do is we add two cloves of garlic, and give me about a half a cup of extra virgin olive oil, a 1/3 cup of blanched sliced almonds. Pulse it, so we get, like, a loose chop. Then a cup of diced cherry tomatoes, a little bit of sea salt, two tablespoons of Pecorino cheese, and lastly, white wine vinegar.

Same thing, we pulse it, and then we're going to add a good handful of fresh basil. In it goes. Perfect. If you know Italian food, nothing ever goes to waste.

So if you have leftover bread, all you would have to do is slice it on an angle, drizzle just a little bit of olive oil on it, and then you can bake it in an oven around, like, 400 degrees just to get it nice and toasty. So we have a bruschetta with our pesto alla trapenese. I'm just going to take a little bit of the tuna. I don't want to break up that filet. See, it's beautiful.

GINA GANNON: I just think of how delicious that will be paired with a nice glass of red wine.

ANGELA CICALA: It's the Italian happy hour, so it's a really nice, little bite to accompany a little cocktail.

JOE CICALA: Oh, this with a cocktail, it would be amazing. So there you have it.

GINA GANNON: That crostini is, like, giving me life right now, like I need that.

DUCIS ROGERS: You can find that recipe, along with a sweepstakes link at 6abc.com/fyi.

ALICIA VITARELLI: That's right. We have a chance to win Portofino Italian style tuna products and a $50 gift card to Cicala at the Divine Lorraine.

DUCIS ROGERS: And with spring, finally, here, cherry blossoms are in bloom.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Oh, it's my favorite time of year. Of course, you can catch them outdoors, but Kristie [INAUDIBLE] takes us to a place that is awash with blooms indoors.

- I see this everywhere.

- Cherry blossoms have popped up inside Luk Fu at Live Casino and Hotel.

NATALIE DIBATTISTA: Well, we wanted to bring a little bit of that cherry blossom spirit that is traditionally done in D.C. and bring it here.

- The Asian fusion restaurant has been transformed to celebrate its own cherry blossom festival through April 11.

NATALIE DIBATTISTA: We'll have some amazing specials, both food and beverage.

- The pink flower roll features tuna, salmon, yellowtail, and eel.

NATALIE DIBATTISTA: And it has this beautiful, pink soy paper.

- It looks like a cherry blossom.

- The sushi sandwich roll adds a crunch of tempura with tobiko on top.

NATALIE DIBATTISTA: And that's just a great explosion of all kinds of fun textures and flavors.

- This looks so good.

You can celebrate the season with a cocktail.

NATALIE DIBATTISTA: We have our Chambord margarita with a cute little, like, pink sugar.

- The Satsuma features local gin from Bluecoat.

NATALIE DIBATTISTA: Satsuma oranges, which, right now, are in season, a little mandarin orange, as well, topped up with lemon lime soda.

- And there's a non-alcoholic strawberry bubble tea with brown sugar jelly.

NATALIE DIBATTISTA: What we wanted to do is we wanted to have something, obviously, as authentic as possible, but with a little bit of a modern twist. We're hoping to bring a little bit of the cherry blossom festival here to Philadelphia.

- That's so good.

ALICIA VITARELLI: That is stunning. The restaurant will be all decked out, until April 11.

DUCIS ROGERS: We check out a new exhibit at the Philadelphia Zoo when we come right back.

- Look at the little thing.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And hey, maybe take a new animal home with you.

DUCIS ROGERS: But first, here's another FYI for you. The Shofuso Japanese House and Garden has reopened for another season. You can visit Wednesday through Sunday through December, but now's the time to see the cherry blossoms, which should be in full bloom through the end of April.

Welcome back to FYI Philly. This segment is dedicated to animals.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And we are going to start with a brand new exhibit at the Philadelphia Zoo.

Big Time, life in an endangered age open to a soundtrack of prehistoric roars and jaw dropping wows.

- Look at how big it is.

VIK DEWAN: When you see some of these dinosaurs, it takes your breath away.

- It's 24 life-size animatronics.

AMY SHEARER: One of the greatest ones we have here is 100 feet long, the alamosaurus. It was the largest dinosaur known in North America.

- Look at this one.

DANI HOGAN: You have no idea what that scale is like, until you're standing right next to a fully grown t-rex. It's amazing.

- The exhibit starts 250 million years ago.

- We arrived on this planet very late, and these animals came much before us.

- As you travel through, you jump forward millions of years in time.

- This is the infamous woolly mammoth.

- And the creatures start to look familiar.

- And it's really a cautionary tale.

- The animals here are all extinct or endangered.

- And it reminds us that we are only here as stewards of this planet.

- The past is past, but the future is in our hands. And it's up to us to make that choice, and we hope that their experience at Big Time drives that point home.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And look for our annual What's New At The Zoo special coming up on April 24.

DUCIS ROGERS: Always a lot of fun, and if you want a new animal to call your own, the Homeward Bound pet adoption center just got a special delivery of itty bitty baby cartoons.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Oh, so cute. Ducis might go grab them. You better go check them out. The Camden County Rescue also has so many other animals looking for their forever homes.

DUCIS ROGERS: Jessica [INAUDIBLE] takes us on a shelter tour.

- You can get a freshy of your own.

- These four-day-old kittens are called freshies, and they can barely open their eyes.

KATHRYN CUSTER: They were actually picked up in Camden by a good samaritan.

- They are now being nursed at Homeward Bound Pet Adoption Center, a nonprofit dedicated to ending animal homelessness in Camden County.

GINA DIMARCO: It really is like Christmas every morning. We have an open admission kennel that is open 24/7.

- Oh, it's like screaming.

- Immediately, he latches on.

- Immediate.

This litter will need to be fostered for about eight weeks before they're ready for adoption.

How many fosters do you have at any given time?

- During our peak season, we'll have close to 500 cats in foster care.

- Are you the runt?

This is kitten season, and the shelter relies heavily on donations.

- We are very low on kitten supplies every year. Milk, for some reason, this year, is very hard to find.

- See all that? This could be right now. You head here. Kitten season's coming in hot.

The adoption center also has a low cost clinic.

Fluffy is a little less fluffy today after his shaving.

Fluffy came in with an eye condition, and now, needs a new home.

Look at those [INAUDIBLE].

The shelter can hold up to 450 cats--

Hi, guys.

--and about 150 dogs.

I'm a sucker, so they know that. They can tell immediately. All right, one more. OK, OK, fine.

With outdoor kennels providing lots of room to play.

- We have six play yards.

- OK.

Last year, Homeward Bound adopted out about 3,000 animals.

Hopefully, they turn into a foster failure. I think that's it. We good? Look at that, milk drunk baby.

ALICIA VITARELLI: And the shelter is always looking for volunteers and donations.

DUCIS ROGERS: They run a pet food pantry for families in need. You can find that link on our website.

- Why start a new gallery when you can carry on this great legacy?

ALICIA VITARELLI: We visit a gallery with a new director continuing a half century of female leadership when we come right back.

DUCIS ROGERS: But first, here's another FYI for you. The Michener Museum in Doylestown has a new exhibition called Essential Work, A Community Portrait. For the project, the museum asked people to submit photographs that define for them the challenges of 2020. 25 of those images are now on display.

LAURA IGOE: From health care workers to remote schooling to chefs.

ZIMRA CHORNEY: This is an important part of history.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Welcome back to FYI Philly. As we wrap up Women's History Month, we visit a Rittenhouse Square gallery with a half century long legacy of female leadership.

DUCIS ROGERS: Now, as David Murphy shows us, a new owner and director is carrying on that tradition.

- Gross McCleaf Gallery was founded in 1969 by Estelle Shane Gross.

REBECCA SEGALL: This was really at the beginning of what would become a rich gallery scene in Philadelphia.

- Gross started supporting local artists, and after her death in 1992, the new owner, Sharon Ewing, carried on that tradition. Now, Rebecca Segall has taken the reins.

REBECCA SEGALL: I was looking for this type of engagement. Why start a new gallery when you can carry on this great legacy?

- The gallery hosts two solo shows a month. In April, you can see the works of Philadelphia based painter Joe Lozano.

REBECCA SEGALL: His show is called Mythologies, and he works with different social narratives in the community and kind of puts a very surreal spin on them.

- The second solo show is from Christie Lafuente called A View From Here.

REBECCA SEGALL: She did a residency in Puerto Rico last spring, and then got stuck there, and then just started painting her tail off, and did a beautiful body of work.

- And Segall hopes the art can create a meaningful escape for those who view it.

REBECCA SEGALL: I just think that the work of artists in the world and in our lives is important work. You can't do without it. It's probably, I think, the most essential and fun way to connect as human beings.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Rebecca is the graduate of PAFA and a mother of six.

DUCIS ROGERS: You can visit a gallery in person or take a virtual tour. We posted that link at 6abc.com/fyi.

ALICIA VITARELLI: That's where you will also find details on all of the stories we brought you in today's show and a link to our Feed Our Food Workers fundraiser.

DUCIS ROGERS: Next week, FYI is taking the week off for our annual showing of the Ten Commandments on Saturday.

ALICIA VITARELLI: Then on Easter Sunday, we are bringing you a very special documentary about Billy Holiday.

- They loved her here.

DUCIS ROGERS: She was born here, played here, stayed here, and her legacy lives on. So Tamala Edwards goes looking for lady day on the streets of Philadelphia.

ALICIA VITARELLI: I truly cannot wait to watch this, and we thank you all so much for joining us this week. Get out there, have some fun, enjoy all of our beautiful businesses.

DUCIS ROGERS: Have a great week, and happy Easter.