New York City is not known for being one of the most friendly places in the world to people who need help.
But for one local artist, this is just another part of her artistic life.
Gail Daley started painting FedEx stickers as a way to show support for her husband, a truck driver who was killed in the accident.
The artist, who is also a freelance graphic designer, is now getting some help from the company that makes the stickers.
Daley is currently in the process of making a series of stickers that she hopes will help spread awareness of the company and its work.
“The FedEx stickers that I am making are not really just FedEx stickers, but a representation of the kind of work that FedEx does, the kind that FedEx really cares about, and what they do,” she said.
The company offers stickers that are used in more than 150 countries around the world.
In 2015, the company was awarded a $2.7 million grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture for research into the benefits of sticker printing.
Daley said she’s gotten a lot of help from people who are trying to raise awareness of her project.
“A lot of people have told me, ‘This is awesome, it’s really great.
You are just a genius,'” she said.”
They say you’re not going to have a problem, you’re going to be a star.
So that’s really been a really big motivator for me.”
Daley’s husband, Daniel, was killed when the FedEx truck he was riding in went off a ramp at a grocery store.
He died in the crash shortly after.
“I was very surprised,” Daley said.
“I mean, I’ve been a huge fan of FedEx since I was a kid, and they have always been a company I’ve wanted to be involved in.”
Dacey has since started painting her stickers on her own and is hoping that she can help raise awareness about the issue.
She said she hopes that people will be inspired to buy some stickers and get involved in the cause of helping other people in need.
“You know, we need people to stand up and say, ‘We’re going out to our local FedEx and do something, and that’s how we’re going in to help,'” she explained.