Jay Hall cleans the windows to make a living, but the good Samaritan also promised to help clear the financial worries of strangers.
He promised to intervene and help strangers struggling after the government cut Universal Credit by £ 20 a week.
The Department for Work and Pensions has ended the temporary rise in benefits introduced in the early days of the Covid pandemic.
Why does he want to help?
Mr. Hall from Shrewsbury said he was suffering from money early in his life and wanted to give something back.
“If I could help one person and one family, I did a little. That’s good for the soul,” he said.
He is handing £ 20 a week from November 1st to someone recommended by one of his business clients. The beneficiaries want to remain anonymous.
How was his own money situation?
The two fathers confessed that they had broken down when they became single parents because they couldn’t buy gifts for their children.
He states: “About a week before Christmas, a large baggage appeared at my front door and addressed me. When I opened it, I found a lot of presents for my two children.
“I literally started crying in the kitchen. I couldn’t believe anyone could do this without any awareness. I still don’t know who did it.”
It sounds like the spirit of Christmas.
That’s right, and this isn’t the first time he has helped him avoid the difficult times he faced.
Last Christmas, he worked with his family and local businesses to donate £ 400 to four people nominated through his business.
“As soon as I was able to help just one person, I promised myself,” he told the BBC.
Who is helping him along the way?
When not helping his fellow humans, he can be found supporting his beloved pet parrot.
Parrots, often found snuggling up to his beard, can be seen online for sunbathing in the garden or biting ham and pineapple pizza at home.