This holiday season they're becoming the distributors of good.
"We contacted the schools in Jones County and we asked them to give us a list of children that might need help this year for Christmas," she says.
From there, the project took off.
"We didn't expect it to be as big as it is."
So far over 200 children are involved, many of which wrote letters to Santa
"I've been asked for a German Shepard. And I've got to talk to mom."
Others are just heartbreaking.
"Some children just want their grandmother and older sister to get well," says Little.
Every wish granted couldn't be possible without community support.
"We have received an overwhelming amount of donations from members of our community," she says.
A teacher here at Oliver Martinez Elementary School wanted to make sure her children knew the real meaning of Christmas.
"We wanted them to know what it felt like to give to someone who wasn't gonna have Christmas," explains third grade teacher Jaime Woodard.
The second and third graders quickly got on board.
"Within 15 minutes of presenting it to the kids, I had a whole second grade class coming up to me saying 'we just got these toys donated to our classroom and we want to give it to them,'" says Woodard.
In a matter of only a few days, the student had collected hundreds of dollars worth of toys.
"I really liked it, a lot. It made me feel good in my heart. It's gonna make a change to these kids," says the third graders.
And that's the thing about giving, it's always gives two ways.
"We're hoping that we'll be able to put a smile on a child's face, even if it's just temporary for one night," says Little. "And in the same sense, it gives us 2 nights out of 365 days, that we get to put a smile on our face."
Come Christmas, smiles will be everywhere in Jones County.