Ron and Rosie Cimini said they do not need a new house or a new car.
The couple doesn't need to go on vacation.
But they knew their help was needed to give the community a new YMCA.
So in August, the Ciminis announced that they were donating $1 million to help build a new YMCA in Williamsport.
"I just said, 'We're going to do it,'" Ron said. "I go to the Y just about every day. It's really the only place you can go to in town and you can see somebody being helped in some form, some age - young, old or whatever - everyday. And it just has a big impact on the community. And without a major gift, like ours, this Y wasn't going to be possible."
Dave Fagerstrom, president and CEO of the River Valley Regional YMCA, said the Ciminis' intentions were to help the Y, not to receive any type of recognition.
"(Ron) wasn't looking for personal glory or anything like that," Fagerstrom said. "He was looking at giving the gift to help the YMCA."
Ron was part of the committee responsible for raising funds for the new Y and as donations weren't coming in as fast as he had hoped, he understood something needed to happen. Ron went home and told Rosie he wanted to give a large donation to encourage the community to give.
Rosie's first question: Did the couple have $1 million to give away?
Ron assured her it was the right thing to do.
"I said, 'It's not a matter of whether you can afford it or not, it's a matter of what are you going to do with what you have.' And I can't think of anything better than to give $1 million to the Y," he said.
"And I agree," added Rosie.
When asked why they wanted to give such a large donation, the Ciminis said they have seen the impact the Y has on the community and its members, first hand. With a grandson who was diagnosed with autism, the couple turned to the Y for support.
Ron took his grandson to the Y, in hopes that an instructor could help him with different activities that he was struggling with in gym class. Although the instructors didn't know a lot about autism, Ron said they researched it and his grandson thrived under their supervision.
"She took the time on her own, went out and studied what she could about autism and she said, 'You know, I think I could help this kid.' You don't find that - you can't go and find that at a private gym or anything like that," Ron said.
He added that the story was just one example of why the Y is important.
Although they are helping to construct a new building, the couple said the Y is more about the people who work there.
"The biggest thing about the Y is not the building or anything, it's the people who work there," Ron said.
Fagerstrom added that the two are a "great asset for the Williamsport community," as they always are looking to help.
"Ron and Rosie are community-minded people," he said.
And Fagerstrom said Ron's initial motivation to "inspire" the community has worked out just as Cimini had hoped.
"We've had several major donors give since then and they've told us it was because of the Cimini donation so that passion has spread," Fagerstrom said.
The Ciminis now can't wait to see the finished product.
"What do you do with money? You can sit there and you can buy a bigger house. You can buy a bigger car. You can buy a bigger boat or whatever," Ron said. "I don't plan on ever retiring. So you know, look at it that way and it's kind of neat to see what that money will do. So let's hope it does it."