Rotary Club of Washington, NJ

 

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Club Information

Welcome to Our Club!

Washington

Service Above Self

We meet Mondays at 6:15 PM
VFW
Springtown Road
Washington, NJ  07882
United States
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Home Page Stories

 
At the January 6th Rotary Club meeting Sean Dove with his mother Diana and Memorial School Educator Mr. Brian Butler joined us for dinner. After dinner Sean shared  his study abroad experience with club members and guests. His presentation was a slide show some of which can be seen at the end of Sean's bio. After Sean's presentation there was a question and answer session.
 
 
 
At Monday night January 21st's dinner meeting The Rotary Club of Washington donated $1000 to Hope in the Hills of Warren
 
 
 
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 Washington Rotarians display the new  enlarged retro-reflective street signs that they annually donate to Washington Borough and Washington Township. This project started by Rotary in 2000  help these towns replace damaged or missing street signs and aids senior citizens and emergency services with the sign's larger lettering and reflective qualities.
 
 

 
 
 
 
 
On Dec 4th 2011 Evergreen Valley Christmas Tree Farm, of Washington, donated 25 beautiful Christmas trees to The Rotary Club of Washington. Through the Warren County Special Child Health Services and the help of the Rotarians, these trees found their way into 25 homes in Warren County. Thanks to Andy Alpaugh and his family at Evergreen Valley, Lisa Yerance at Warren County Special Child Health Services, and the Washington Rotarians.
 

 
 
     At monday February 7th's Rotary Club of Washington meeting a flag drop box was presented to the Pohatcong Memorial VFW Post 6701. The box, donated by the Rotary Club, was refurbished by the welding shop at Warren County Vo Tech, then designed and painted by Vo Tech's graphic arts department. The VFW plans on locating the box at the entrance to the hall as a collection site for retired American Flags.
 

 
 
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Bringing education to rural Mexican area, one school at a time
When Mariana Day moved in 1989 to the small beach town of Chacala, in Nayarit, Mexico, she noticed that the surrounding rural areas struggled to maintain schools. And most children weren’t able to go beyond an eighth-grade education. Day, who is a member of the Rotary Club of Bahía de Jaltemba-La Peñita, in Nayarit, had started a local scholarship program before she joined Rotary. Called Changing Lives, the program provided students with high school tuition, uniforms, school supplies, and transportation. In addition, Rotary clubs from the United States and Mexico have been investing in the...
Member spotlight: Peak performer scales Kilimanjaro
From the September 2015 issue of The Rotarian When Carole Kimutai was growing up in Nairobi, family members were always coming for long stays – a grandparent one month, a cousin the next. "Anyone who needed school fees would come to Nairobi, and my parents would assist," she says. "Or if my grandmother was sick, she would come to live with us until she was better. It was natural to help others." Years later, Kimutai was invited to a meeting of the Rotary Club of Nairobi-East, where she instantly felt at home. "I grew up seeing my parents help relatives, and now I am seeing people help quote-...
Convention: Hear the music
From the September 2015 issue of The Rotarian Chances are, you’ve heard of Psy and his signature song, “Gangnam Style.” He’s the Korean pop star with dark sunglasses and a distinctive galloping horse dance who was everywhere a few years ago, including on a This Close ad for End Polio Now. But what you might not know is that Psy is merely the tip of the colossal iceberg known as K-pop, short for Korean pop. If you plan to attend the 2016 Rotary International Convention in Seoul from 28 May to 1 June, you won’t have to search for K-pop – you’ll hear it in the streets, in cafes, in taxis, and on...
Member interview: Jay Cook helps young people through Rotary Youth Exchange
From the September 2015 issue of The Rotarian A Rotarian for nearly three decades, Jay Cook has helped hundreds of young people broaden their horizons through Rotary Youth Exchange. Recently, while working for the nonprofit Water Missions International, he’s turned his attention to bringing safe water and sanitation solutions to developing countries and disaster-stricken areas. Cook is a member of the Rotary Club of Charleston Breakfast and the Water and Sanitation Rotarian Action Group. THE ROTARIAN: How did you become involved with Rotary Youth Exchange? COOK: My club was hosting a young...
Technology: To please in a pod(cast)
From the September 2015 issue of The Rotarian When I was a college student in Wisconsin in the 1970s, those of us who worked at the 10-watt radio station hoped our signal would reach not only the 1,500 students on the Beloit College campus and the 35,000 residents of the town of Beloit but also the people in the cars and trucks passing by on the interstate 3 miles to the east – and possibly, late at night, the 150,000 who lived in the bustling metropolis of Rockford, Ill., 20 miles to the south. Some of us hoped to get jobs in radio after we graduated, and there was even talk about starting...
 

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