KIWANIS OF EAST AURORA NEWSLETTER
Thursday – June 26, 2014 noon – Roycroft
18 members. 0 guests.
In lieu of a Wives and Lovers Steak Roast, the Club will host a “thank you” cookout for all those who volunteered for the BBQ. To be held on July 8, 2014 at Fireman’s Field from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Also need games person for the event. Call Debbie at 655-3983.
Anyone who can help read essays for the Kiwanis contest please call Debbie at 655-3983.
The Joint Service Clubs will have a tent for the upcoming Sidewalk Sale on July 26, 2014. A sign-up sheet will be out soon.
Rural Van Services is looking for volunteer drivers and dispatchers. Call Bill Green if interested.
Bruce Mitchell and Mark Jeffe have applied and been approved for membership. More to come.
6/30/14 BBQ Wrap Up Meeting at Wallewein’s
7/8/14 Thank you cookout at Fireman’s Field
7/25/14 Sidewalk Sale
8/27/14 Camp Kiwanis at Cradle Beach
10/9/14 Past President’s Dinner
10/11/14 Aktion Club of WNY Regional Conference
– Done for the summer.
– Done for the summer. Leslie and Debbie are going to present scholarships at High School Graduation on June 29, 2014.
– Car wash will be held at Firehall on July 12, 2014 from 10:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.
– Thanks for another great year.
Rachel Smith, a licensed acupuncturist was our guest speaker today. Rachel works here in East Aurora out of an office on Olean Road.
Acupuncture (not Rachel) originated in China some 3,000 years ago. It is the oldest form of medical practice in the world. Based on the philosophy of “Qi” which is the body’s vital source of energy acupuncturists seek to stimulate and enhance that energy flow to protect or cure the body of illness, pain or disease. Using needles in various specific body locations, the body is stimulated to treat different stress areas, organs or body functions.
Used for both physical and emotional issues, the issues treated are wide and varied. According to Rachel, treatment is safe for all ages and has zero negative side effects. She noted that acupuncture works very well in conjunction with other forms of health care treatment.
To become “licensed” an acupuncturist must endure over 3,000 hours of study and practice whereas to be “certified” as one only 150 hours of course work is required. Rachel noted that professional liability issues rarely, if ever, arise with a licensed acupuncturist as opposed to a certified one. Always look for licensed rather than certified.
Thanks for the information Rachel.
7/10/14 Stephan Michyalew – Erie County Comptroller
7/19/14 Key Club and Scholarship Recipients