Use your love of Yoga, Barre, or Pilates to help us end Alzeimer's disease.
Alzheimer's Association Washington State Chapter, Serving Washington State & Northern Idaho
Are you passionate about Yoga, Barre, or Pilates? You can do what you love to help us end Alzheimer's disease.
We are asking you to share your passion and help us raise funds to end Alzheimer's disease. On The Longest Day, Summer Solstice, we ask you to do something you love. Ask your Studio to host a special class; create an outside event, like a 'Yoga in the Park', host a retreat, or bring in a special instructor for an invitation-only class followed by a social event. This is also great for High School Students! There are lots of options and they all work around YOUR schedule!
The Washington, Northern Idaho and Alaska Chapter of the Alzheimer's Association need your help! What's good for your heart, is good for your brain. Help us raise funds and awareness for the care, support and research efforts of the Alzheimer’s Association. Please join us as we continue to support our community and local caregivers, even though our physical office doors remain closed.
Learn more at www.alz.org/thelongestday and please contact me directly. Thank you! Janet
About Alzheimer's Association Washington State Chapter, Serving Washington State & Northern Idaho
19031 33rd ave W, Suite 301, Lynnwood, WA 98188, US
To eliminate Alzheimer's disease through the advancement of research; to provide and enhance care and support for all affected; and to reduce the risk of dementia through the promotion of brain health.
The Washington State Chapter of the Alzheimer's Association was incorporated as a not-for-profit 501(c)(3) organization in Washington State in 1978. It was started by family caregivers who came together around a common need of getting support and help for their loved ones with dementia. This Chapter was one of seven founding chapters of the National Alzheimer's Association, headquartered in Chicago. Today this Chapter serves individuals living with Alzheimer's disease (and related dementias), their families, health care professionals and administrators, and the general public throughout a 23 county service area that runs from the Canadian to the Oregon borders.