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    April hammer time April hammer time Document Transcript

    • April News 2012 RESTORE TO CELEBRATE 5TH BIRTHDAY WITH EARTH DAY SALE The Habitat for Humanity of Utah County’s ReStore Home Improvement Outlet will celebrate its 5th birthday with a cake cutting celebration and a huge Earth Day Sale. The cake cutting will be held Saturday, April 21, 2012 at 10:30 a.m., with the sale going from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. All inter- ested community members are invited to attend. The store is located at 340 South Orem Blvd. sells new and used building materials, appliances, and furniture at a discount to the public to help raise money to further the local Habitat’s affordable housing mission. Since its inception in 2007, the local ReStore has not only raised tens of thou- sands of dollars for the affiliate but is now paying all of the operational costs for the affiliate andNewsletter store. The home improvement outlet has also kept millions pounds of waste out of local landfills. STUDENTS “HOMELESS FOR A ONE NIGHT” FOR HABITATH H A B BT A A TF O O RH H U M A NT Y YO O FU U A A HC C O U N Y Y Students at Spanish Fork High School and OUNTT Hammer Time other high schools in Nebo School District gave up the comforts of home for one night during SFHS’s 2nd annual “Homeless for One Night” on Friday, March 30, 2012. “Homeless for One Night” is an all night relay walk-a-thon aimed at raising awareness and money for Habitat for Humanity Utah County. Teams of TTH 6-8 teens took turns walking all night long on the indoor track at Spanish Fork High School. While they were not walking, students participated in a vari- ety of activities. This event challenged the students F physically while raising awareness and money for Habitat for Humanity of Utah County in a safe, secure, friendly environment. In addition to raising money UMANI IT through the “Homeless for One Night” event, Span- ish Fork High School students also volun- teered their time landscaping at a Habitat home in F R Springville. ABBI IT T .
    • 2 PAINT COLLECTED AT WASTE COLLECTION DAY TO BE DONATED TO HABITAT RESTORE Utah County residents with household hazardous waste items such as old gasoline, paint, and fluorescent light bulbs can dispose of these items safely at the annual Household Hazardous Collection Day on April 7, 2012 from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at the Provo Towne Centre Mall. Collected paint will be donated to the local Habitat Re- Store. For details, please visit www.UtahCountyHealth.org/hhw. CHECK THE BOX! UTAH HABITAT AFFILIATES PROMOTING METH REHAB INITIATIVE The local Utah affiliates of Habitat for Humanity are working to together to encourage community members to do- nate to the Methamphetamine Housing Reconstruction and Rehabilitation Fund in Utah. The mission of Meth the Rehab Initiative is to rebuild homes that have been contaminated by methamphetamine production and transform them into habitable housing for low-income families. This state-wide campaign is asking Utah residents to donate one dollar or more on their 2011 Utah State tax return to the project. The affiliates need 30,000 statewide donors to keep the initiative on the State return in the future. “On this Easter Sunday . Forgive someone. Tell someone you love them. Let your light shine.” -Author Unknown
    • 3 What’s Up • Sunrise Service – The Community Easter Sunrise Service will be held April 8, 2012 at 7:00 a.m. at the Rock Canyon Room at Zions Bank in Provo. Music will be provided by Michael McClean. Members of all faiths are welcome to attend. • Trade Show! Habitat for Humanity of Utah Countys UVU Wolverine PR group will be highlighting this semes- ter’s project, the Habitat Fundraising Breakfast, at a trade show on April 11, 2012 from 6:30 pm - 8:30 pm in UVU’s Student Center Room 206 C. All interested community members are invited to attend. • Utah Affiliate Statewide Meeting – Habitat for Humanity of Utah County will be hosting a statewide meeting for all Utah Habitat affiliates on April 21st from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Utah Valley Home Builders Asso- ciation. Affiliate staff and board members will be discussing how the affiliates in the state can better collaborate with each other. • National Day of Prayer - Utah Valleys National Day of Prayer service will be held at the Utah Valley University Student Center Ballroom on Thursday, May 3, 2012 at 7 p.m. The keynote speaker will be Rabbi Benny Zippel. All interested community members are invited to attend. • Get ready to ride for Habitat, using motor or pedal power! Our 4th Annual Bike to Build Motorcycle Ride will be on May 12, 2012, and the 4th Annual Tour-de-Habitat Bicycle Ride will be on June 9, 2012. Registration and details at www.habitatuc.org. • National Women Build Week Coming Up! National Women Build Week will be May 5th through May 12th, 2012. This year, Habitat for Humanity of Utah County is planning to build all week at the Brandon home in Pleasant Grove with female volunteers throughout the community. The cost will be $20.00 per person. Those interested in participating should contact LeAnn at (801) 368-2250 or look online at www.habitatuc.org. Check out Habitat’s New VP Deals Site! Habitat for Humanity has partnered with VP Deals to get all the latest bargains on local products/venues. Check out this weeks specials at www.habitatucdeals.info. A por- tion of your “deal” purchases will help Habitat further its housing mission in the community. • Now you can donate to Habitat without spending a dime! Habitat is excited to announce our new partner- ship with First Financial Merchant Services. Through First Financial – and with your businesses’ help – we be- lieve we can achieve our goals. First Financial is an award-winning, responsible, and innovative Merchant Ser- vices Provider that leverages its position in the card processing industry to simultaneously provide A+ service levels to businesses and raise money for worthy causes like ours through its "GiveBack" program. The Give- Back program innovatively redirects fees that are paid by merchants for card processing to a non-profit or char- ity of the merchants choice. If you’re a business owner, please give First Financial an opportunity to earn your business and see firsthand how the GiveBack program works! Contact Lisa Wise at lisa@firstgiveback.com for more information. • Help Habitat for Humanity of Utah County Celebrate its 20th year in Utah County! Join the new 20/20 campaign and give $20.00 in 2012! Five thousand $20.00 donations will allow us to build our 50th Utah Valley home in the coming year. Donate online at www.habitatuc.org or mail a check to Habitat for Humanity of Utah County at 340 South Orem Blvd., Orem, Utah 84058 • It’s a DEAL! Habitat for Humanity of Utah County is offering a new Habitat Discount Card through Deal Dragon for only $30.00. The card, worth over $20,000, includes values, discounts, and freebies on food, cloth- ing, services, and much more. Proceeds will be used for local construction efforts. Cards can be purchased online at www.habitatuc.org or at the Habitat Restore. • Need Tools to Get Your Home and Property Ready for Spring? Stop by Habitat for Humanity of Utah County’s tool lending library and “check out” needed tools and lawn care items for free. The lending library, lo- cated inside the Habitat ReStore at 340 South Orem Blvd., Orem, is open Monday through Saturday from 10-6. An application and proof of residency are required. Look online at www.habitatuc.org/restore/tool_library.html for more information. • Life Insurance Options! Habitat for Humanity of Utah County has teamed with First West Benefits to provide life insurance options for Habitat homeowners and partner families. Insurance payments can be included in monthly mortgage payments. For more information, please contact Ross Landon at First West Benefits at (801) 224-9600. • Save Money for Home Repairs and Maintenance – A new home maintenance fund has been es- tablished to help Habitat homeowners save for future home repairs and maintenance. Homeowners now can pay a little extra ($10.00 or more) with their monthly mortgage payment. The extra amount will be saved in an escrow like account and can be accessed for home repairs and maintenance. To sign up or for more information, contact Kena at (801) 344-8527 or kena@habitatuc.org.
    • 44 Photo Gallery Building and Singing for Habitat! - Members of the BYU Mens Chorus "traded their ties for tools" during the first week of March and volun- teered their time to help Habi- tat for Humanity renovate a home in Orem for a low- income family in our community. The renowned 180 member chorus finished their week of service by holding a beautiful benefit concert for the local Habitat affiliate at Heritage School, raising over $1,100 for the organization. Partying on St. Pats Day! - Habitat partner families channeled their inner leprechaun and attended a St. Pattys Day Party last week at the Provo Seventh Day Adventist Church. Families decorated sham- rock cookies, won "green" prizes in a cake walk, and even did a little Irish dancing. Filling Habitat’s Pot of Gold - Over 100 community mem- bers attended Habitats St. Pattys themed Fundraising Breakfast with former Senator Jake Garn this past Friday at the UVU UCCU Center help- ing Habitat raise $3,000 for its affordable housing mission.
    • 55 April Volunteer Opportunities • Work in the ReStore Monday through Satur- Man Booths – day from 10-6 • Good Life Expo – April 13 and 14, 2012 • Assist with Habitat Recycling efforts. Drivers • Classic Car Shows at Provo Towne Centre – through- needed during the week and on Saturdays. out the spring and summer • Help at Household Hazardous Waste Collection – April 7, 2012 APRIL BUILD DAYS Volunteers are currently being sought to help with construction, renovation, revitalization, and landscaping pro- jects. Build days are generally held Tuesday through Thursday and Saturdays. Volunteers are needed espe- cially during weekdays. Sign up online at www.habitatuc.org/volunteer. APRIL VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES VOLUNTEERS SOUGHT TO SERVE ON CREW LEADERS AND SITE HOSTS NEEDED COMMITTEES TO HELP GUIDE CONSTRUCTION Volunteers are needed to serve on all of Habitat’s Volunteers with construction experience or those local committees. Monthly meetings, limited time wanting to improve their construction skills are being commitment, no experience necessary, varying inter- sought to participate in the affiliates Crew Leader and ests and skills. Look online at Site Host Programs. Orientations are held monthly on www.habitatuc.org/volunteer/committees.html for the second Saturday of the month. For information, more information and meeting times. contact LeAnn at the number or email below. For more information, look online at www.habitatuc.org or contact LeAnn at (801) 368-2250 or leann@habitatuc.org. You can also sign up online at www.habitat.org/volunteer. HOME MAINTENANCE CLASSES Check out Habitat & Community Action’s Free Home Maintenance Course. The next class will be April 25, 2012. The topic will be Weatherization and Home Decorating. Classes begin at 6:30 p.m. and are held at the Habitat office at 340 South Orem Blvd., Orem At HOME DEPOT – Registration is nec- Free Gardening Classes at Central Utah Gardens! essary. Call store or register online. Look April – Hands-on Workshops online for the April clinic schedule at www.homedepot.com. May – Yard Care Series At LOWES - you must sign up for How- To see full schedule and to register for classes, look online at To Clinics by calling 229-1485 or stop- www.centralutahgardens.org. ping by their store at 140 West University The Vineyard Garden Center in Orem is now offering free Parkway in Orem. Look online for April classes, gardening tips, and great discounts. Check out their clinic schedule at www.lowes.com. Facebook page for more information at http://www.facebook.com/pages/Vineyard-Garden- Center/279164291213. SAVING TIP (The Simple Dollar) Don’t spend big money entertaining your children. Most children, espe- cially young ones, can be entertained very cheaply. Buy them an end roll of newspaper from your local paper and let their creativity run wild. Make a game out of ordinary stuff around the house, like tossing pennies into a jar, even. Realize that what your children want most of all is your time, not your stuff, and you’ll find money in your pocket and joy in your heart.
    • 6 Home Maintenance (www.hgtv.com) How to Care for your Lawn Learn how to properly care for your lawn all year round with our expert tips on mowing, watering and feeding your grass. A verdant lawn makes a wonderful foil for flower borders and creates an emerald focal point in winter when color is in short supply. There are different types of turf for different situations, but all lawns benefit from regular mowing, and care and attention in the spring and autumn. Mowing Mow grass whenever it is growing, provided the ground isnt too wet or icy to walk on. In spring, mow once a week with the blades at their highest setting, and gradually lower them as growth accelerates. Use a box to collect the clippings, which can be composted, or use a "mulching mower" which doesnt remove the grass but chops it into fine pieces, returning nutrients to the lawn. Rake off thick patches of clippings, which will damage the turf. In sum- mer, a high-quality lawn may need cutting three times a week, but in autumn, as growth slows, once or twice a week should suffice. Watering In dry periods, water newly laid turf, freshly sown areas, and high-quality lawns. Leave established lawns un- watered, but stop mowing because longer grass helps protect the roots. The grass may turn brown, but will recover once it rains. Water a new lawn every week in dry spells, until it is established. You can tell when fine lawns need watering be- cause they lose their spring when walked on. Reduce water evaporation by using sprinklers early in the morning or at night. Move seep hoses by 8 inches every half hour. Feeding The amount of fertilizer you need to maintain lush green grass depends on how rich the underlying soil is, and if you occasionally leave the clippings on the lawn, which help top up the soil nutrients. Apply granular or liquid lawn fertilizer at least once a year. Spring and early summer feeds are high in nitrogen to boost leaf growth; products for use in early autumn are low in nitrogen but high in potassium to aid grass roots in winter. Do not overfeed because it can result in weak growth and fungal problems. Divide the lawn into a grid of yard squares using stakes. Apply fertilizer at the rate according to the package. Rent a calibrated spreader for large lawns, and water if it doesnt rain within three days after feeding. Weeding Options Acidic lawns are prone to moss and weed growth. Check soil pH in winter, and raise it by applying ground chalk or limestone at a rate of 2 ounces per 10 square foot. Apply a lawn weedkiller in spring or summer, and repeat in early autumn. Organic gardeners can grub out creeping buttercups, daisies, and tap-rooted weeds, like dandelions, using an old knife. SAVE ENERGY (www.we-energies.com) Refrigerators and freezers • Purchase an Energy Star model. When buying a new refrigerator or freezer, look for the Energy Star label. En- ergy Star refrigerators and freezers can save you hundreds of dollars on your electric bill over the life of the appliance. Remember, older refrigerators and freezers use two to three times more electricity than ones that are 10 years old or less. • Select the right size. Determine your household’s needs before purchasing a refrigerator or freezer. One that is too large wastes energy. • Only use one refrigerator or freezer. You can spend up to $120 in electricity per year using a second refrigera- tor or freezer. If you want to use a second refrigerator or freezer during holidays or for special occasions, turn it on one to two days before you need it. • Don’t set the temperature colder than necessary. Set the refrigerator temperature between 36° F and 42° F. Set the freezer control so the temperature is between -5° F and +6° F. A small thermometer placed in the refrigera- tor or freezer will help you set it correctly. • Clean the unit. Clean dust off the condenser coils, fins, evaporator pan and motor once or twice a year. A clean unit runs more efficiently. Un- plug the unit and clean with a vacuum cleaner or long-handled brush.
    • 77 • Defrost a manual-defrost unit regularly. Frost makes your unit work harder and wastes energy. Don’t allow more than one-quarter inch of frost to build up. • Stay away from direct heat. Place the refrigerator or freezer away from direct sunlight and other heat sources such as ovens or ranges. Heat will cause the unit to use more energy to stay cold. • Do not place the unit in unheated space. Don’t place your refrigerator or automatic defrost freezer in a garage, porch or other unheated space. If the temperature drops below 60° F, the unit will be less efficient and cost more money to operate. Or, the compressor may stop running, causing the temperature inside the freezer com- partment to rise. Stored food could spoil. • Check the seals. Refrigerator and freezer doors should seal tightly. Loose seals cause your unit to work harder and use more energy. If you can move a dollar bill through the closed door, the seal is not tight enough. Get the seals replaced or replace the unit if it is an older model. SAVING STRATEGIES (American Saves) Get out of Debt Roughly one in six Savers has selected paying off consumer debts as their wealth-building goal. That does not come as a surprise since, along with modest incomes, large consumer debts are the most important financial rea- son that people have trouble saving and building wealth. The good news is that there is hope. With planning, discipline, patience, and maybe some outside help, almost any- one can reduce their debts and start to accumulate wealth. Are you in Trouble? If you answer “yes” to any of the following questions, then you probably need to get your debts under better control: • Can you only afford to make minimum payments on your credit cards? • Do you worry about finding the money to make monthly car payments? • Do you borrow money to pay off old debts? • Have you used a home equity loan to refinance credit card debts, then run up new revolving balances on your cards? Why too much debt is Costly? Borrowing more money than you can afford is costly in many ways. Americans spend well over $75 billion a year just on credit card interest and fees. That means that families who revolve credit card balances pay an average of $1,500 a year in interest and fees. If they saved that $1,500 in an account with a five percent yield, in 40 years they would have nearly $200,000! Taking on too much debt also lowers your credit score. That means you will end up paying higher interest rates on all your consumer and mortgage loans. A low credit score can also make it harder to rent an apartment, get utility services, and even get a job. Too much debt isn’t just expensive. People with lots of debt often say they lack peace of mind. They worry con- stantly about paying off debts and making ends meet. The stress of these worries affects their family life, work per- formance, and other areas of their lives. How to reduce your Debts? The first step in getting out of debt is to stop borrowing. To do that, you have to stop spending more than you earn. So, make a budget and cut out any expenses you can. It may help to cut up your credit cards or lock them away in a safe place. While you are making a budget, figure out the most you can afford to pay each month to reduce your debts, then make those payments without fail. If you have debts on more than one credit card, either pay off the card with the highest interest rate first and work your way down to the card with the lowest rate, or pay off the smallest loan first and work your way up to the largest. Once you’ve paid off your debts, don’t give in to the temptation to start over- spending again. Instead, take the money you were paying each month on your debts and begin to save it. That will give you a financial cushion the next time an emergency strikes. HOUSEHOLD HINT (www.hints-n-tips.com) Remove stubborn dirt/scuff marks on walls: furniture, tables, shoes, etc : Diaper wipes! Funny, but true! They work!
    • Where to get help?88 In most communities, there are agencies that can help you manage your debts. The most helpful and most widely available are non-profit Consumer Credit Counseling Services (CCCS). CCCS counselors can work with you privately to help you develop a budget, figure out your options, and negotiate with creditors to repay your debts. Call 1-800-388-2227 to locate the office nearest you. Some national credit counseling non-profits, who provide advice online or over the phone, can also be helpful. However, others charge high fees for little service, so be sure to shop carefully. In many communities, Cooperative Extension offices offer workshops, home-study courses, and other services to help people manage their money, including their debts. Cooperative Extension offices are listed in the blue pages of the phone book under county government. If your debts are too large, you may want to consider bankruptcy. Bankruptcy can give you a fresh start, but it is a serious step that can make it harder to get credit for years after you declare bankruptcy. Call your local Legal Aid or Legal Services office for advice. If you don’t qualify for their services, ask them for a referral to a bankruptcy attorney. BE GOOD TO YOUR HEALTH (www.fitness.gov) Nutrition Fit Facts and Tips The following are recommendations for the general population. Balancing Calories to Manage Weight: • Balance calories- Find out how many calories YOU need for a day as a first step in managing your weight. Go to www.ChooseMyPlate.gov to find your calorie level. • Enjoy your food, but eat less- Take the time to fully enjoy your food as you eat it. Eating too fast or when your attention is elsewhere may lead to eating too many calories. Pay attention to hunger and fullness cues before, during and after meals. Use them to recognize when to eat and when you’ve had enough. • Avoid oversized portions- Use a smaller plate, bowl, and glass. Portion out foods before you eat. When eating out, choose a smaller size option, share a dish, or take home part of your meal. • Be physically active. Being physically active can help you manage your weight. Learn more about physical ac- tivity for a healthy weight. Foods to Increase: • Make half your plate fruits and vegetables- Choose red, orange, and dark-green vegetables like tomatoes, sweet potatoes, and broccoli, along with other vegetables for your meals. Add fruit to meals as part of main or side dishes or as dessert. • Switch to fat-free or low-fat (1%) milk- They have the same amount of calcium and other essential nutrients as whole milk, but fewer calories and less saturated fat. • Choose a variety of protein foods- Eat a variety of foods from the protein foods group each week. This group includes seafood, lean meats and poultry, eggs, beans and peas, soy products and unsalted nuts and seeds. Foods to Reduce: • Compare sodium in foods- Use the Nutrition Facts label to choose lower sodium versions of foods like soup, bread, and frozen meals. Select canned foods labeled "low sodium," "reduced sodium," or "no salt added." • Drink water instead of sugary drinks- Cut calories by drinking water or unsweetened beverages. Soda, energy drinks, and sports drinks are a major source of added sugar and calories, in American diets. • Cut back on solid fats- Eat fewer foods that contain solid fats. The major sources for Americans are cakes, cookies, and other desserts (often made with butter, margarine, or shortening); pizza; cheese; processed and fatty meats (e.g., sausages, hot dogs, bacon, ribs); and ice cream. BENEFITS OF HOME OWNERSHIP Children of home owners do better in school, stay in school longer, are more likely to participate in organized activities and spend less time in front of television.
    • Building Healthy Eating Patterns:99 • Create an eating pattern- Select an eating pattern that meets nutrient needs over time at an appropriate calorie level. • Be food safe- • Clean: Wash hands, utensils, and cutting boards before and after contact with raw meat, poultry, sea- food, and eggs. • Separate: Keep raw meat and poultry apart from foods that won’t be cooked. • Cook: Use a food thermometer. You can’t tell if food is cooked safely by how it looks. • Chill: Chill leftovers and takeout foods within 2 hours and keep the refrigerator at 40°F or below. BE CAREFUL! (Costco Consumer Connection) Be a Scam Detective You have made an online purchase and the item never arrives, or the item is not what you thought you were buying. What do you do? If you made the purchase from a reliable company, review the return policy and keep all receipts once you ship the items back. However, if you made the purchase through a third-party entity on a website such as craigslist or eBay, the solution can be a bit more complicated. Look for telltale signs of a scam before charging your credit card. For example, buying tickets can be risky, as scammers often change one digit in the theater address or the ticket number, tricking you into buying tickets you think are real, only to be told they are fake once you try to enter an event. Beware of merchants who provide you with only a cell phone number; they do this because cell phones can’t always be tracked. Look out for sellers who ask you to wire money, retail websites that don’t list an address or a phone number, and companies that don’t have much of a presence or any reviews online. These likely are scams. It is important not only to be educated as to the variety of scams out there, but also to know how to protect yourself, as well as learn what to do in the event that you have been taken. RESOURCES Keep Your Money! You’ve earned it! If your household income is below $49,000 per year, you may qualify for an Earned Income Tax Credit of up to $5,600 even if you don’t owe taxes! Have your taxes done for FREE! Then use your refund to invest in your family’s future. To find out more, dial 211 or visit utahtaxhelp.org. Community Action Services offers Home Buyer Education Classes on a monthly basis. Classes in April will be held April 4th and 5th from 6:00-9:00 p.m. or April 21st from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. To register, please call (801) 691-5200 or go online to www.communityactionuc.org. Help Prevent Rx Abuse by Cleaning Out Your Medicine Cabinet! Bring unused or expired to prescriptions and over the counter medications to various locations throughout the community on Saturday, April 28, 2012 from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Locations include Saratoga Springs Smith’s, Lehi Macey’s, AF Fresh Market, PG Macey’s, Lin- don Tri City Clinic, Orem Macey’s, Provo Macey’s, Provo Smith’s, Springville Public Library, Spanish Fork Macey’s, and Payson Market. The Family Support and Treatment Center is sponsoring a Family Fun Day on April 14th from 11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at Bonneville Elementary School (1245 North 800 West, Orem). The cost is $10.00 for family or $3.00 for indi- vidual. Dino Slide, Twister, popcorn and tons of other fun family games and activities. Utah County Weatherization Assistance Program • Help low income individuals and families reduce energy costs and increase comfort and safety in homes. • Improvements may include wall, floor, ceiling and duct insulation; windows, caulking, door repair or replace- ment, weather-stripping, furnace and water heater replacements, furnace tune-ups and repairs, and carbon monoxide testing. • Applications available at: 735 South University Avenue, Provo, Utah 84601 or call (801) 344-5184 • Do you need some additional income, or a change in career? There is a truly unique business opportunity that is well worth checking out. It is not for everybody, but for someone who is willing to work, it has the potential of significant income within four months. It is risk-free. The start-up costs are mini- mal, only a couple of hundred dollars, and there is a money back guarantee. To find out more, go to www.getyour2now.com/bill. If you have any additional questions, please contact healthyheart02@gmail.com. This is an opportunity to change your life and your lifestyle.
    • 1010 Abe Collier Jonathan Riley Tahitian Noni Adobe Law Tigers Tami Harris AmericanWest Bank Liesl Eyre Taylors Bike Shop AmeriCorp VISTA Linda Walton The Daily Herald April Crossley Mark Hildebrand Timothy Johnson Ben & Desi Jolley Morgan Crockett True Balance Massage BYU ASCE Orem City Council Utah County BYU Chapter Orem Owlz Utah County Sheriff’s BYU Circle K Club Professor Ann Madsen and BYU Dept. Work BYU Men’s Chorus Honors 203R Diversion crew BYU Society of Women Engineers Provo Seventh Day Adventist UVU Catering Cascade Golf Church UVU Chapter Dave Peterson Rosalind Hall UVU UCCU Center Farmers Insurance-American Fork Scenicview Academy UVU Wolverine PR First West Benefit Solutions Scott Daniel Val Hale Five Guys Burgers Sean Driscoll Vivint Gilbert and Stewart Security Insurance Agency Walkers Heritage School Spanish Fork High School Westland Construction Jake Garn Stella Welsh Zions Bank Jeremy Andrus Summer Zemp AmericanWest Bank UVU Wolverine PR
    • 11 11 Habitat for Humanity Of Utah County Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Hazardous Site Selection Waste Committee Collection 8 9 10- Develop- 11 12 13 14 ment Services Executive Easter Sunrise -Family Partner- Committee Service ship -Building Com- mittee Good Life Expo 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 Finance Utah Committee Affiliate Retreat ReStore Birthday Celebration 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 ReStore Board Retreat 29 30 Site Selection Committe Development Services Good Life Expo ReStore April 5th April 10th April 13th & 14th April 24th Noon, Office Noon, Office 12-8, 10-6, Spanish Fork Noon, Office Hazardous Waste Collection Family Partnership Finance Committee Board Retreat April 7th April 10th April 19th April 27th 9-3, Provo Towne 2:00 p.m., Office 8:00 a.m., Office Noon to 4:00, TBD Easter Sunrise Service Building Committee Utah Affiliate Retreat April 8th April 10th April 21st 7:00 a.m., Zions Bank 2:00 p.m., Central Bank 9:30-2:30, UVHBA Executive Committee ReStore Birthday Celebration April 13th April 21st 7:30 a.m., Office 10:00-6:00 Orem ReStore