COME PLAY IN THE SAND AND LEARN ABOUT HABITAT FOR HUMANITY!
As part of the America’s Freedom Festival at Provo Freedom Days activities, Habi-
tat for Humanity of Utah County will be sponsoring the annual “A Day at the Beach” event for both kids
and kids at heart on July 3, 4, and 5, 2014. The “Day at the Beach” event will be located in the Freedom
Village on 200 East Center Street in Provo and will feature the Staker Parson Sand truck, free Hawaiian
leis, fun prizes, and information about local Habitat programs.
CYCLISTS PEDAL INTO UTAH COUNTY AGAIN TO HELP END POVERTY HOUSING
Cyclists from all around the country will once again be pedaling into Provo on Thursday, June 17, 2014,
to help Habitat for Humanity of Utah County with the restoration and renovation of the George Taylor, Jr.
Home in Provo. The riders will be working on exterior lead base paint removal at the home located at 187
North 400 West all day on Friday, July 18, 2014.
The SC2SC cyclists are part of the national Bike & Build program and are riding their bikes across the
country to raise funding and awareness to end poverty housing. The 33 young adults started their long
journey in Charleston, South Carolina in May and will log over 4,000 miles before they reach their desti-
nation of Santa Cruz, California in mid- August. They will be staying at the Provo Seventh Day Adventist
Church’s Community Center while in Utah County.
HABITAT TO CELEBRATE SUCCESSFUL YEAR AND INTRODUCE NEW VISION AT MEETING
Habitat for Humanity of Utah County will celebrate another successful year at its Annual Meeting on
Tuesday, July 22, 2014, at 6:00 p.m. at the Zions Bank Building at 180 North University Avenue, Provo.
In addition to highlighting this year’s successes, the local Habitat affiliate will also be introducing its new
mission and vision, sharing its three year strategic goals saying goodbye to this year’s Executive Commit-
tee and installing new Board officers. All interested community members are invited to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served.
• The Habitat ReStores in Orem and Spanish Fork will be holding a huge sale the first weekend in
August. All donated items will be 50 percent off. Don’t miss out on all the great bargains on new and
used building material, appliances and furniture. Details and locations at www.habitatuc.org/donate-
• Bring all those aluminum cans from your Fourth of July picnics to one of Habitat’s recycling
drop off locations and help provide safe and affordable housing for an area family in need! Drop off
locations are listed at www.habitatuc.org/recycle.htm.
• Vehicle donations to Habitat for Humanity’s Cars for Homes program are tax deductible in the
U.S.! Earn a 2014 tax deduction today: Details at www.habitatuc.org/cars-for-homes.htm.
• Help Habitat Restore Provo’s History! Donate to the George Taylor, Jr. Renovation and Restora-
tion project and help Habitat turn a neighborhood eyesore into a community showplace.
• If live in Provo and need tools for a neighborhood project – Habitat’s Mobile Tool Library might be
your answer. Contact Kena at (801) 344-8527 or email@example.com for more information.
• Go grocery shopping and help provide safe and affordable housing for families in need in our com-
munity! Sign up for Smith’s Community Rewards Program at www.smithscommunityrewards.com,
link your account/card with Habitat for Humanity of Utah County (#48773) and then go shopping at
your local Smith’s Grocery Store. Smith’s will then provide a financial contribution to the local Habitat
2 • Need tools for your upcoming summer projects? Stop by Habitat for Humanity of Utah County’s tool
lending library and “check out” needed tools and lawn care items for free. New tools have been added re-
cently. The lending library, located inside the Habitat ReStore at 340 South Orem Blvd., Orem, is open Mon-
day through Saturday from 10-6. An application and proof of residency are required. Look online at
www.habitatuc.org for more information.
• Check out Habitat’s FUNSAVER Site! Habitat for Humanity has partnered with VP Deals to get all the latest
bargains on local products/venues. Check out this week’s FUNSAVER specials at www.habitatucdeals.info. A
portion of your “fun” purchases will help Habitat further its housing mission in the community.
• Have you tested your home for radon yet? – Habitat is working with the Utah Cancer Action Network, Utah
County Health Department, and the Utah Department of Environmental Quality to encourage community mem-
bers to test their homes for radon. Radon is the second leading cause of lung cancer, causing an estimated
22,000 deaths of year in the United States. Habitat offers test kits at the Orem ReStore or online for just $6.00!
Learn more at www.habitatuc.org/radon_awareness.html.
• Habitat to Unveil Community Garden! Habitat for Humanity of Utah County and Community Action Services
and Food Bank will unveil the new TyRay Community Garden, located 1020 North 950 West, Provo, at the end
of the month.
Habitat Celebrates Start Of Washburn Reams Estates Project - Habitat for Humanity of Utah County cele-
brated the beginning of its Washburn Reams Estates Project with a kickoff event held the last Friday in June.
The first of its kind planned unit development, located at 525 North 1060 West, Orem, will include three new
energy efficient homes designed by biome design. The development is being named in memory of Mayor
Jerry Washburn and City Manager Jim Reams. Home construction will begin in September. Prior to the cele-
bration, employees from Jones Excavating Co. removed 35 truckloads of dirt from the project in preparation
for property improvements.
Galaxie Lighting Hosts Star Studded Event
Benefiting Habitat - Long time Habitat for Human-
ity of Utah County partner, Galaxie Lighting, spon-
sored a star studded event June 27th at their show-
room in Lindon benefiting our local Habitat affiliate.
The event included delicious BBQ, live music and
visits from 22 Jump Street’s, Richard Grieco, and
well known interior designer, Barry Livingstone.
Proceeds from select lighting fixtures sold during
the event were donated to Habitat.
Parading Green - Habitat for Humanity of Utah
County partnered again this year with the Utah
County Health Department to promote radon aware-
ness during the Utah Valley Home Parade of Homes
in June. The organizations provided those visiting the
Clive Roundy Parade Home at 266 Meadow Drive,
Springville, with “green” booties and information to
help make the community aware about the dangers
and effects of radon gas.
Builders Blitz 2014 Home Finished
in 8 days! Habitat for Humanity of
Utah County partnered with EDGE-
homes to build a home in just 8 days
in Saratoga Springs as part of Habi-
tat International’s Home Builders
Blitz 2014 in June. The 3 bedroom
home was built with Heather
McAllister and her family and spon-
sored by EDGEhomes, First Colony
Mortgage, Central Bank, Affiliated
First Title, and many other wonderful
local supporters. Check out the time
lapse video of the quick build at
Builders Blitz 2014 Home
Finished in 8 days!
JULY BUILD DAYS
Volunteers are currently being sought to help with
construction, renovation, critical home repair, and
beautification projects. Build days are now held
Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, and Saturdays.
Sign up online at www.habitatuc.org/volunteer.
Volunteer Opportunities JULY VOLUNTEER
CREW LEADERS AND SITE HOSTS NEEDED TO
HELP GUIDE CONSTRUCTION
Volunteers with construction experience or those wanting
to improve their construction skills are being sought to par-
ticipate in the affiliate's Crew Leader and Site Host Pro-
grams. Orientations are monthly. The next orientation will
be on at the Habitat office in Orem on Saturday, July 19,
2014. For information, contact LeAnn at the number or
Help with Freedom Festival Day at the Beach – July 3rd,
4th, and 5th
Work at the Habitat for Humanity ReStore:
• Set your own shift anytime the ReStore is
open, Monday – Saturday from 10-6
• Wear sturdy shoes and a light jacket
• Orem or Spanish Fork locations
Assist with Habitat Recycling efforts.
VOLUNTEERS SOUGHT TO SERVE
Volunteers are needed to serve on all of Habitat’s
local committees. Monthly meetings, limited time
commitment, no experience necessary, varying in-
terests and skills. For more information, contact
LeAnn Hillam at (801) 368-2250 or
Check out Habitat & Community Action’s Free Home Maintenance Course. The next class will be Wednesday,
July 30, 2014, at 6:30 p.m. The topics are: 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 necessary. Call store or register online. Look online for the July clinic sched-
ule at www.homedepot.com.
At LOWE'S - you must sign up for How-To Clinics by calling 229-1485 or stopping by their store at 140 West Uni-
versity Parkway in Orem. Look online for July clinic schedule at www.lowes.com.
At CENTRAL UTAH GARDENS – Registration is necessary. Look online for upcoming classes at
Kitchen Cabinet Gunk Remover
Have you taken a close look at your cabinet doors lately, especially around the handles? You’d be surprised at
how much gunk can accumulate over time. To be honest, I’m not sure that I’ve ever given my cabinet doors a
good scrub. Yikes! This cabinet cleaner only requires 2 ingredients, and you probably already have them right in
the cabinet that needs to be cleaned. See recipe below.
1 part vegetable oil
2 parts baking soda
Mix together with a spoon and go crazy! I like to
use my fingers when I use baking soda because I
feel like I can really work the fine grains of baking
soda into the surface best that way. But you can
certainly use a cloth or a sponge or even a
toothbrush if you prefer to keep your hands mess-
Home Maintenance Classes
For more information, look online at
www.habitatuc.org or contact LeAnn at (801) 368-
2250 or firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also sign up
online at www.habitat.org/volunteer.
Home Maintenance Tips (www.gardening-tips-idea.com)
Controlling Garden Weeds
• You have to remember that weeds are plants too! In fact, they’re simply plants that you don’t have any use for
but grow so vigorously that they choke out the ones you really want. With the renewed interest in herbal reme-
dies, many of the plants once classified as weeds now are cultivated. Of course, when that happens, it seems
as though other weeds crowd them out and the once upon a time weed now doesn’t want to grow.
• There are several reasons for choosing to control garden and lawn weeds. There are a number of common
weed types and also different methods of preventing weeds.
• There are several techniques for controlling your Vegetable garden weeds. The use of herbicides, homemade,
vinegar or plants and any types of weed killer in the garden is one method. Not every product kills every weed.
If it did, it would kill your beneficial plants too. The herbicides should be used sparingly or not at all.
• Controlling the weeds in your garden manually is the safest method but also a little more difficult than spraying
them with an herbicide. The extra effort is worth it however. It protects your garden plants and doesn’t add extra
toxins to the environment.
• The easiest way and most efficient method of weed control is by eradicating the plants before they have a
chance to grow, flower and spread more seeds. Identifying the weeds from the good plants at the seedling
stage isn’t always easy.
• If you garden in rows or plant the seeds thickly when you use the scatter method, you’ll notice larger numbers
of seedlings that look alike. These of course are the plants you want to protect. Simply pluck all the others out
of the garden area while they’re small.
• If you have a perennial garden, put a marker in the soil where the perennials are before they die back. This
way, you can find the plant in the spring and weed out all the others you don’t want. It saves you from uprooting
your favorite flowers.
• Turning the soil with a hoe or cultivator is the easiest way to eliminate garden weeds. It’s far faster than hand
picking the weeds. Of course, you won’t want to use these if the weeds are intermixed with your plants and will
have to go back to the hand method for some of them.
• When you cultivate the soil, you simply turn it. You can use a non-mechanical tool to do this but there are rela-
tively inexpensive push cultivators like the Garden Weasel that can turn the soil rapidly. The process is simple;
you turn the soil with the weeds in it. Turning the soil exposes the roots of the weeds. You simply leave them
above ground to dry and ultimately kill the weed.
• Once you turn the soil, mulch or black plastic covered by mulch or rocks is an ideal way to keep the weeds from
coming back. Without sunshine and water the weeds won’t grow. You simply lay the plastic over the garden
area leaving space for the plants. If you have the plants in rows, put down the black plastic or mulch in between
the rows. This reduces the area you have to weed.
• Controlling garden weeds can be hard as the weeds are tough and those that spread by rhizomes, runners, can
eventually peek out from under the mulch or plastic at the edges so it doesn’t eliminate the need to keep a vigi-
lant eye on the weeds and pluck the occasional one that makes it through your barrier.
"The smartest strategy for your 4th of July party or barbecue, is to
think about your menu and build it around the sales that are hap-
pening," said TheGroceryGame.com CEO Teri Gault.
Those who expect to reap the blessings of freedom, must, like
men, undergo the fatigue of supporting it. - Thomas Paine
Savings Strategies (The Simple Dollar)
Avoid Typical Souvenirs
For me, the best souvenirs are the memories. I don’t really need physical things to recall my vacations, as I’ll
just look at the digital pictures and my mind fills in the blanks.
Of course, many people like to bring home physical items to remember their vacations by. Sarah takes this route
with her souvenirs. She likes to have a physical object to remind her of where she once traveled.
It would be easy for Sarah to find a souvenir in a shop somewhere, but let’s be honest – most of those souvenirs
are drastically overpriced and often not very useful. Who wants to pay $20 for an ordinary t-shirt or something silly
Instead, when she looks for a souvenir, she looks for something atypical, either something free or something with-
One approach she often takes is to seek out elements of the environment.
For example, on our trip to Oklahoma and northern Texas, we wandered about in the Arbuckle Mountains (an an-
cient and largely eroded away mountain range in Oklahoma) and found a wonderful red rock that currently sits in
On our trip to Seattle, she memorialized our trips to the ocean by saving many of the seashells we found while
Another approach is to bring home a consumable item from a non-tourist location. She’ll buy a local bottle of
wine or some local beer and bring them home with her, saving it for a while before enjoying it.
Often, she’ll buy two of these things, consuming one while we’re traveling and then enjoying the other later on, as
it creates a pretty direct connection of the senses to the trip.
Because she purposely avoids souvenir shops, she generally finds such items at a much more reasonable price at
A final tactic that works for frugal souvenirs is to mail yourself postcards from the trip. Simply spend a quarter
buying a postcard, write what you’re doing that day on it, and then mail it to yourself. When you get home and
check the mail, you’ll find that postcard (and a few more will arrive in the following days), filled with your thoughts
directly from the trip. It’s like a little reminder of your trip that arrives out of the blue.
A truly special souvenir doesn’t need to cost very much, and the best ones are rarely found in an overpriced sou-
Be Careful (www.aap.org)
2014 Summer Safety Tips
Keep your family safe this summer by following these tips from the
American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP).
• Fireworks can result in severe burns, scars and disfigurement that can
last a lifetime.
• Fireworks that are often thought to be safe, such as sparklers, can
reach temperatures above 1000 degrees Fahrenheit, and can burn us-
ers and bystanders.
• Families should attend community fireworks displays run by professionals rather than using fireworks at home.
The AAP recommends prohibiting public sale of all fireworks, including those by mail or the Internet.
99 BUG SAFETY
• Don't use scented soaps, perfumes or hair sprays on your child.
• Avoid areas where insects nest or congregate, such as stagnant pools of water, uncovered foods and gardens
where flowers are in bloom.
• Avoid dressing your child in clothing with bright colors or flowery prints.
• To remove a visible stinger from skin, gently back it out by scraping it with a credit card or your fingernail.
• Combination sunscreen/insect repellent products should be avoided because sunscreen needs to be reapplied
every two hours, but the insect repellent should not be reapplied.
• Use insect repellents containing DEET when needed to prevent insect-related diseases. Ticks can transmit
Lyme disease, and mosquitoes can transmit West Nile Virus and other viruses.
• The current AAP and CDC recommendation for children older than 2 months of age is to use 10% to 30%
DEET. DEET should not be used on children younger than 2 months of age.
• The effectiveness is similar for 10% to 30% DEET but the duration of effect varies. Ten percent DEET provides
protection for about 2 hours, and 30% protects for about 5 hours. Choose the lowest concentration that will pro-
vide the required length of coverage.
• The concentration of DEET varies significantly from product to product, so read the label of any product you
purchase. Children should wash off repellents when they return indoors.
• As an alternative to DEET, picaridin has become available in the U.S. in concentrations of 5% to10%.
• When outside in the evenings or other times when there are a lot of mosquitoes present, cover up with long
sleeved shirts, pants and socks to prevent bites.
• The playground should have safety-tested mats or loose-fill materials (shredded rubber, sand, wood chips, or
bark) maintained to a depth of at least 9 inches (6 inches for shredded rubber). The protective surface should
be installed at least 6 feet (more for swings and slides) in all directions from the equipment.
• Equipment should be carefully maintained. Open "S" hooks or protruding bolt ends can be hazardous.
• Swing seats should be made of soft materials such as rubber, plastic or canvas.
• Make sure children cannot reach any moving parts that might pinch or trap any body part.
• Never attach—or allow children to attach—ropes, jump ropes, leashes, or similar items to play equipment; chil-
dren can strangle on these. If you see something tied to the playground, remove it or call the playground op-
erator to remove it.
• Make sure your children remove helmets and anything looped around their necks.
• Metal, rubber and plastic products can get very hot in the summer, especially under direct sun.
• Make sure slides are cool to prevent children's legs from getting burned.
• Do not allow children to play barefoot on the playground.
• Parents should supervise children on play equipment to make sure they are safe.
• Parents should never purchase a home trampoline or allow children to use a home trampoline because of the
risk of serious injury even when supervised.
• Surrounding netting offers a false sense of security and does not prevent many trampoline-related injuries
• If children are jumping on a trampoline, they should be supervised by a responsible adult, and only one child
should be on the trampoline at a time; 75% of trampoline injuries occur when more than one person is jumping
at a time.
• A helmet protects your child from serious injury, and should always be worn. And remember, wearing a helmet
at all times helps children develop the helmet habit.
• Your child needs to wear a helmet on every bike ride, no matter how short or how close to home. Many injuries
happen in driveways, on sidewalks, and on bike paths, not just on streets. Children learn best by observing you.
Set the example: Whenever you ride, put on your helmet.
1010 • When purchasing a helmet, look for a label or sticker that says the helmet meets the CPSC safety standard.
• A helmet should be worn so that it is level on the head and covers the forehead, not tipped forward or back-
wards. The strap should be securely fastened with about 2 fingers able to fit between chin and strap. The hel-
met should be snug on the head, but not overly tight. Skin should move with the helmet when moved side to
side. If needed, the helmet's sizing pads can help improve the fit.
• Do not push your child to ride a 2-wheeled bike without training wheels until he or she is ready. Consider the
child's coordination and desire to learn to ride. Stick with coaster (foot) brakes until your child is older and more experienced for
hand brakes. Consider a balance bike with no pedals for young children to learn riding skills.
• Take your child with you when you shop for the bike, so that he or she can try it out. The value of a properly
fitted bike far outweighs the value of surprising your child with a new one. Buy a bike that is the right size, not
one your child has to "grow into." Oversized bikes are especially dangerous.
SKATEBOARD, SCOOTER, IN-LINE SKATING AND HEELYS SAFETY
• All skateboarders and scooter-riders should wear protective gear; helmets are particularly important for prevent-
ing and minimizing head injuries. Riders should wear helmets that meet ASTM or other approved safety stan-
dards, and that are specifically designed to reduce the effects of skating hazards.
• Communities should continue to develop skateboard parks, which are more likely to be monitored for safety
than ramps and jumps constructed by children at home.
• While in-line skating or using Heelys, only skate on designated paths or rinks and not in the street.
• Most injuries occur due to falls. Inexperienced riders should only ride as fast as they can comfortably slow
down, and they should practice falling on grass or other soft surfaces. Before riding, skateboarders should sur-
vey the riding terrain for obstacles such as potholes, rocks, or any debris. Protective wrist, elbow and kneepads
should be worn.
• Children should never ride skateboards or scooters in or near moving traffic.
• Riders should never skate alone. Children under the age of eight should be closely supervised at all times.
BE GOOD TO YOUR HEALTH (www.webmd.com)
8 Summer Steps for Healthy Living
In the warmer, longer, lazier days of summer, the living may not be easy, but your life probably feels less chaotic.
Even adults tend to adopt a "school's out!" attitude in summer. That's why this is a perfect time to improve your
health in a fashion so seasonally laid back you'll barely notice the effort.
To get you started, WebMD went to eight health experts in fields such as diet, fitness, stress, vision, and oral
health. We asked them this: If you could only suggest one simple change this season to boost personal health,
what would it be? Here are their top eight tips.
1. Give Your Diet a Berry Boost—if you do one thing this summer to improve your diet, have a cup of mixed fresh
berries -- blackberries, blueberries, or strawberries -- every day. They'll help you load up on antioxidants, which
may help prevent damage to tissues and reduce the risks of age-related illnesses. Blueberries and blackberries are
A big bonus: Berries are also tops in fiber, which helps keep cholesterol low and may even help prevent some can-
2. Get Dirty -- and Stress Less—To improve your stress level, plant a small garden, cultivate a flower box, or if
space is really limited, plant a few flower pots -- indoors or out.
Continue reading below...
Just putting your hands in soil is "grounding." And when life feels like you're moving so fast your feet are barely
touching the stuff, being mentally grounded can help relieve physical and mental stress.
3. Floss Daily—You know you need to, now it's time to start: floss every single day. Do it at the beach (in a se-
cluded spot), while reading on your patio, or when watching TV -- and the task will breeze by.
Flossing reduces oral bacteria, which improves overall body health, and if oral bacteria is low, your body has more
resources to fight bacteria elsewhere. Floss daily and you're doing better than at least 85% of people.
4. Get Outside to Exercise—Pick one outdoor activity -- going on a hike, taking a nature walk, playing games
such as tag with your kids, cycling, roller blading, or swimming -- to shed that cooped-up feeling of gym workouts.
And remember, the family that plays together not only gets fit together -- it's also a great way to create bonding
1111 5. Be Good to Your Eyes—To protect your vision at work and at play, wear protective eyewear. When outdoors,
wear sunglasses that block at least 99% of ultraviolet A and B rays. Sunglasses can help prevent cataracts, as well
as wrinkles around the eyes.
And when playing sports or doing tasks such as mowing the lawn, wear protective eyewear. Ask your eye doctor
about the best type; some are sport-specific.
6. Vacation Time!—Improve your heart health: take advantage of summer's slower schedule by using your vaca-
tion time to unwind.
Vacations have multiple benefits: They can help lower your blood pressure, heart rate, and stress hormones such
as cortisol, which contributes to a widening waist and an increased risk of heart disease.
7. Alcohol: Go Lite—Summer's a great time to skip drinks with hard alcohol and choose a light, chilled alcoholic
beverage (unless you are pregnant or should not drink for health or other reasons).
A sangria (table wine diluted with juice), a cold beer, or a wine spritzer are all refreshing but light. In moderation --
defined as one to two drinks daily -- alcohol can protect against heart disease.
8. Sleep Well—Resist the urge to stay up later during long summer days. Instead pay attention to good sleep hy-
giene by keeping the same bedtime and wake-up schedule and not drinking alcohol within three hours of bedtime.
Community Action Services offers Home Buyer Education Classes on a
monthly basis. Classes in July will be held July 9 and 10, 2014 from 6:00-
9:00 p.m. and July 26, 2014 from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. To register, please
call (801) 691-5200 or go online to www.communityactionuc.org.
Smiles Change Lives promotes increased self-esteem and improved oral
health for children from low-income families in need of orthodontic treat-
ment. Our goal is to help families, who cannot afford the full cost of braces,
secure treatment for their children by connecting them with orthodontic pro-
viders willing to donate their services to deserving patients. For more infor-
mation, look online at www.smileschangelives.org.
Looking for some fun summer activities? Check out the UVU Child
Care Resource and Referral Summer Activity Guide at www.uvu.edu/cac.
Benefits of Homeownership “Space to run and play. Walls to paint.
Places to do homework, sharing a meal, enjoying family and friends. This
EDGEhomes, First Colony Mortgage, Central Bank,
Affiliated First Title, Jones Excavating Co.
Affiliated First Title
America’s Barter Exchange LLC
Automated Rain Sprinklers & Landscaping
Bank of American Fork
Batteries & Bulbs
BBSI/Strategic Staffing– Utah County
Bob Jones and Jones Excavating Co.
Burbidge Concrete Pumping
Chick-fil-A American Fork
Clive Roundy Construction
Elaine and Jerry Crisman
Ermann Brothers Electric
First Colony Mortgage
Gandolfo’s New York Delicatessen
George S. and Dolores Doré Eccles Foundation
Girl Scouts Troop #1175
Habitat for Humanity International
Hansen All-Seasons Insulation
Hawks Landing 1st
Jack B Parsons
Kenny Seng and Kenny Seng Construction
Kevin Bishop and Oak Hills Surveying
Mark Greenwood and ALM & Associates
Oliver Smith Callis and biome design
Orem CityOrem City Community Development
Orem City Community Services
Response Marketing Group
Saratoga Springs South Stake
The Daily Herald
The Garner Family
The Reams Family
The Washburn Family
United Way of Utah County
Utah County Health Department
Utah Valley Chamber of Commerce
Utah Valley Consortium
Utah Valley Home Builders Association
Freedom Festival Day at the Beach July 3, 4, 5 State Building Provo
Independence Day July 4th
Office and ReStores Closed
Building Committee July 8, 2014 2:00 p.m. Central Bank
Family Partnership July 10th
6:30 p.m. Orem Office
Executive Committee July 11th
7:30 a.m. Orem Office
NRI Committee July 14th
3:00 p.m. Orem Office
Annual Meeting July 22nd
6:00 p.m. Provo Zion’s Bank
Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat
1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8—Building
15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22—Annual
Of Utah County
Freedom Festival Day at the Beach