May HammerTime
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May HammerTime Document Transcript

  • 1. HammerTime HABBITATFORHUMANITYOFUTAHCOUNTY News May 2014 FIRST LADY, HABITAT FOR HUMANITY OF UTAH COUNTY AND LOWE’S TEAM UP FOR NATIONAL WOMEN BUILD WEEK More than 13,000 volunteers are expected to partner with 300 Habitat for Humanity affiliates across the country to help build affordable housing in their local communities in recognition of National Women Build Week, May 3-11. Now in its seventh year, National Women Build Week challenges women to de- vote at least one day to the effort to eliminate poverty. Habitat for Humanity of Utah County is participating in its seventh National Women Build Week event and will be building with local women from May 3, 2014 through May 9, 2014. Women throughout the community will be volunteering at the historic George Taylor, Jr home currently being restored and reno- vated with the Blair family at 187 North 400 West, Provo. The cost for participation will be $25.00 and includes t-shirt, door prizes, an invitation to the May 9th culmination event and much more. Lowe’s is sponsoring the local event. First Lady of Utah, Jeanette Herbert, will join Lowe’s Heroes employee volunteers and other community members to kick the week off on May 3rd at 8:30 a.m. at the Provo site. A culmination event will be held for participants to show off their work on May 9th with an open house from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Registration and further details can be found online at www.habitatuc.org/women-build-week or by contacting LeAnn Hillam at (801) 368-2250 or leann@habitatuc.org. HABITAT UNVEILS MOBILE TOOL LIBRARY As part of the affiliate’s Neighborhood Revitalization, Initia- tive, Habitat for Humanity of Utah County unveiled its new Provo City Mobile Tool Library last Saturday at the Maeser Neighborhood Plant Your Heart Out Service Project in downtown Provo. Habitat for Humanity of Utah County expanded its mission three years ago to include neighborhood revitalization ac- tivities including purchase rehabilitation and restoration and critical home repair and beautification projects. Habi- tat currently provides critical home repair, and beautification grants no-interest loans to low-income homeowners, seniors and Veterans living in Utah County and works with professional labor and volunteers to complete the needed repairs and projects. The organization was also recently selected to administer Provo City’s Neighbor- hood Revitalization Program and is working with local neighborhood leaders to en- gage and train residents and assist with exterior painting, planting and other beauti- fication activities. The Provo Neighborhood Mobile Tool Library was made possible by Community Development Block Grant Funding (CDBG) from Department of Housing and Urban Develop- ment (HUD) and lends out specialized tools and landscaping equipment for general cleanup and basic outdoor projects to community residents living in Provo for free . The tool library will be available on Saturday mornings and some evenings through the end of September and can be transported to various Provo neighborhood locations upon request. To schedule the trailer or find out more, please contact Laura at (801) 344-8527 or laura@habitatuc.org.
  • 2. 2 What’s Up Pride in Ownership – The Price Family was selected this past quar- ter’s Pride in Ownership award winner for beautifying and maintaining their home at 95 East 400 North in Orem. They received a home im- provement gift card and certificate for their efforts. Photo Blog! Check out Kristi Burton’s generous and very cool photo project called Project Habitat! http://www.kristiburtonphotography.com/2014/04/project-habitat/ http://www.kristiburtonphotography.com/2014/04/3-pretty-peas-pod-project-habitat/ Spring has sprung and it is time to get your homes and properties ready for summer! Check out all the great deals on new and used building material, appliances and furniture at the local Habitat ReStores! Locations and hours listed at www.habitatuc.org/restore.htm. National Day of Prayer – The Utah Valley Ministerial Association will be sponsoring the annual National Day of Prayer event on Thursday, May 1, 2014, at 7:00 p.m. at the Loveland Auditorium at Heritage School in North Provo. The inspirational evening will include beautiful music and insightful scripture and prayer. All interested community members are encouraged to attend. Running with Angels - The Habitat ReStore is sponsoring the 10th Annual Running with Angels 5K at Thanks- giving Point on May 17th. Details and registration at www.runningwithangels.org. Circles Initiative - The next Circle Initiative Training will begin on May 20th at the Provo Seventh Day Adventist Church. The Utah Valley Circles Initiative works to help local families bridge out of poverty. Participants will re- ceive a stipend and graduation gift. Dinner and child care provided. To find out more, reach out to Tisah Ockey at Community Action at 801-691-5285. Go grocery shopping and help provide safe and affordable housing for families in need in our community! 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 affiliate. Vehicle donations to Habitat’s Cars for Homes are tax-deductible, and your local Habitat receives the proceeds from its sale, directly helping to build homes in your community. Details at http://www.habitatuc.org/habitat_car_donations.html. Go Green with Habitat for Humanity! Recycle aluminum cans and scrap metal and help the organization pro- vide safe and affordable housing in our community! Drop off locations listed at www.habitatuc.org/donate/gogreen.html. 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. Need tools for your upcoming spring 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 recently. The lend- ing library, located 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 for more infor- mation. Mothers hold their children’s hands for a short while, but theirMothers hold their children’s hands for a short while, but theirMothers hold their children’s hands for a short while, but theirMothers hold their children’s hands for a short while, but their hearts forever. ~Author Unknownhearts forever. ~Author Unknownhearts forever. ~Author Unknownhearts forever. ~Author Unknown
  • 3. Pinwheels for Prevention! - Habitat for Humanity of Utah County showed its commitment to area children and its support of the National Pinwheels for Pre- vention Campaign by having a pinwheel garden in the parking strips at the Habitat ReStores in Orem and Spanish Fork during the month of April. The Pinwheels for Prevention is a month long cam- paign to help bring awareness of child abuse prevention across the nation. 33 PHOTO GALLERY National Service Recognized! - Salt Lake County Mayor, Ben McAdams, recognized the Mayor’s Day of Recognition for National Ser- vice in April with a proclamation ceremony at the Salt Lake County Complex. We appreciate our local mayors’ support of National Service and appreciate all that our National Service members have done and continue doing for our local Habitat affiliate. We are a better organiza- tion and community because of their wonderful service efforts. LOCAL HABITAT RESTORES TO CELEBRATE BIRTHDAYS - The Habitat for Humanity of Utah County’s ReStore Home Improvement Outlets in Orem and Spanish Fork celebrated their seventh and first birthdays respectively with a huge Earth Day sale this past weekend. Benefits of Homeownership “Studies indicate that those that live in a family- owned home are more likely to be psychologically and emotionally well-adjusted than those that do not. They are more successful in social interactions and more likely to succeed academically and over- all.”
  • 4. 44 TIME TO PAINT! - The Habitat for Humanity ReStore collected dumpsters full of useable paint at this year’s Utah County Household Hazardous Waste Collection Day at the Provo Towne Centre. Donated paint will be mixed, put into five gallon buckets, and sold in the local Habitat ReStores with proceeds going towards Habitat's local affordable housing mission. MAHALO! HABITAT CUTS RIBBON ON 54th HOME! Over 60 community members joined Habitat for Humanity of Utah County as we cut the ribbon on our 54th Utah Valley home this past month. The three bedroom home, located at 671 East 100 South in Pleasant Grove, was built in partnership with Adonica Limon and her three sons and was sponsored by and built with volunteer support from TD Ameritrade and IM Flash Technologies. GO GREEN! UVU AND HABITAT CUTS RIBBON ON HOME! Habitat for Humanity of Utah County joined UVU staff members, neighbors and other community residents to cut the ribbon on its 55th Utah Valley home last week in Springville. The home, located at 39 South 950 East, was build was built in partnership with Anna Woods and her two sons and was sponsored by and built with volunteer sup- port from Utah Valley Univer- sity, Wells Fargo and many other community groups and businesses. This was UVU’s fifth sponsored Habitat home. Students from the school’s Concrete and Framing Lab
  • 5. 55 GRAZIE! HABITAT HONORS SUPPORTERS AND VOLUNTEERS! Habi- tat for Humanity of Utah County held its eighth annual volunteer and com- munity recognition event in early April at The Manor at the Riverwoods in North Provo. The Italian themed event, sponsored by Utah Trading Com- pany and its members, included a delicious pasta dinner and accordion mu- sic. Business partners, supporters, and community volunteers were hon- ored for their outstanding service efforts and partnerships with the local Habitat affiliate over the past year. Those honored included: Builder of the Year: Utah Valley University Construction Technologies Subcontractor of the Year: PowerHouse Electric Committee Member of the Year: Eric Jorgensen Board Member of the Year: Gary Jensen Faith Partner of the Year: Oak Hills 4th Ward Corporate Partner of the Year: IM Flash Technologies Community Supporter of the Year: Utah County Volunteer of the Year: Merilee Bishop Volunteer of the Year: Timothy Johnson Habitat Recycle Partner of the Year: North Point Solid Waste ReStore Volunteer of the Year: Oscar Barbosa ReStore Donor of the Year: DCWV Inc. ReStore Partner of the Year: Galaxie Lighting Volunteer Group of the Year: US Synthetic Employee of the Year: Craig Karren Millard Fuller Award: Johnny McCoy
  • 6. 66 MAY 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 MAY VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES 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 participate in the affiliate's Crew Leader and Site Host Programs. Orientations are monthly. The next orientation will be on at the Habitat office in Orem on Saturday, May 17, 2014. For information, contact LeAnn at the number or email below. 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. • Participate in National Women Build Week – May 3rd through May 9th. Home Maintenance Classes 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. VOLUNTEERS SOUGHT TO SERVE ON COMMITTEES Volunteers are needed to serve on all of Habitat’s local committees. Monthly meetings, limited time commitment, no experience necessary, varying interests and skills. Contact LeAnn at (801) 368-2250 or leann@habitatuc.org for more information and meeting times. Check out Habitat & Community Action’s Free Home Maintenance Course. The next class will be Wednesday, May 28, 2014, at 6:30 p.m. The topics are: Landscaping and Lawn Care, Sprinkler System Maintenance. 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 May 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 May clinic schedule at www.lowes.com. At CENTRAL UTAH GARDENS – Registration is necessary. Look online for upcoming classes at www.centralutahgardens.org/classes_events_concerts.aspx Household Hint (thekitchn.com) How to Clean Stainless Steel Pots and Pans Materials You Need Bar Keepers Friend Scrubbing pad (a Dobie pad or non-abrasive sponge is ideal to minimize scratches) Rubber gloves (optional, but recommended) Water Instructions • Pour a very small amount of water into the pot, then add a few generous shakes of Bar Keepers Friend. • Mix the water and powder together. (My mixture was more watery, but you can use less water for more of a paste texture, too.) • Using a sponge, spread the mixture up the sides and all around the pot. • Now apply some vigorous elbow grease and scrub away at the stains! This could take you anywhere from 5 - 10 minutes. Add more Bar Keepers Friend to your sponge for determined stains. • Repeat for the outside of the pot. • Rinse and dry!
  • 7. 77 Home Maintenance Tips (www.howtodecorate.com) Easy Home Makeover Ideas – Spring Edition When the warm weather moves in, it’s a great time to spring forward with an easy home makeover. Put away the heavy blankets and dark colors. Bring in breezy fabrics and lighten everything up. Go room to room and see where you can make small updates – or big ones – to welcome in the new season. Here are just a few of our favorite easy home makeover ideas: Living Room Begin where you and your family spend the most time: your living room. You’ll find a lot of small changes you can make here, and it will set the tone for the rest of your house. For a simple project that has a lot of impact, add a new slipcover to your couch in a lightweight fabric like twill or linen. You can easily match your home’s overall style while choosing complementary colors that are sunnier and lighter than what you had out during the colder months. In addition, you can quickly update the look and feel of the room with new accent pillows. Switch out heavy or dark pillows for a selection in varying sizes with vibrant colors and lighter fabrics. Another option is to replace just the covers of your pillows; if you’re the crafty type, you can make them yourself with minimal effort—many of these types of projects don’t even require sewing. Kitchen In the kitchen, get ready for spring by doing a thorough cleaning of all countertops and appliances. Next, go through your pantry, setting aside items that your family doesn’t need so that you can donate them while discarding any- thing that has expired. Then reorganize what’s left so that it’s more accessible and visible, and make a list of what needs to be replaced the next time you go grocery shopping. Dining Room In the dining room, change out a heavy draped tablecloth for one in a lighter weight and color. Sweep or vacuum the entire room and dust all knickknacks and windowsills. You may also want to swap out dark-toned dishware or placemats for a set in springtime shades. Closets The new season also provides a great opportunity to reevaluate your wardrobe. Pull out your heavy clothing and store it in decorative baskets or http://www.howtodecorate.com. Sort through and donate or discard anything you haven’t worn and don’t plan to wear again. And bring all of your spring and summer clothes – your linens and cot- tons, shorts and sundresses – to the front of your closet so that you have easy access to them every time you open the door. The rest of the house Changing out a rug or two can be a great seasonal update for any room of your house. Put any heavy, dark-colored wool rugs in storage. Choose a replacement rug that is the right size for the room , and consider one with a natural weave in a neutral shade or a geometric design. The color and texture of your new rug will brighten up the entire room – and will feel great on bare feet. Reversible rugs can give you even more versatility. Because the days are longer, take down curtains that kept the heat and light in for the winter and replace them with free-flowing fabrics in pastels or neutral tones that let the air and light move. If you want to give the room an entirely fresh new look, change out the curtain rods as well, bringing in lighter colors and designs. Bring a bit of nature indoors by introducing spring plants to your décor throughout the house. Group a few small plants together on a bookshelf or on top of a mantel—or choose one large plant as a centerpiece for your table. Pick flowerpots or planters that work well with the rest of your accessories, and place them where your plants can receive the right amount of light. If you’re already thinking ahead to the summertime and lazy days spent at the beach, accent your displays with pieces of sea glass or large shells. Finally, change out any framed photos or artwork that you have around the house. If you have children’s drawings hanging up, request new pieces from your budding artists. If you have pictures of friends and family, give them an update with more current snapshots. Mix in some spring and summertime scenes. For inspiration, clip ideas for your next springtime vacation – an itinerary, plane tickets, or just a picture of where you’d love to go. These new images will help you shake off the winter blues and get ready to enjoy some well-deserved sunshine.
  • 8. 88 Savings Strategies Savings Tips (www.moneyallocator.com) Memorial Day Savings Tip #1 Check the tire pressure in your car tires to make sure they are all equally inflated to the proper amount. Fill your tank pre-weekend before the gas prices make their way even higher, using your discount card when filing up (i.e. Costco, Sam’s Club, etc.) Turn on that cruise control, you will save yourself the possibility of a ticket, but the con- sistent speed decreases the quick acceleration thus saving you valuable gas dollars. Finally, turn off the air condi- tioner and enjoy the fresh air outside. Memorial Day Savings Tip #2 Pack picnic lunches and snacks for the family instead of running through the drive thorough windows. This not only will be easier on your pocket but everyone will feel more energized and refreshed after eating healthier on Memorial Day. Try packing sandwiches on wholegrain bread or muffins, fresh fruit, sliced veggies and dip. For dessert freeze individual yogurts and top them off with granola, fruit, or nuts. Stock up on a variety of beverages for the cooler. Memorial Day Savings Tip #3 In planning for your Memorial weekend either away or in your own back yard limit credit card purchases to only those companies who offer cash back incentives on your purchases. (The Simple Dollar) Use the Peak-End Rule The “peak-end” rule is a tactic that can not only maximize the value you get out of your vacations, but it can maxi- mize what you get out of almost anything in life. It pops up again and again in everyday life, from the plotting of movies and television shows to how meals are served at restaurants. The idea behind the “peak-end” rule is that when you think back to a past event, you generally have the strongest recollections and feelings about two elements of that event: the “peak” and the “end.” The “peak” is usually the moment where you had the strongest response (either positive or negative) to whatever is happening. For example, you might remember a trip where the “peak” was visiting a national park you’d always dreamed about. The “end” is how you felt about how the trip concluded. For example, you might remember dinner on the final night of the trip or something else that occurred on your vacation. Here’s an example. For me, the “peak” of our honeymoon in the United Kingdom was the afternoon we spent visit- ing Parliament and Westminster Abbey on foot. The “end” of our honeymoon was the final night, where we stayed in what amounted to a bed and breakfast far away from the city center. When I think of the trip, those are the first two things I think about, and they’re the strongest memories. They’re both happy memories, too, so they fill the trip with a very positive sentiment when I look back. So, how can you apply this idea to frugal travel planning? The first – and most obvious – part is to simply carefully manage the “peak” and the “end” of your trip. Have one day that’s a home run – full of the experiences you’re sure you’re going to love. Save one or two wonderful things for the very end of the trip – a meal at a great restaurant, perhaps, or a final sight to see on your way home. As your memories fade, those two events will be the ones you recall the best. Then, fill the rest of the trip with low-cost activities. Visit free things to fill other days. Go about them at a slow pace so serendipity will strike. It might occur that one of those ordinary days ends up being the “peak” – but if that happens, that’s a good thing. It means your vacation must have been an incredible one. In our recent travels, we’ve mostly avoided higher-priced areas except to fulfill the “peak-end” rule. On our Seattle trip just last summer, our “peak” was the day spent in the city center with our kids – they still speak of going up to the top of the Space Needle and the various other things we did that day. Our “end” was my sister-in-law’s wedding. Those are the two things we recall the most from that trip – and most of the rest of the vacation was spent very frugally. Use this concept when planning your travel and you will save money.
  • 9. 99 BE GOOD TO YOUR HEALTH (Select Health Total Fitness) 5 Tips to Prevent Falls At Home: Bring on the Light • Make sure every room has a light you can turn on by using a wall switch as you enter. • Install grab bars on bathroom walls besides tubs, showers, and toilets. • Keep a flashlight with fresh batteries near your bed. And Away: Watch Your Step • Check curb heights before crossing streets. Even a cutaway curb could cause a stum- ble. • In public buildings, walk slowly on slippery marble. Stay on plastic or carpet runners whenever possible – step carefully over the edges. BE GOOD TO YOUR HEALTH (SelectHealth Total Fitness) Get Fit Ten Minutes at a Time Getting in shape doesn’t require a big investment in time – especially if you break activities into ten-minute blocks spread throughout your day. Before you know it, you’re on your way to feeling better, having more en- ergy, and maintaining your health. About those ten minutes To achieve and maintain all-around fitness, you will need to engage in four basic activity: Aerobic or endurance – Brisk walking, cycling and swimming are good choices. You’ll need at least 150 minutes of moderately intense activities a week. Strengthening – Lifting weights or stretching resis- tance bands are two options. Aim to do at least one set (8 to 12 repetitions) of strengthening exercises on two or more days a week. Work all major muscle groups. Balance – Standing from a seated position and walking backwards are two examples to increase your balance. Try to do these activities at least three days per week. Flexibility – Move through some stretches when your muscles are warmed up. Doing more than the minimum amounts can bring even more health benefits. Start slowly and build gradually. One final tip for staying on the path to a healthier life: Choose activities you enjoy. That way, you’ll be moti- vated to keep them up – you might even look forward to your exercise breaks. RESOURCES Community Action Services offers Home Buyer Education Classes on a monthly basis. Classes in April will be held May 7 and 8, 2014 from 6:00-9:00 p.m. and May 24, 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. Comcast Internet Essentials offers fast home internet service for only $9.95 per month. To sign up – call 1-855-8-INTERNET or visit internetessen- tials.com. The legacy of heroes is the memory of a great name and the inheritance of a great example. ~~~~ ————Benjamin Disraeli
  • 10. 1010 Louise Jorgensen Lowe’s Lowry Doors Manoel Abreu Mark Williams and the Manor at the Riverwoods Matt Chambers Mayor Mike Daniels McCoy’s Flooring and Cabinets Melissa McNalley Michael Sotuyo & Design Michelle Taylor Mountain Land Supply Company Mountain West Plumbing NetScout Outlets at Traverse Mountain Peterson Supply PowerHouse Electric Provo City Council Provo Redevelopment Agency Rachel Whipple Rebecca Loveland Response Marketing RJ Lewis Inc. Robert Miller Robert Tonks Rocky Mountain Power Foundation Roofers Supply Shaffer Homes Stewart Gardner Summer Valente and Staff Sunroc TD Ameritrade The Ohana Grill Todd Moulton – Raymond James Financial TRI Architecture Utah Trading Co. Utah Valley Chamber of Commerce Utah Valley University UVU Habitat for Humanity Chapter UVU Men’s Basketball Team UVU Volunteer and Service Learning Center Valpak Venture Plumbing Carpets America Wells Fargo Bank Adam Fergusen and friends Adobe Adonica Limon and Family Advanced Window Products Aire Serv Alan Curtis America First Credit Union Amy Baum Ancestry.com Anna Woods and Family Annie Hillam Ashton Foundation BYU Habitat for Humanity Chapter BYU Society of Women Engineers Cascade Shadows Case Excavation CentryLink Chris and Teya Wiltsie ClydeCo Cort Trejo-BYU Construction Management DeLlamas Construction Desi Jolley Devin Patrick Dynamic Structures Erika Eddington Ferguson Supply Frank Johnson Galaxie Lighting Gardner Foundations Gary Jensen GE Capital Glass Images Goodman Grant Sumsion Hansen Insulation Hyrum Knapp and Custom Catering IM Flash Technologies JP Chase K-9 Construction Keith Lewis Kevin Driggs Kim Childs Construction Kristi Burton Lansing Building Supplies LKL Associates Lo Nestman 10 Thank YouTD Ameritrade, IM Flash Technologies Utah Valley University, Utah Trading Co. Wells Fargo Bank
  • 11. Site Selection May 1, 2014 Noon Office National Day of Prayer May 1, 2014 7:00 p.m. Heritage School Women Build Kickoff May 3, 2014 8:30 a.m. 187 N 400 W Provo National Women Build Week May 3-9 8:30-4:30 187 N 400 W Provo Development Services May 8, 2014 Noon Office Executive May 9, 2014 7:30 a.m. Office Women Build Culmination May 9, 2014 5:00-7:00 p.m. 187 N 400 W Provo NRI May 12, 2014 2:30 p.m. Office Building May 13, 2014 2:00 p.m. Central Bank Crew Leader Training May 17, 2014 9:00 a.m. Office and Site Host Training Memorial Day May 26, 2014 ReStore and Office Closed Home Maintenance May 28, 2014 6:30 p.m. Office 11 Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 1—Site Selec- tion —National Day of Prayer 2 3—Women Build Kickoff 4 5 6 7 8— Development Services 9—Executive —Women Build Culmina- tion 10 11 Mothers Day 12—NRI 13—Building 14 15 16 17—Crew Leader and Site Host Training 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26— Memorial Day 27 28—Home Maintenance 29 30 31 Of Utah County 11 National Women Build Week