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Summit entire-agenda-3.15.113



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  • 1. PROGRAM BEGINS Thursday, March 245:30-7:30 – OPENING RECEPTION REGISTRATION AND WELCOME Friday, March 257:30-9:00 am REGISTRATION (Registration is open until 11:30 am)9:00-9:15 am WELCOME REMARKSJeremy Cooney, Chair, We Live New York BUSINESS AND ENTREPRENEURSHIP Friday, March 25 Learn more about the entrepreneurial resources and business opportunities currently happening around the state. Listen to established business owners and startups talk about their experiences, various stages of growth, and why they chose to stay in NY. Engage with some of the best young minds on the pitch battlefield or watch teams produce incredible programs after a 24-hour hack-a-thon.9:30-10:451. Young Entrepreneur PanelListen to young entrepreneurs from around the state. Each panelist has a unique backgroundand represents varying stages of growth and successes.Moderator: Brad Treat of Mezmeriz, Inc.Panelists: • Elisa Miller-Out: CEO, Singlebrook Technology, Inc • Tom Schryver: Co-Founder & Mezmeriz President of PI Experiential Learning (PIXL) • Arthur Soroken: Co-Founder & CEO of MADathletic • Evan Watson: VP of Sales, Brand-Yourself • Tory Gentes: Co-Founder of SqueezeMyTees • Michael Feng: VP, Progressive Expert Consulting 1
  • 2. 2. Fastest Growing Job Sectors in New York StateWhile demand occupations may have the largest number of open jobs in NYS, they may not bethe ones young professionals are interested in filling. What are the emerging industries in NYSthat are looking for talent? What types of careers are offered in these industries? What should Ibe doing now to get ready?Moderator: Christian Harris, New York State Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor MarketInformation • Marnie LaVigne, PhD, New York State Center of Excellence in Bioinformatics & Life Sciences and University at Buffalo Center for Advanced Biomedical and Bioengineering Technology • Linda Dickerson-Hartsock, VP, Innovation and Technology, CenterState CEO11:00-12:153. Breakout Roundtables with Young Entrepreneur PanelistsListen to young entrepreneurs from around the state. Each panelist has a unique backgroundand represents varying stages of growth and success. After the initial panel each entrepreneurwill come off stage and sit down at round tables (where attendees will be seated). The panelistswill proceed to have conversations with attendees interested in their business expertise andspecific experiences.Moderator: Brad Treat of Mezmeriz, Inc.Panelists: • Elisa Miller—Out: CEO, Singlebrook Technology, Inc • Tom Schryver: Co-Founder & President of PI Experiential Learning (PIXL) • Arthur Soroken: Co-Founder & CEO of MADathletic • Evan Watson: VP of Sales, Brand-Yourself • Tory Gentes: Co-Founder of SqueezeMyTees • Michael Feng: VP, Progressive Expert Consulting4. Not Just Receptions – How to Network in the Age of SmartphonesIt is all about the network. But in this time of global reach, information overload, and timecompression how do you find the time to develop and nurture a network of professionalrelationships and personal friendships and is there a line between them?12:30-2:30 LUNCH AND KEYNOTE2:45-3:455. Lean Startup/Bootstrapping 2
  • 3. This panel is for more than the frugally-minded! Learn how business owners efficiently allocatedhuman capital, fiscal reserves (or lack-thereof) and how they took advantage of communityresources to remain agile and in business.Panelists: • Jonathan Greene, CEO of Widetronix • Adam Farrell, CEO of SunMaxx • Jonathan Wood, CEO of N.R.G.S.Student Hackathon CommencesThe first annual event will be a 24-hour coding marathon. Bring a computer, your team, andsome ideas – we’ll supply the pizza and caffeine. Come learn code and launch a new app usingTwitter’s data sets and API. Substantial prizes awarded to the top three ideas.**Applications for teams are due by: March 22nd midnight EST.Student Pitch Competition CommencesOne-minute elevator pitches will be given in front of a panel of NY-based entrepreneurs, angelsand professors. Immediately following the on-stage presentations, participant’s pitches will beposted to youTube, Vimeo and streamed around the conference. Attendees will be able to "like"the pitches and top picks will receive a fan favorite award in addition to the overall awards.*Entrance is limited to the student and young professionals competition – please see contestrules for details.What is an Elevator Pitch?An elevator pitch is a concise and well-practiced description of a business venture that youwould deliver if you found yourself in an elevator with a potential customer or investor. In 1-2minutes (depending if you are a student or YP) the pitch should describe: - Your market and its size - How you plan to make money - Your leadership team - Your competition - Your competitive advantageLimit 35 pitches - Entrants will have a two-minute time limit and may not use any props - Must be working towards incorporation with an actual business - There is no entry fee - Entrants must register by March 23rd at 6pm EST - The entire pitch must be made alone by one person - Participants must register with a .edu email address - Companies may not be more than 24-months old - The judging panel reserves the right to disqualify any entry 3
  • 4. Each participant will have two-minutes to pitch to a panel of three judges: Bruce Kingma, JohnLiddy & TBDHow to Vote: Attendees will simply ‘like’ and comment on the pitches online via youtube andon the WLNY Summit channel by 6:15 pm on March 25th.3:55-4:55Student Pitch Competition Ends – 3:30Young Professionals Pitch Competition Commences – 3:45One-minute elevator pitches will be given in front of a panel of NY-based entrepreneurs, angelsand professors. Immediately following the on-stage presentations, participant’s pitches will beposted to YouTube, Vimeo and streamed around the conference. Attendees will be able to "like"the pitches and top picks will receive a fan favorite award in addition to the overall awards.*Entrance is limited to the student and young professionals competition – please see contentsrules for details.Limit 45 entrants - Entrants will have a one-minute time limit and may not use props - Company must be incorporated - Company cannot have been in operation for more than 36-months - Should not have revenues in excess of $100,000 per annum or $250,000 total - Entrants must register by March 23rd at 6pm EST - The judging panel reserves the right to disqualify any entryThree-Judge Panel: Mitchell Patterson, TBD, TBDHow to Vote: Attendees will simply ‘like’ and comment on the pitches online via youtube andon the WLNY Summit channel by 6:15 pm on March 25th.Student Hackathon Continues4:55-5:10 COFFEE AND NETWORKING BREAK5:10-6:00Young Professionals Pitch Competition Ends – 5:45Student Hackathon Continues 4
  • 5. POLITICAL AND CIVIC ENGAGEMENT Friday, March 25Want to learn more about politics in New York? Or how civic engagement is playing a key role inthe revitalization of our communities? This programming track will explore everything from how to run for political office to how to best use the limited time you have towards making a difference in your community.9:30-10:451. Introduction to NYS and Local Government: The Lay of the LandEver wondered what goes on behind the scenes in Albany? Come listen to expert descriptions oflocal and State level politics and learn why New York has consistently led the country as a homefor progressive policymaking.Michael Meath, President, Strategic Communications, LLCJessica Crawford, Government Affairs Manager, SRC, Inc2. Volunteerism in NYThe “State” of Volunteerism in New York: this seminar will give an overview of New York’s CivicHealth and how Young professionals can improve New York’s Civic Health through CivicEngagement and Volunteerism.Moderator: Catherine M. Hedgeman, Esq. CEO of The Stakeholders and Member of the NewYork State Commission on National and Community Service.Panelists: • Mark J. Walter, Executive Director, New York State Office of National & Community Service • Dr. Mathew Johnson, Director of the office of Academic and Community Engagement at Siena College • Dr. Don Levy, Director of Siena College Research institute11:00-12:153. Young Politicians Panel and Political Leadership Institute IntroductionThinking about running for local office or just interested in learning more about campaigns? Thisseminar will introduce you to young elected officials from across the State and will kick off thePolitical Leadership Institute—a series of seminars giving you the basic skills necessary to run ormanage a campaign for public office.Moderator: Jessica Crawford, Government Affairs Manager, SRC, Inc.Panelists: • Jeff Dorrance, Town Justice at Town of Green Island • Matthew Rayo, Common Councilor, City of Syracuse 5
  • 6. • Sean Ward , Executive Assistance to the Mayor of Green Island, Chief Executive Officer at Green Island Industrial Development Agency and Deputy Majority Leader at Albany County Legislature • Lovely Warren, Council President, Rochester City Council4. Service as a Strategy to Address Local Challenges/Cities of ServiceThis Seminar will discuss how to leverage human capital to strategically address the criticalneeds in communities throughout New York State.Moderator: Mark J. Walter, Executive Director, New York State Office of National & CommunityServicePanelists: • Catherine M. Hedgeman, Esq. CEO of The Stakeholders and Member of the New York State Commission on National and Community Service. • James J. Salengo, Executive Director, Downtown Schenectady Improvement Corporation • Nancy Pompeo, Co-Director, UlsterCorps • Beth McLendon, Co-Director, UlsterCorps12:30-2:30 LUNCH AND KEYNOTE2:24-3:455. PLI-Finance of FundraisingEver wondered how much it would cost to run a successful campaign for a local political office?Attend this seminar and get a first account from a political operative about fundraising for acampaign and discover how truly inexpensive it is to run a local campaign in New York State.John Balduzzi, The Balduzzi Group6. Volunteerism/Advocacy Sustainable CommunitiesThis seminar will examine how organizations use volunteers to further their mission ofadvocating and building sustainable communities throughout New York State.Moderator: Catherine M. Hedgeman, Esq. CEO of The Stakeholders and Member of the NewYork State Commission on National and Community Service.Panelists: • David Hogenkamp, The Stakeholders, Sustainable Communities Chairman • Jordan Talbot, Empire State Future3:55-4:557. PLI – Advocacy and MessagingYou’ve seen leaders put their foot in their mouth a thousand times on TV. This session will teachyou how to craft a distinctive and successful campaign message and will clarify why a goodmessage can make or break a campaign.Michael Meath, President, Strategic Communications, LLC 6
  • 7. 8. Gov’t 2.0 – Transparency and Technology and How its Changing the Public SectorSocial media has been described as a disruptive technology and has presented new challenges asto how government interacts with citizens. During this session we will explore how governmentscan use social media and web applications to increase citizen engagement. This session willdiscuss the Gov 2.0 movement in detail and identify how data can be used make governmentsmore transparent, participatory and collaborative.Pat Fiorenza, Syracuse UniversityRemy DeCausemaker, CIVX, Inc.4:55-5:10 COFFEE AND NETWORKING5:10-6:009. PLI- Getting on the BallotSo you’ve decided to take the plunge and run for office. What do you do next? Our experts willteach you exactly what you need to do to get yourself on the ballot. Get your walking shoes outbecause you’re going to be doing some door to door campaigning!Howie Hawkins, Co-Chair, Green Party of New York State CUISINE AND CULTURE Friday, March 25 We are simply swimming in culture, New York being a worldwide cultural Mecca, but we don’tjust mean the City: we will highlight the best tasting food and drink from across New York State, the swankiest handmade crafts, and our strong local green movements; Roller derby and prosports aren’t just a lifestyle, they are New York. Young professional chefs will dazzle your senses with a tapas tasting demonstration; food bloggers will provide the commentary while you diginto a NY cheese & wine tasting. There will be ample opportunity to take a hike, make your own rain barrel, and learn from some of the dynamic young things quietly turning our communities into hot beds of innovative opportunity.9:30-10:451. Join the Local First MovementFor every $100 spent, $30 more stays in the community when you shop at locally owned stores.Come hear from some of the vanguards of the Local First movement who have personallycommitted themselves to fostering the growth of independent businesses in our communitiesand find out how you can start your own Local First group in your community.Chris Fowler, Syracuse FirstSarah Bishop, Buffalo FirstMichael Welch, Edible Fingerlakes 7
  • 8. 11:00-12:152. Save the RainThis session will explain why “Saving the Rain” is important to improving water quality in ourlakes, rivers and streams and what you can do to protect our vital water resources. Come learnabout Onondaga County’s progressive “Save the Rain” program while at the same timediscovering how you can live sustainably by constructing your own rain barrel.Khris Dodson, The Environmental Finance Center at the Syracuse Center of Excellence3. Creating History: Learn it, Live it!Learn about a few of New York State’s historic sustainability successes and how to ensure wecontinue this success into the future. Experience the life of a Bald Eagle, in person! Learnsuccess stories from the recovery of the majestic bald eagle population to the conservation oftwo of our Finger Lakes.Mike Allen, Bald Eagle SpecialistJim Howe, Central & Western NY Chapter of the Nature ConservancyDon Naetzker, The Finger Lakes Museum12:30-2:30 LUNCH AND KEYNOTE2:45-3:454. Get the Dirt on Farming: Young Farmers Tell AllHave you ever thought about becoming a farmer? Ever wonder how young professionals got intofarming? At this session you will hear first hand from a panel of our regions finest and youngestdairy, produce, and urban farmers and young farmer and local food advocates. Learn about whyfarming is so important to our regions economic health and vitality as well as why knowing yourfarmer and buying local are important for our environment, health and economy.Jonnell Robinson, Syracuse Community GeographerMelissa Young, Environmental Finance Center5. Craft Circle: Sweater RedeauxThis workshop offers you a creative approach to up-cycling old and unwanted sweaters intosomething useful. In just an hour, learn how to make a felted sweater necklace, ring, brooch,laptop case, Mp3 case, or bird mobile. No skill is necessary!Briana Kohlbrenner, Craft Chemistry3:55-4:55 at the Finger Lakes Wine Center237 South Cayuga Street, Ithaca, 148506. Livin’ La Vida Local 8
  • 9. Learn how to make tasty bites using produce from local farms in this cooking demonstration andtapas tasting.Abigail Henson, Syracuse Test Kitchen4:55-8:00 at the Finger Lakes Wine Center237 South Cayuga Street, Ithaca, 148507. NY Wine and Cheese TastingFinger Lakes Wine and NYS Farmstead Cheese pairings in this delightful taste test! Regional foodbloggers will give you an intro to New York State food culture while you snack.Cost: $3 – 5 per personJennifer Baskerville-Burrows, Cookin in Da Cuse BlogGordon Walts, American Farmstead Cheese Co. NEIGHBORHOOD REVITALIZATION Through a partnership with Cornell University’s Community and Regional Development Institute (CaRDI) this track will feature in depth examinations of revitalization experiences from across the state. From large scale regional revitalization initiatives to local, neighborhood-based, programs participants will get a first-hand look at efforts that are truly securing a prosperous future for New York. Friday, March 259:30-10:451. Rust to Green UticaIn 2009, five professors from Cornell University’s Landscape Architecture, Education and NaturalResources Departments created the Rust To Green New York State Initiative as an action-research and service-learning project to get faculty and students working together with localcommunity partners in Upstate NY cities to encourage sustainable urban development. Based ona 2007 Brookings Institution describing the assets present in Rust Belt cities, Cornell Universityselected Utica and Binghamton as pilot sites. In February 2010 a dozen community stakeholdersconvened the first meeting of the Rust to Green Utica core team. By February 2011, this “smartnetwork” included more than 100 members and organizations. • Paula Horrigan - Associate Professor, Department of Landscape Architecture, Cornell University • Jamie Vanucchi - Lecturer, Department of Landscape Architecture, Cornell University 9
  • 10. • Caroline Williams - Rural Development Specialist, Cornell Cooperative Extension of Oneida County • Pamela Jardieu - Independent Grant Writer/Photographer & R2G Utica CORE team member2. Growing A Green WorkforceCome hear about the development of a new “green” workforce in Tompkins County. ZacharyMurray and Dee Gamble will introduce the Green Careers Pathway and share potentialemployment opportunities in energy efficiency and sustainability.Santoras “Dee” Gamble, Green Jobs Coordinator, Cornell Cooperative Extension of TompkinsCountyZachary Murray, former Green Jobs Program Assistant, Cornell Cooperative Extension ofTompkins County11:00-12:153. How to start a young professionals organization in your community - Part IEver thought about setting up a group that can engage and channel the many talents ofstudents and young professionals in your community? Come to this session for the first part ofour Young Professionals Organization Start-Up program to learn the first steps you need to taketo do this in your community.Mike Fuller, Chair, Pipeline 4 Progress4. Green Building: What is it? Why do it? And how to bring it to your communityCombining energy efficiency with healthy materials, green building has enormous ecological,social, health, and economic benefits. This seminar will introduce the basic concepts of whatmakes green building green and show you how you can work to green the homes and businessesin your community.Guillermo Metz, Green Building & Renewable Energy Program Coordinator, Cornell CooperativeExtension of Tompkins CountyApollonya Porcelli, Cornell University and Coordinator of Local Building Materials Initiative,Cornell Cooperative Extension of Tompkins County.12:30-2:30 LUNCH AND KEYNOTE2:45-3:455. How to start a young professionals organization in your community - Part IIJoin Mike Fuller and other experts from across the state for the second part of our YoungProfessionals Start-Up Program. Part II will be directly focused on sharing experiences and bestpractices from existing Young Professionals groups. 10
  • 11. Mike Fuller, Chair, Pipeline 4 Progress6. Different paths to sustainability – housing, land use, transportationCreating sustainable communities in Upstate New York implies learning to evolve sustainablehousing, land use and transportation options in communities and neighborhoods that haveexisted for many years. This session features two communities working hard to makesustainability real. Maarten Jacobs will discuss Syracuse’s Near West Side Initiative and how itincorporates sustainability into its efforts to revitalize a neighborhood. Tim Logue will highlightthe importance of multiple kinds of transportation linkages in creating a sustainable place tolive.Maarten Jacobs, Director, Near West Side InitiativeTim Logue, Office of the City Engineer, City of Ithaca3:55-4:557. Funding Community Revitalization: Finding, Winning, and Fulfilling Grant OpportunitiesComing up with ways to spruce up a neighborhood, teach teenagers about businessdevelopment, and ensure access to healthy foods, or any number of community revitalizationinitiatives, can be relatively easy in comparison to finding ways to pay for these projects.Nevertheless, there are federal, state, and local grant making programs dedicated to developingcommunities. In this session, we will talk about how to find sources of funding, write a stronggrant application, and work with funders to ensure you fulfill your obligations as the manager ofa funded project. Come prepared to share your grant writing experience and/or your interest inlearning more!Heidi Mouillesseaux-Kunzman, Extension Associate, Community and Regional DevelopmentInstitute (CaRDI)8. Demographic Data: Sources, Uses, and ToolsDemographic and economic data is invaluable when creating community master plans, planningand evaluating programs, applying for grants, assessing need and demand for products orservices, and many other activities. This workshop will provide participants with an overview ofhow to access and use the latest American Community Survey and other census data via the U.S.Census Bureau’s new American FactFinder tool, and highlight on-line data and tools from CornellUniversity’s own Program on Applied Demographics, including population estimates, projections,school district and local government data.Robin M. Blakely-Armitage, Senior Extension Associate, Community & Regional DevelopmentInstitute (CaRDI)4:55-5:10 COFFEE AND NETWORKING5:10-6:009. Young Entrepreneurship Academy in Mt. Morris 11
  • 12. Entrepreneurs can be a catalyst to spark neighborhood and community revitalization. This session is aimed at bringing to light stories of community transformations occurring through entrepreneurship and youth engagement. Presenters will provide a case study on innovative efforts with an emphasis on the work of students at SUNY Geneseo and the University of Rochester. Come find out how to be leaders in creative solutions to economic revitalization of communities across New York State. Soon Chung Kang, Cornell Cooperative Extension Weston Kennison, SUNY Geneseo10. Neighborhood and Community Revitalization through Scaling Up Home Energy Efficiency The average NY home spends over $2,600 per year on energy for electricity, heat and hot water. Amazingly, it is possible to save between 20 and 60% of that amount—up to $1,500 a year. Learn the Path to Energy Savings, financing mechanisms, and role for local leaders. Dominic Frongillo, Community Energy Educator, Cooperative Extension Energy & Climate Change Team Cornell Cooperative Extension of Tompkins County HEALTH AND WELLNESS Leading a healthy lifestyle is an afterthought for many young professionals working hard to balance busy personal and professional lives. Who can find time for general wellness between work and school, with demanding hours, after hours networking events and the myriad of other competing demands on “free” time? The health and wellness track will help make your personal and professional wellness a priority with practical wellness tips for your health, including 10 Tips to Lead a Healthier Life from Health Coach Heather McCoy, as well as tips for your financial wellness from Benefit Specialists of New York. Come discover that living a healthy lifestyle means more than just squeezing in the occasional trip to the gym. Friday, March 25 9:30-10:45 1. 10 Ways to Live a Healthier Lifestyle Heather McCoy will share with you her 10 ways to live a healthier lifestyle. Heather is a certified Holistic Health Coach with her own private health coaching practice, Wellness from Within. Heather will focus on ALL aspects that lead to a healthy life. She will also be available for personal consults after her presentation. Heather McCoy, Wellness from Within 12
  • 13. 2. Health Benefits 101 – Understanding your OptionsBenefit Specialists of NY will be on hand to present a Health Insurance Basics 101. They will helpyou translate all of the insurance jargon into plain English and will review the top 5 questionsyou should be asking your employer to make the most out of your benefits package. If you are anew employer yourself, what kind of benefits are helpful to recruit and retain employees? BenefitSpecialists of New York has the expertise to answer all of your most pertinent questions!Jeannette Jones, Benefit Specialists of New York11:00 – 12:153. Giving Back – National Bone Marrow Donor ProgramBe The Match Foundation® raises funds to help patients in need of a bone marrow or umbilicalcord blood transplant receive the treatment they need. Attend this interactive session and signup to be a part of the Be The Match Registry—national bone marrow donor registry, your effortsmay help save the life of any patient in need of a bone marrow transplant. You can make adifference to patients everywhere.Colleen Bailey, National Bone Marrow Donor Program4. Health Benefits 201 – One on One SessionsYou’ve had the experts explain why it’s important to know your health benefits now you can getpersonalized assistance and an explanation of YOUR benefits. Bring your employers benefitsheet and have our experts analyze and explain it. Don’t have health benefits now? Come findout what options are out there for you.12:30 – 2:30 LUNCH AND KEYNOTE2:45-3:455. Financial Wellness Seminar 1 – Setting Your Financial Default for SuccessGot questions about how much you should save for retirement? Didn’t even know you should besaving now for retirement? Come join two experts in Financial Wellness for a discussion on theimportance of saving early and what it could mean for you later in life.Eileen Price, Women, Wealth and Wisdom, AXA-AdvisorsLisa Miller, Women, Wealth and Wisdon, AXA-Advisors3:55-4:556. Financial Wellness Seminar 2 – Five Steps to Financial WellnessYou’ve listened to them explain your retirement options, now hear our Financial Wellness Expertsexplain the ins and outs of personal financial management. How can you save for your firsthome? Should you get life insurance? These questions and more will be answered in thisseminar. 13
  • 14. Eileen Price, Women, Wealth and Wisdom, AXA-AdvisorsLisa Miller, Women, Wealth and Wisdon, AXA-Advisors4:55-5:10 COFFEE BREAK5:10-6:007. Policy Students for Fiscal Sustainability: Understanding the Federal Budget andHealthcare Legislation – A Demographic PerspectiveThis hour long program will teach you everything you need to know about the federal budgetprocess, the current budget and deficit and its unique implications for your future, as a youngperson. Current issues with Social Security and Medicare will affect the way you should spendand save money for your retirement. Adjustments to the system will have serious implicationson your financial wellness. Our panel will let you know what to watch for and how to react tothese important issues.Sookyung Oh – Syracuse UniversityOngoing throughout the Afternoon:2:00 – 4:00 -- Alternative / Holistic MedicineNew York Chiropractic College and the Fingerlakes School of Acupuncture and Oriental Medicinewill be on hand to provide information on career opportunities in the constantly growing field ofComplementary and Alternative Medicine (CAM). Explore the benefits of chiropractic andacupuncture treatment and how it can guide you towards a healthier lifestyle. Learn moreabout the integration of CAM and how it fits into the collaborative heatlhcare model that is thefuture of healthcare delivery.Josh Begley, New York Chiropractic CollegeHope PhonesWe Live NY Summit is proud to support the Hope Phones Initiative. The Hope Phone organizationcollects old cell phones that are then used to save lives around the Globe. Every cell phone givento community health workers connects distant patients to a medical clinic. One cell phone couldgive 50 families access to emergency medical care, health information, transport services, andclinic resources. So please bring an old cell phone to donate and look for donation boxesthroughout the Statler Hotel!11:00-12:15Innovation Conversation: Will You Stay, or Will You Go? 14
  • 15. How do young people make the decision to leave or stay in upstate New York? Whose job is it toconvince them to stay, and how do you do it? Well get answers to those question frompoliticians, economic development officials, and you, during this hour-long radio talk showtaping, presented by the Innovation Trail, WSKG and WXXI.6:00-8:00 ITHACA EATS: DINE-AROUNDStart Location: The Finger Lakes Wine Center, 237 South Cayuga Street, Ithaca, 14850Grab a meal with some of your newly made contacts at one of the many restaurants inDowntown Ithaca. Remember to sign up for dinner during the morning registration.HAUNTED HISTORY TOUR of Downtown IthacaStart Location: The Fingers Lakes Wine Center, 237 South Cayuga Street, Ithaca, 14850Tours begin at: 6:15 pm, 6:30 pm, 7:15 pm, 7:30 pmThe tour is a leisurely guided walk focusing on the darker aspects of Ithaca’s past. Join us as ahistorical guide leads you on a walking tour of downtown Ithaca, sharing tales touching uponmany important events in the city such as the Iroquois Settlement along Cayuga Lake, Cornellfamily and University history, silent movie stars, and other landmarks!Tour lasts approximately 40 MinutesCost: $8 per person8:00-10:00 ITHACA DRINKS: BAR CRAWLDinner wasn’t enough? Join Summit participates for an after-hours bar crawl around the hotnight spots in Downtown Ithaca. Saturday, March 268:00-10:00 MORNING RECREATION ACTIVITIES10:30-12:30 WLNY Discussion Groups and Regional YPO Strategy SessionsStudent Hackathon Ends – 12:30 15