NWABA and Legacy West Pioneers to Host Beeping Easter Egg Hunt for Children Who Are Blind and Visually ImpairedMarch 27, 2017 · rlombino · Press Release · 0 Comments
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Billy Henry, Founder/Executive Director
Northwest Association for Blind Athletes
311 West Evergreen Blvd, Ste. 200
Vancouver, Washington 98660
Local Phone: 1-360-448-7254
Northwest Association for Blind Athletes and Legacy West Pioneers to Host Beeping Easter Egg Hunt for Children Who Are Blind and Visually Impaired
Vancouver, Washington—March 27, 2017— Northwest Association for Blind Athletes (NWABA) announced today that the organization will be hosting the 3rd Annual Beeping Easter Egg Hunt for children who are visually impaired. This event will take place on Saturday, April 15th at the Washington School for the Blind (Old Main Building 2214 E. 13th St. Vancouver, WA). Activities begin at 10:00 am and will include meeting the Easter Bunny, a beeping Easter egg hunt, and tandem cycling. This event is open to all families with a child who has a visual impairment. This event is free to all participants, but registration is required. For more information about getting involved visit www.nwaba.org or call 360-448-7254.
“We are very excited to partner with Legacy West Pioneers and provide our 3rd Beeping Easter Egg Hunt for children who are blind and visually impaired in our community. With a simple adaptation, children who are blind and visually impaired have the opportunity to participate in this holiday tradition, and we are so happy that NWABA can help provide these types of experiences for families,” said Founder & Executive Director Billy Henry.
For more information on the Northwest Association for Blind Athletes, please contact Billy Henry at 1-360-448-7254, or visit www.nwaba.org
The mission of Northwest Association for Blind Athletes (NWABA) is to provide life-changing opportunities through sports and physical activity to individuals who are blind and visually impaired. A group of visually impaired students formed the Association in 2007 to ensure that people who are blind were participating in sports and physical activity. Today, NWABA is a rapidly expanding charitable organization that provides more than 1,300 children, youth, adults and military veterans with visual impairments tailored programming, which improves self-confidence and self-esteem, promotes independence, creates an inclusive community of supporters, and builds the skills necessary to succeed in all areas of life including school and employment.