- Beach clean-up this week | The Gisborne Herald - Gisborne Herald: Beach clean-up this week | The Gisborne Her... bit.ly/2f8B3Qo 8 months ago
- UPDATE: Sunset Sons lead Bournemouth beach clean-up ahead of headline show at the 02 Academy - Bournemouth Ec... bit.ly/2egez0Z 8 months ago
- Sunset Sons lead Bournemouth beach clean-up ahead of headline ... - Bournemouth Echo: Bournemouth EchoSunset ... bit.ly/2fuagRl 8 months ago
- Volunteers sought for Sunday, Oct. 30, beach clean-up - Palm Coast Observer: Palm Coast ObserverVolunteers so... bit.ly/2eVsLLC 9 months ago
- Volunteers sought for Sunday, Oct. 31 beach clean-up - Palm Coast Observer: Palm Coast ObserverVolunteers sou... bit.ly/2eXHeW4 9 months ago
John Waring, Glendora: Facts on deep-sea fishing
September 30, 2013Posted by on
A futures trader based in Glendora, California, John Waring supports many local educational, health, and environmental charities. He is a regular donor to the University of La Verne’s golf team, which plays just minutes from his Glendora home.
In the spring of 2013, the University of Laverne’s Leopards will welcome head coach Chris Davis, who hopes to lead the team to a seventh consecutive conference championship. The 2013 team will include many members of the 2012 championship team, including the Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (SCIAC) Player of the Year for last year’s season. The team also welcomes back three sophomores and one junior. One of these, a current sophomore, has earned a ranking of 22 at the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Championships while another played on the SCIAC Championship team as a freshman. A third earned induction to the All-SCIAC team in the spring of 2012.
This year’s team will include 11 players competing under the direction of its head coach. The school plays within the NCAA’s Division III and reports to college athletic director Julie Kline. One of seven spring sports in the school’s athletic department, golf will begin its season at the SCIAC’s Empire Lakes event.
April 12, 2013Posted by on
The Community Services Department of the City of Glendora coordinates the Adopt-a-Park Program, dedicated to preserving the beauty and cleanliness of the area’s local parks. Through a combination of volunteer services, sponsorship, and private and corporate donations, the Adopt a Park program facilitates community investment in the maintenance of these important local resources.
Participants in the Adopt-a-Park program may choose to donate money, utilities, and amenities such as trash receptacles or public bathroom supplies. Some supporters choose to sponsor major projects, including renovation, restoration, fencing construction, supply of new playground equipment, or the construction of new sports fields and courts. Alternatively, members of the community may prefer to donate time and services, by cleaning, painting, gardening, or removing graffiti. Interested parties may submit applications or donation forms directly to the Community Services Department in Glendora.
About the author: Dedicated to improving the quality of life in the community of Glendora, California, John Waring donates time and financial assistance to a number of local charities. An experienced futures trader, Waring commits to the maintenance of local parks by supporting the City of Glendora’s Adopt-a-Park program
March 31, 2013Posted by on
A proud and community-oriented citizen of Glendora, California, John Waring enjoys supporting local and regional initiatives, including area chapters of the Surfrider Foundation and the American Red Cross. In the future, John Waring hopes to work with the Glendora Adopt-A-Park initiative.
The Adopt-A-Park program offers private citizens and local organizations the opportunities to clean and preserve city-owned neighborhood parks and facilities. The program focuses on education as much as it does on park preservation and maintenance by showing citizens the amount of time and energy that goes into up-keeping publicly owned parks and athletic structures.
To adopt a park, a group leader or individual first fills out the necessary paperwork (available online or at the city offices). All members of a group must sign a volunteer waiver agreement; minors need a parent or guardian signature to participate. City staff then approves or declines the adoption. If approved, the adopting group or individual must undergo city-led training and must agree to follow certain safety guidelines, as well as park and facility rules and regulations. Volunteers may perform any number of tasks in the week-to-week maintenance of their adopted park, including litter collection, graffiti removal, planting, and painting.
March 13, 2013Posted by on
March 6, 2013Posted by on
A lifelong sports fan, John Waring plays a variety of sports during his youth in Glendora, California. As an adult, he has spent time traveling to some of the most famous baseball stadiums in the United States, among them the Los Angeles Angels spring training facility in Tempe, Arizona.
The Angels have held spring training at the Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe since 1993. Operated by the City of Tempe Parks and Recreation Department, the stadium’s seating capacity is 9315, which includes lawn seats, suites, temporary bleachers, and seating for individuals with disabilities. Since extensive renovations in 2005, the new stadium includes six and a half practice fields, as well as the main Gene Autry Field, named after the former Angels’ owner. Located conveniently near Interstate 10 and Highway 60, Tempe Diablo Stadium is only ten minutes from Sky Harbor Airport in Phoenix, making it easily accessible for visitors to the city.
February 27, 2013Posted by on
February 11, 2013Posted by on
February 11, 2013Posted by on
January 23, 2013Posted by on
An experienced sales and customer-service professional, Jonathan Waring Glendora enjoys taking a break from work to go deep sea fishing off the coast of Mexico. Mr. Glendora presents these frequently asked questions to introduce the sport.
What makes deep sea fishing different from traditional fishing?
For a fishing trip to be considered deep sea fishing, the boat must be far enough out in the water to not easily be seen from shore. The fish must be caught in water at or near 100 hundred feet deep, and special heavy-duty equipment is used.
What kind of equipment do you need to go deep sea fishing?
Deep sea fishers use rods and reels, just like regular fishing. Deep sea fishing gear, however, is significantly more sturdy. Equipment parts that go into the water must be corrosion-resistant as well in order to avoid saltwater damage.
What are the risks of deep sea fishing?
Deep sea fishing involves the same risks as any other extended boat trip. Weather conditions can change quickly on the water, so deep sea fishing boats must be sturdily constructed and carry water-safety equipment, including life jackets, radios and flares. All passengers on the boat must be familiar with emergency procedures and understand the proper use of equipment.
There is much more to be learned about deep sea fishing. Preparation is key, but there are many rewards that come with this adventurous hobby, says Jonathan Waring Glendora.