Thursday, April 21, 2011

Angels on Ice CHARITY BENEFIT


Blues for Autism 2011 
Angels on Ice CHARITY BENEFIT

Come join us for a fun filled afternoon with the fabulous DJ Konrad spinning his tunes, live performance by Savannah Coronet & Paul Nowles, & Angel Giftboxes filled with mystery goodies up for bidding that you won't want to miss out on.

Saturday, April 23rd, 2011 
from 3.30p.m. to  7:00 pm (SLT) at Coral Tropics

Attire: Cocktail dresses, Smart Formal
 (bring your skates!)

 Programme

3.30pm    Opening by DJ Konrad

 4.00pm    Savannah Coronet Concert

 4.30pm    House Music by DJ Konrad/ Angels on Ice for Autism Charity Bid

 5.30pm    Paul Nowles Concert

6.30pm    House Music by DJ Konrad

7.00pm    End of Charity Benefit


Event Contact: Chantalelisa Jewell, Cienna Rossini, Cindi Shippe

This event is made possible with the generous sponsorships from:
Alphamale, Boutique Lovely, Clothes Culture, Coral Tropics, DJ Konrad, Emotions by Purple Moon,

 Hope's dream, KIDD GRASS Garden, Paul Nowles, Savannah Coronet & Jewellery by Zuri.

Your Wings for the event :)

The Angels on Ice Charity Benefit is organised in support of the Blues for Autism (BFA) - a month long series of events which is now in it's 4th year. The purpose is to not only to raise money for the Autism Society of America, but to raise awareness about Autism. Each year we learn so much and hope to share any and all information with as many people in SL that we can. Proceeds from the events go to The Autism Society, a leading grassroots autism organization. 
See a full schedule of events at: 

IMPORTANT: Every linden collected is filtered into the BLUES FOR AUTISM account, held by avatar Blu Waters, and at the end of the fundraiser all funds are given the Autism Society.

Autism is a complex developmental disability that typically appears during the first three years of life and affects a person’s ability to communicate and interact with others. Autism is defined by a certain set of behaviors and is a "spectrum disorder" that affects individuals differently and to varying degrees. There is no known single cause for autism, but increased awareness and funding can help families today.

In December 2009, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued their ADDM autism prevalence report. The report concluded that the prevalence of autism had risen to 1 in every 110 births in the United States and almost 1 in 70 boys. The issuance of this report caused a media uproar, but the news was not a surprise to the Autism Society or to the 1.5 million Americans living with the effects of autism spectrum disorder. Nonetheless, the spotlight shown on autism as a result of the prevalence increase opens opportunities for the nation to consider how to serve these families facing a lifetime of supports for their children.

Based on statistics from the U.S. Department of Education and other governmental agencies, autism is growing at a startling rate of 10-17 percent per year. At this rate, the Autism Society estimates that the prevalence of autism could reach 4 million Americans in the next decade.

Autism knows no racial, ethnic, or social boundaries; family income levels; lifestyle choices; or educational levels, and can affect any family and any child.

And although the overall incidence of autism is consistent around the globe, it is four times more prevalent in boys than in girls.

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