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WORKS BY ESPERANZA MAYOBRE ON DISPLAY SEPTEMBER THROUGH NOVEMBER AT WESTCHESTER COMMUNITY COLLEGE

The Fine Arts Gallery at Westchester Community will feature the work of Esperanza Mayobre from September 13 through November 22. Mayobre is a Brooklyn-based Venezuelan artist whose multidisciplinary work uses materials in unconventional ways to address a range of topics. Describing her installations as “fictive laboratory spaces,” Mayobre creates metaphorical environments that invite multiple points of entry and engagement.

Show hours are Monday through Saturday, 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. and Thursday evenings from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m. The gallery is located on the third floor of the Academic Arts Building, across from the theatre. For information, please visit www.sunywcc.edu/gallery or phone 914-606-6621.

 

 

AFRICAN HERITAGE ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM ON SEPTEMBER 16

A performance of Wassa Pan Afrika’s Yedee Ba will take place on Saturday, September 16 at 8:00 p.m. in the Academic Arts Theatre on the Valhalla campus at Westchester Community College.

This electrifying ensemble takes audiences on a journey through the diverse traditional African heritage by fusing dance, music, stories, and songs. Colorful costuming, elaborate choreography, and pulsating drumming will have audience members dancing in the aisles!

Tickets are $24 (general admission), $22 (students), and $18 (children under 13).

Tickets can either be purchased in advance by mailing with a check or by cash at the Box Office, 30 minutes before the scheduled performance time. For online credit card purchases, please visit www.sunywcc.edu/smartarts and click on the “Buy Tickets” link.

For more information about this performance or the many other exciting cultural events, please call the Office of Cultural Affairs at 914-606-6262 or visit us online at www.sunywcc.edu/smartarts

 

CHAMBER MUSIC SHOWS SCHEDULED FOR SEPTEMBER 17, 2017

AND APRIL 15, 2018 AT WESTCHESTER COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Westchester Community College is presenting chamber music matinees in the Classroom Building, Room 200 on the Valhalla campus.

Strictly For Strings Fall Frolic is on Sunday, September 17 at 3:00 pm.

Musical treasures from the Baroque Period will include masterpieces by Bach, Vivaldi, and Corelli.

Captivating Springtime Classical Music Treasures will be presented on

Sunday, April 15 at 3:00 pm. Enjoy time-honored compositions by Mozart, Haydn, and Beethoven.

Tickets are $20 (general admission), $18 (seniors), and $14 (students). See both shows for $34. For tickets or information, phone 914-606-6262. See the college website for more information at www.sunywcc.edu.

 

 

WESTCHESTER COMMUNITY COLLEGE PRESENTS

SENSE AND SENSIBILITY ON SEPTEMBER 23

Aquila Theatre Company’s Sense & Sensibility will be presented on Saturday, September 23 at 8:00 pm in the Academic Arts Theatre on the Valhalla campus at Westchester Community College.

This live theatrical production, based on Jane Austen’s popular novel, portrays the plight of women caught up in a male-dominated world. “Wildly inventive, laser sharp and innovative.” (The New York Times).

Tickets are $24 (general admission), $22 (students), and $18 (children under 13).

Tickets can either be purchased in advance by mailing with a check or by cash at the Box Office, 30 minutes before the scheduled performance time. For online credit card purchases, please visit www.sunywcc.edu/smartarts and click on the “Buy Tickets” link.

 

 

WESTCHESTER COMMUNITY COLLEGE PRESENTS
POETS & WRITERS EVENTS

Westchester Community College is presenting its Poets and Writers Series with readings in October. The reading, lecture, and dramatic presentation series lets the best of today’s writers share their secrets with literary aficionados. Presentations in the Gateway Building’s Davis Auditorium and are free and open to the public. Each writer will present two readings.

Ava Chin on October 5 at 12:30 and 2:00 p.m. In her Eating Wildly book, an M.F.K. Fischer Award winner, the joys of foraging are revealed. Chin explores uncultivated tracts of land in search of physical and emotional sustenance.

Christopher Michael on October 31 at 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. He has been on many celebrated national slam poetry teams.

For more information about this performance or the many other exciting cultural events, please call the Office of Cultural Affairs at 914-606-6262 or visit us online at www.sunywcc.edu/smartarts

 

 

GREAT BOOKS FORUM SERIES: OCTOBER, NOVEMBER, DECEMBER

The Great Books Forum offers an opportunity to encounter extraordinary works of classic and modern literature in the company of other interested readers from the college and the community. Led by members of the college’s English Department faculty, discussions are wide-ranging and spirited. Along with the works themselves, dialogues focus on issues of context and interpretation. The events will take place in the Gateway Center, Room 131, from 6:00 to 8:30 p.m.

The theme for fall 2017 is 20th Century American Drama:

Eugene O’Neill’s Long Day’s Journey into Night (led by Prof. Casey Ellis) on Thursday, October 5.

Edward Albee’s Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf (led by Prof. Brian Centrone) on Thursday, November 2.

Marsha Norman’s ‘Night, Mother (led by Prof. Cynthia Robinson) on Thursday, December 7.

Participation is free and open to the public. No reservations necessary. The Great Books Forum is sponsored by the English Department and is underwritten by the Cultural Arts Fund of the Faculty Student Association. For information, email Professor James Werner at james.werner@sunywcc.edu.

 

 

 

CATAPULT MAGICAL THEATRE SHOW TO BE PRESENTED AT WESTCHESTER COMMUNITY COLLEGE ON OCTOBER 15

Catapult will be presented on Sunday, October 15 at 3:00 pm in the Academic Arts Theatre on the Valhalla campus at Westchester Community College. As a finalist on America’s Got Talent Season 8, this must-see show features a magical theatrical art form, shadow dancing, which combines dance, storytelling, and sculpture. Fresh off their three-year European tour, Catapult is touring in the U.S. for the first time.

Tickets are $30 (general admission), $28 (students), and $24 (children under 13).

Tickets can either be purchased in advance by mailing with a check or by cash at the Box Office, 30 minutes before the scheduled performance time. For online credit card purchases, please visit www.sunywcc.edu/smartarts and click on the “Buy Tickets” link.

For more information about this performance or the many other exciting cultural events, please call the Office of Cultural Affairs at 914-606-6262 or visit us online at www.sunywcc.edu/smartarts

 

 

WESTCHESTER COMMUNITY COLLEGE FILM SERIES STARTS

IN OCTOBER

Westchester Community College’s next season of the Friday Night Film Series features six outstanding contemporary films. The season includes a brief introduction to each film, film notes, refreshments and discussions. Doors open at 7:10 p.m.; refreshments are served at 7:20 p.m.; with screenings beginning at 7:45 p.m. in the Gateway Center’s Davis Auditorium. Use Parking Lot #1.

A season subscription costs only $54; for seniors 60 and older, the cost is $48. A single admission is $11; for seniors, $10. For further information, please phone
914-723-3186. For school closings due to inclement for weather, visit sunywcc.edu. All films subtitled in English. Film titles are subject to change based on DVD availability.

HAWAII, OSLO     Oct 20   (Sweden, 2004)            125 minutes

This is a story about a handful of strangers who cross paths during the hottest day of the year in Oslo. Each has his own life obstacle and hardship to bear. One insightful individual may be able to save everyone—except himself.

COMING HOME   Oct 27   (China, 2014)                        109 minutes

A devoted couple is forced to separate when the husband is arrested and sent to a labor camp as a political prisoner. Released during the last days of the Cultural Revolution, he finally returns home only to find that his beloved wife has amnesia. He is determined to resurrect their past together and reawaken his wife’s memory.

DARK HORSE   Nov 3 (UK, 2015)                        85 minutes

Based on a true rags-to-riches story, some locals convinced to invest in the breeding of a championship racing horse. While initially not promising, the stallion has as much heart as strength. Although a horrific tragedy ensues, a happy ending prevails.

THE NIGHTINGALE   Nov 10 (China, 2013)            100 minutes

Zhu desires to return to his small home town in the country, and takes his granddaughter along. Spoiled, petulant, and selfish, she resents leaving behind the creature comforts of her luxurious Beijing apartment. However, as the pair becomes lost overnight in a forest, they bond. This movie offers a subtle criticism of consumerism in contemporary China and the unintended consequences of its former one-child policy.

TANGERINES     Nov 17   (Georgia, 2013)            87 minutes

In 1992, local Apkhazians are fighting to break free from Georgia. In an Estonian village, almost everyone has returned to their homeland, where only two men, Margus and Ivo, had stayed. However, Margus will leave as soon as he harvests his tangerine crop. This is a touching anti-war story about Estonians who find themselves in the middle of someone else’s war.

A BRILLIANT YOUNG MIND Dec 1 (UK, 2015)            111 minutes

In a world difficult to comprehend, this true story is about Nathan who struggles to connect with people – most of all his loving mother. When Nathan is taken under the wing of an unconventional and anarchic teacher, the pair forge an unusual friendship and Nathan’s talents win him a place on the UK team at the International Mathematics Olympiad.

 

ALICE IN WONDERLAND THEATRE SHOW TO BE PRESENTED AT WESTCHESTER COMMUNITY COLLEGE ON OCTOBER 22

Alice in Wonderland, a presentation by the National Players, will be performed on Sunday, October 22 at 3:00 pm in the Academic Arts Theatre on the Valhalla campus at Westchester Community College.

Lewis Carroll’s classic has been adapted for this live theatrical play, which presents an Alice for our time, a precocious girl who wants to remain a child. She falls into a secret 21st century wonder world, where she befriends unusual characters and must face her greatest fear.

Tickets are $24 (general admission), $22 (students), and $18 (for children under 13). They may be purchased in advance by mailing with a check or with cash at the Box Office, 30 minutes before the scheduled performance time. For online credit card purchases, please visit www.sunywcc.edu/smartarts and click on the “Buy Tickets” link.

For more information about this performance or the many other exciting cultural events, please call the Office of Cultural Affairs at 914-606-6262 or visit us online at www.sunywcc.edu/smartarts

 

 

 

 

August 18, 2017 |

Save the Date for a Tavern Talk by Dr. David Gioe

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Friends of the State Historic Sites of the Hudson Highlands invite you to save the date of October 3rd, at 7:00 PM, for their 2nd Annual Tavern Talk, hosted at the Newburgh Brewing Company.

This year, Assistant Professor of History at the United States Military Academy at West Point and former U.S. Intelligence professional, Dr. David Gioe will speak on “Data Breaches Before the Internet and the Case of Oleg Penkovsky & the Cuban Missile Crisis.”

The event is free to the public and the tap room will be open, so stop by for a more casual atmosphere to enjoy some fascinating history.

For more information, please call 845-562-1195.

Friends of the State Historic Sites of the Hudson Highlands supports the efforts of Washington’s Headquarters, New Windsor Cantonment, and Knox’s Headquarters State Historic Sites. Members enjoy free admission, emailed announcements of upcoming events, and invitations for “members only” events.

August 18, 2017 |

Annual Native Plant Weekend to Benefit The Native Plant Center, Hosted by Rosedale Nurseries on September 9 & 10

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The 8th annual Native Plant Weekend at Rosedale Nurseries, 51 Saw Mill River Road, in Hawthorne, New York will again benefit The Native Plant Center at Westchester Community College. The plant sale takes place on Saturday and Sunday, September 9 and 10, from 9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. A large selection of native shrubs, trees, perennials, grasses and ferns will be available for purchase at the nursery, and personal shoppers will help customers find the best plants for their gardens.

“Native plants are growing in popularity, and this event allows gardeners to choose from a large selection at a great time of year for planting,” says Carol Capobianco, Director of The Native Plant Center. “In addition, customers will get individualized attention and personal shopping advice on their specific site needs from our knowledgeable volunteers. Many thanks to Rosedale for annually hosting this wonderful weekend.”

Four free educational talks will be offered on various aspects of native plants. The talks spotlight Go Native U, a program on sustainable gardening with native plants that The Native Plant Center presents in conjunction with Westchester Community College’s Division of Workforce Development and Community Education.

The talks are scheduled as follows:

Saturday, September 9

Native Host Plants for Butterflies and Moths, by Kim Eierman (11 am.)

Native Plants for Shady Areas, by Missy Fabel (2 pm.)

Sunday, September 10

Native Trees that Attract Wildlife by Guy Pardee (11 am.)

Plants and Best Practices for the Fall Native Garden by Carolyn Summers (2 pm)

Nursery staff and Native Plant Center volunteers will be available throughout the weekend to help customers pick the perfect plants for their purposes. The selection is diverse, including many beautiful, hardy, low-maintenance native plants. In addition to a large plant selection, Rosedale sells gardening books, supplies, decorations and more. A percentage of proceeds from the event will be donated to The Native Plant Center.

“Rosedale Nurseries is pleased to sponsor this year’s native plant sale to benefit Westchester Community College’s Native Plant Center,” says Richard Schnall, Vice President of Rosedale. “We have assembled a varied collection of native woody and perennial plants for sale, including plant specimens grown on our own Hudson Valley Farms. Our very knowledgeable sales staff will be available to assist with all purchases.”

For more information about the benefit, The Native Plant Center, or Go Native U (Fall classes start September 25, featuring a special all-day event titled “Understanding Pollinators”), call The Native Plant Center at (914) 606-7870, email wcc.nativeplant@sunywcc.edu, or visit www.nativeplantcenter.org. For information about the weekend benefit specifically, call Rosedale at (914) 769-1300 or visit www.rosedalenurseries.com.

 

The Native Plant Center was established in 1998 as the first national affiliate of the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center in Austin, Texas. The Native Plant Center maintains demonstration gardens and educates the public about the environmental necessity, economic value and natural beauty of native plants through conferences and its Go Native U classes and certificate program.

 

 

 

August 17, 2017 |

The Children’s Hour at Pelham Art Center

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The Children’s Hour

Curated by Lisa Banner
September 15 – October 28, 2017
Free Opening Reception: Friday September 15, 6:30-8PM
“Life’s but a walking shadow, a poor player that struts and frets his hour upon the stage, and then is heard no more.” —Shakespeare, Macbeth, Act V, Scene 5.
Everyone begins life as a child, and as a society we look back on that time when we were innocent: playing, learning, and growing. Childhood is a time filled with imagination, games and play. But it is also a time when we absorb the stories, memories and dreams that make us who we become later in life. Artists often use the motif of childhood to remark upon social conditions, using the framework of childhood to understand larger truths about human nature.

Artists: Randy Bolton, Holland Cunningham, Cristina Grassi, Elizabeth Holtry, Scott Hunt, Leslie Lerner, Dennis Masback and Andrew Shears.

 

Randy Bolton, Wheat Field, 2008, Digital print on canvas with sculptural object (wood, paint), 7’2″ x 5′. 
Courtesy of Littlejohn Contemporary.


Using metaphorical childhood scenes as a device to examine adult issues, the artists here depict children to simply convey complex ideas. Children’s stories, often loaded with moral lessons, are not all sugar and spice. At times hard lessons are delivered to children through myths, fables, and parables, or moral tales. Grimm’s Fairy Tales, with stories like Hansel and Gretel, or The Gingerbread Man, instruct and disturb forming minds and moral compasses. Stories like Dick and Jane, or Jack and Jill seem innocuous, but carry deeper meaning. Charlotte’s Web, a dearly beloved story by E.B. White, relates the desperate efforts of barnyard animals to save one of their own, by calling attention to his distinctive and special qualities. While it is read to children, the story carries a metaphor for human interactions in society, which is valuable for all ages.

Some artists in this exhibition take inspiration from those stories and blend them with the imaginative and playful side of childhood to create social satire. Randy Bolton uses children’s book illustrations as a distinctive visual vocabulary to express social satire. Cristina Grassi depicts children’s nightmares with enormous creatures chasing after them. Dennis Masback creates trompe l’oeil paintings that seem to be ripped from a child’s notebook. Holland Cunningham uses actual found snapshots of children to explore the past in shades of gray. A Gothic sensibility of unsettling and shadowy monochromatic memories is explored by Scott Hunt and Andrew Shears. Leslie Lerner (1950-2005) created a personal mythology paired with a lyrical and delicate vision of childhood. Finally, Elizabeth Holtry examines innocence as a time connected to a remote historical past, where children laugh as they play with creatures like rats and cockroaches, evoking awe and respect from the viewers.

Our ephemeral childhood ends with adolescence and is remembered in this close examination of works that celebrate the all too brief; Children’s Hour

The exhibition will be on view September 15 – October 28, 2017 with an opening reception on Friday September 15, 6:30 – 8:00 pm.
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About Pelham Art Center
Pelham Art Center’s mission is to provide the public with a place, the resources and the opportunity to see, study, and experience the arts in a community setting. Currently serving more than 16,000 adults and children in Westchester County and parts of the Bronx by offering high-quality free and affordable art programs year round, Pelham Art Center is committed to the belief that the public’s access to and participation in the arts strengthens communities and fosters lifelong engagement in the arts.
These events and programs are made possible, in part, by the ArtsWestchester with funds from Westchester County Government. Pelham Art Center also receives funding from: New York State Council on the Arts, A State Agency; Westchester Community Foundation, McClellan Sotheby’s International Realty; Meridian Risk Management/Joan Solimine Real Estate, Bayside Travel and ArtEffects; Westchester Jewish Community Services; Nurses Network of America; Town of Pelham; Junior League of Pelham; New Rochelle Campership Fund; the Rutsch family; Jon and Nancy Warner; Members; and Annual Fund Donors.

August 16, 2017 |

Byrne Sponsored Bill Banning Electronic Cigarettes on School Campuses Receives Governor’s Signature

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Legislation will significantly reduce youth exposure to tobacco products

Assemblyman Kevin Byrne (R,C,I,Ref-Mahopac) announced that on July 25, 2017 Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo signed legislation (A.611/S.750) that immediately banned the use of electronic cigarettes on all public and private school grounds in New York. Byrne is a co-sponsor of the Assembly bill introduced by Assemblywoman Linda Rosenthal, and also previously worked for the American Heart Association as a regional director.

“Regardless of your opinion on tobacco products vs. e-cigarettes, everyone can agree that e-cigarettes have no place on school grounds,” said Assemblyman Kevin Byrne. “I am proud to be a prime co-sponsor of this legislation, and I thank the governor for signing this legislation into law.”

By diminishing access on school grounds, this legislation will bolster New York’s ability to prevent childhood and teenage access to addictive products hazardous to their health. Nicotine is typically found in e-cigarettes, vaping pens and similar electronic systems. Exposure to nicotine as a child can lead to addiction and be harmful to the brain.

“E-cigarettes have no place in our schools. This is a common-sense measure that has been a long time coming,” said Sen. Terrence Murphy, who voted in favor of the bill on the Senate floor. “Adolescents whose bodies and minds are still developing should not be tempted to experiment with e-cigarettes, particularly while they are in school. This legislation can prevent a generation of teens from being saddled with serious health problems.”

Putnam County Executive MaryEllen Odell said, “I appreciate Assemblyman Byrne taking action, by co-sponsoring this bill, to limit the exposure future generations have to nicotine-related products while at school.”

Dr. Michael Nesheiwat, the Putnam County Commissioner of Health, added, “This legislation will increase the protections our children have from becoming addicted to nicotine products. And I think we can all agree that our school grounds should be a safe and healthy environment for our children.”

In March, the governor’s office released a survey by the New York State Department of Health, which found that e-cigarette use by high school students nearly doubled in the last two years from 10.5 percent in 2014 to 20.6 percent in 2016. Additionally, a recent U.S. Surgeon General’s report revealed the number of high school students using e-cigarettes soared 900 percent between 2011 and 2015, becoming the most commonly used form of nicotine among youths.

August 10, 2017 |

Emily Mildner of Pine Bush Receives the Patricia Louise Masotto and Brenda Driscoll Scholarship

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The Eastern New York Youth Soccer Association (ENYYSA) congratulates Emily Mildner, who is receiving a Patricia Louise Masotto and Brenda Driscoll Scholarship which is based on academic and athletic success as well as community service. The scholarship’s namesakes were best friends and top women’s soccer players from Massapequa, Long Island. Eastern New York set up a scholarship in their name after they were killed by a drunk driver in 1985.

Emily also received an East Hudson Youth Soccer League (EHYSL) Scholarship.

Emily started playing soccer when she was six years old. She plays for the EHYSL’s Marlboro Mustangs as well as competing for the Hudson Valley Select Team plus was the captain of the Walkill High School girls varsity team.

She wrote in her essay, “I love the sport, and am beyond thrilled to be continuing to play in college. Soccer has taught me so many lessons on and off the field. Many of these lessons I would not have learned anywhere else. From dedication and time management, to communication and positivity, soccer has helped me excel in many other aspects of my life. I have also had the pleasure of coaching and refereeing youth soccer, which adds a whole new dimension to the game. It has helped me develop my communication skills and my patience. Not only is it fun, but it gives back to the community in so many positive ways.”

Academically, Emily is a member of the National Honor Society, the Spanish National Honor Society as well as being in the Walkill Strings Orchestra, the Walkill Wind Ensemble, the Walkill Jazz Ensemble, the Walkill Percussion Ensemble plus was selected for the All-County Honors Band and the All-County Strings Orchestra.

She graduated from Walkill Senior High School in June and will be attending Utica College as a Physical Therapy major.

She concluded, “I am continuing not only with academics, but with soccer and track and field as well. I am very excited to ‘Join the Herd’ and become a Utica College Pioneer.”

With over 100,000 youth soccer players––both boys and girls––and more than 25,000 volunteers, the non-profit Eastern New York Youth Soccer Association (ENYYSA) stretches from Montauk Point, Long Island to the Canadian border. Members are affiliated with 11 leagues throughout the association, which covers the entire state of New York east of Route 81. ENYYSA exists to promote and enhance the game of soccer for children and teenagers between the ages of 5 and 19 years old, and to encourage the healthy development of youth players, coaches, referees and administrators. All levels of soccer are offered––from intramural, travel team and premier players as well as Children With Special Needs. No child who wants to play soccer is turned away. ENYYSA is a proud member of the United States Soccer Federation and United States Youth Soccer Association. For more information, please log on to http://www.enysoccer.com/, which receives nearly 300,000 hits annually from the growing soccer community.

 

 

Emily Mildner (Photo Courtesy of the Mildner family)

August 9, 2017 |

Poughkeepsie’s Eileen Fiore Receives the Patricia Louise Masotto and Brenda Driscoll Scholarship

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The Eastern New York Youth Soccer Association (ENYYSA) is very happy to announce that Eileen Fiore is receiving a Patricia Louise Masotto and Brenda Driscoll Scholarship, which is based on academic and athletic success as well as community service. The scholarship’s namesakes were best friends and top women’s soccer players from Massapequa, Long Island. Eastern New York set up a scholarship in their name after they were killed by a drunk driver in 1985.

Eileen started playing soccer when she was just four years old and currently plays for the Rhinebeck Breakers of the East Hudson Youth Soccer League (EHYSL).

In her hometown of Poughkeepsie, she volunteered for seemingly every organization there is including the Samuel Morse Estate, Grace Smith House, a Veterans Day Memorial Service, community theater, physical therapy mentor and Christmas caroling at a nursing home. At Spackenkill High School, she played varsity soccer for six years, varsity basketball for three years, varsity softball for three years and ran varsity track for one.

She wrote in her essay, “On October 31, 2015, my world changed as I tore my ACL in the Section 9 Class B girl’s soccer final. After that game, I began a year-long tortuous rehabilitation and recovery that changed me. During this time, I was detached from everything I loved. I was in constant pain, couldn’t walk for three months and endured grueling physical therapy for nine months. I was losing weight like I never had before and was pushing away friends. Then I went to see a therapist and was diagnosed with Environmental Change Depression. I decided that I could no longer let myself spiral into this hole I was digging. I worked hard and slowly my knee started to heal and I was beginning to feel the way I had before.”

Sporting a protective compression sleeve over her right knee, Eileen regained most of her skills as a scorer and led Spackenkill to a sixth consecutive section title last fall, exactly a year after she tore her ACL. We wish Eileen the best as she studies and plays soccer at Manhattanville College.

With over 100,000 youth soccer players––both boys and girls––and more than 25,000 volunteers, the non-profit Eastern New York Youth Soccer Association (ENYYSA) stretches from Montauk Point, Long Island to the Canadian border. Members are affiliated with 11 leagues throughout the association, which covers the entire state of New York east of Route 81. ENYYSA exists to promote and enhance the game of soccer for children and teenagers between the ages of 5 and 19 years old, and to encourage the healthy development of youth players, coaches, referees and administrators. All levels of soccer are offered––from intramural, travel team and premier players as well as Children With Special Needs. No child who wants to play soccer is turned away. ENYYSA is a proud member of the United States Soccer Federation and United States Youth Soccer Association. For more information, please log on to http://www.enysoccer.com/, which receives nearly 300,000 hits annually from the growing soccer community.

 

 

 

Eileen Fiore (Photo Courtesy of the Fiore family)

August 7, 2017 |
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