The 12th annual Go Red For Women event for York County is scheduled for Wednesday, December 7th at the Nonantum Resort in Kennebunkport. This American Heart Association (AHA) event is focused on raising the awareness of cardiovascular diseases and stroke in women as well as educating the attendees on how to prevent this widespread health threat.
Eric Andrews, Chief Banking Officer at Gorham Savings Bank, is the 2016 Event Chairman and has a goal to raise $50,000 and 160 attendees. Registration and the silent auction will begin at 4:30 p.m. with educational break-out sessions starting at 5:15. The dinner and live auction will take place later that evening starting at 6:15 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
The 2016 Crystal Heart Honoree is Patsy Aprile, Senior Vice President and Chief Operating Officer at Southern Maine Health Care. She is a senior healthcare leader who works collaboratively with physicians, staff at all levels and boards of trustees to achieve health care objectives for the York County community. Aprile currently serves on the Board of Directors for Home Health Visiting Nurses and the Board of Directors for Allied Health Resources. She has dedicated her volunteer time to the Go Red York County Event in 2012 and has served as the campaign Chair for the York County United Way in 2013.
The 2016 Go Red York County sponsors include: Gorham Savings Bank, Kennebunk Savings, and Southern Maine Health Care. Event volunteers include: Dwyer Vessey, Kimberly LaChance with Goodall Hospital, Lisa Randall with Kennebunk Savings, Dan Colby with Biddeford Savings, Heather Gendron with Bangor Savings Bank, Brenda Keene with Sanford Institute for Savings, Audrey Matthews and Paulette Millette, and Holly Pepin and Dave Moravick with Gorham Savings Bank.
To purchase tickets ($85 per person) or for more information on a corporate sponsorship which would include guest seating, please visit: http://yorkgored.heart.org or call the AHA’s Maine office at: (207) 289-2388.
Our mission is to be a relentless force for a world of longer, healthier lives. For nearly 100 years, we’ve been fighting heart disease and stroke, striving to save and improve lives. Heart disease is the No. 1 killer worldwide, and stroke ranks second globally. Even when those conditions don’t result in death, they cause disability and diminish quality of life. We want to see a world free of cardiovascular diseases and stroke.