Join Us for BINGO to Raise Money for the 4th Annual Ann Asparro Run
bingo

Join Us for BINGO to Raise Money for the 4th Annual Ann Asparro Run

On National Grandparent's Day — Sunday, September 8th — the Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center invites you and your family to a delightful afternoon of BINGO! Offering prizes and raffle items, this charitable event is an excellent way to celebrate, bring the whole family together and give back to your community.

The contributions from BINGO at Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center will go toward helping Jay Asparro meet this year's goal of raising $100K for the 4th Annual Ann Asparro Run. So mark your calendars and plan to be in attendance at Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center for BINGO. Here are the details:

Sunday, September 8th from 1:30 - 3:00 PM
1025 Old Country Road, Suite 115 in Westbury,. New York
$15 Per Person or 2 for $20
To register, call LIAf at (516) 767-6856 or email dcastoria@liaf.org

In addition to helping raise money for an amazing cause, you can celebrate National Grandparents Day! The BINGO event is an excellent way to spend time with your family while teaching younger grandchildren the importance of giving back and supporting great causes. 

Celebrate National Grandparent's Day

National Grandparent's Day is a national holiday observed to honor grandparents and their monumental contributions made to society. Whether you're a grandparent, an adult child, or grandchild, Grandparent's Day is an excellent time to connect with the special seniors in your life. Here are a few ways you and your family can celebrate National Grandparent's Day:

  • Attend Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center's Bingo Session! It's a great opportunity to bring family and friends of all ages together for an evening of fun! Best of all, you and your family will be supporting Jay Asparro and the 4th Annual Ann Asparro Run. 
  • A simple meal and a visit will bring a smile to most grandparents' faces. 
  • Looking for more low-key activities for Grandparent's Day? Play card games, board games, and puzzles.
  • Check out local museums and other venues that may host annual Grandparent's Day Celebrations. 

The 4th Annual Ann Asparro Run 2019: 100 Miles, 1 Day, $100k

Since 2016, Jay Asparro has turned to his passion of running to raise awareness about Alzheimer's disease and dementia in honor of his grandmother, Ann. This year, Jay is challenging himself to defy logic by running 100 miles in 1 day to raise $100,000 to support the hands-on programs and services provided by Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center. On November 2, 2019, he will run from Long Island's North Shore to South Shore – remembering that caregivers have no choice but to continue and push through the challenges living with the disease can entail. The BINGO event at Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center on Grandparent's Day is a fundraising venture to help Jay achieve his goal. 

Can't Make Bingo? Here's How You Can Help! 

If you're unable to make the BINGO event at Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center, you can still help Jay by donating to his cause. No amount is too small, and everything you do will help Jay and help provide support to families throughout the Long Island area impacted by dementia. In addition to making donations directly to the Ann Asparro Run, you can also:

If you have questions or would like more information about BINGO, the 4th Annual Ann Asparro Run, or about what we do at Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center, reach out to us today!

About the Author Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center

At the Long Island Alzheimer's and Dementia Center, our mission is to improve the quality of life for those living with Alzheimer’s disease and related forms of dementia, and their caregivers. We actively work to achieve this mission through research-based programming for all stages of Alzheimer’s, Caregiver Support Groups, in-home respite solutions, transportation options, and additional services.

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Have you or a loved one been diagnosed with Alzheimer's Disease or dementia?