What's New?
Learning is harder if you are hungry.  18% of Poudre School District students live at or below the poverty line, and nationwide more than 40% of teachers say they bring “extra” food on Mondays, to alleviate the malnourishment students face on weekends.  This week, after a nourishing meal, Rotarians will learn about the McBackpack Program from Board Member Dr. Dale Lake, introduced by Susan Gutowsky.  
Ten years ago Ann Randall (Assistant professor at CSU) and Gerry Lake (retired journal editor) recognized the problem faced by malnourished students, and started filling and delivering five bags of food to two PSD schools each Friday.  The word spread quickly, other schools began requesting food bags, and teachers volunteered to pick them up.  
Dr. Dale Lake received his doctorate in Social Psychology from Columbia University, and has served on the faculties of New York University, Boston University, The State University of New York at Albany, and the University of Michigan Institutes for Social Research. His books include: Organization Capability: Competing from the Inside Out, Managing a State’s Education, Perceiving and Behaving and Measuring Human Behavior. In 2009, he, Warner Burke and Jill Paine, wrote Organization Change: A Comprehensive Reader.  Partially retired, Dr. Lake consults with the Larimer Division of Human services, is guest speaker in CSU Business School, Larimer County Interagency Operating Group board member, and McBackpack board member.
Today, 50 volunteers fill more than 400 food bags each week, and deliver them to 38 PSD schools.  These bags provide more than 1200 students with weekend meals during the 35-week school year.  In 2016-17, they will deliver over 12,000 food bags.  

When the volunteers are asked why they get up at six each Thursday and do this for 35 weeks a school year, they will typically respond: “when I sit down to Saturday dinner and know that more than 1200 kids are also eating in part, because of my contribution, I receive all the reward I need.”
“Amahoro” is the Kirundi word for peace. Dr. Bill Timpson shared his vision of Amahoro for the Burundians in Ngozi. Burundi is one of the poorest countries in the world. They have survived colonization and forty years of violence. Even with unrest in the surrounding areas, the region of Ngozi has remained peaceful. The Amahoro project is committed to educate the people of Ngozi by infusing peace studies with an emphasis on critical and creative thinking in universities as well as the public elementary and secondary school systems.
With help of CSU, Rotary and the University of Ngozi (UNG), the Amahoro Project is focused in the pursuit of sustainable peace and development. The key projects and focus areas aimed achieve this goal are:
  • Build a new curriculum that emphasizes appropriate technology and participatory case-and project-based learning.
  • Infuse UNG’s existing disciplines: health, agriculture, communications, law, business, computer sciences – with new curricula that emphasizes content mastery and peace building.
  • Using sports equipment, build on what we know about cooperative learning to create multi-tribal teams and showcase the benefits of friendly competition for unlearning hatred and prejudice.
  • Rotary International and their commitment to Peace and Conflict Resolution, business and community leaders can be partnered with educators to infuse peace studies.
  • Promote community health through innovative education and social work.
This project has been supported by Rotary. Robin Steele reported that our club contributed $50,000 towards this and other projects and thanks to the matching funds from RI and others, this has turned into a total support of $760,472.
Who doesn’t love a trade show?  This Wednesday, May 10, President Elect Jeanne Fangman will host a Club Assembly in "Trade Show" format.  Each RCFC committee (Foundation, IP&G, Scholarships, Community Grants, etc) will have a table in the Drake Center ballroom and members are asked to come early and/or stay late and visit each committee.      
RCFC’s service mission is accomplished through active, engaged committees and the individual effort that drives those committees.  Did you know RCFC has over 50 different committees and fellowships?  If you can’t find your passion in an RCFC committee, there will be a station to check your pulse.   
The trade show starts at 11:00, and will extend after the program to as late as 2:00.   During the program portion, PE Jeanne will stress the importance of committees, discuss the trade show format, and ask members to open their hearts and wallets to these causes.
Each committee will do one or more of the following:
  • Have a flyer or handout summarizing what each committee has been up to
  • Have a laptop computer with a running loop of inspiring pictures
  • Have a tri-fold poster with engaging examples and pictures of their projects
  • Show anything else the committees have in mind that would raise excitement and awareness of the committee's work  
  • Have members of the committee, or recipients of grants at the table to talk about their work and answer questions
  • Join us and see and learn more about the wonderful projects our club supports locally and internationally!
See you on the 10th!
On Wednesday, May 3, 2017, we celebrated Scholarship and Fellowship when the RCFC Scholarship Committee and this year’s scholarship winners helped to celebrate and declare our support for higher education.  As always, scholarships were funded through the RCFC Member generosity and the families of two former Rotarians.  The Morrison Memorial Scholarship was established by Mrs. June Ogden in memory of her father, James Morrison, who served as Director of Cooperative Extension at Colorado A & M.  The Richard W. Schump Memorial Scholarship was established by David and Liz Schump in memory of their son, Richard.  The scholarship is generously continued by the Schump family after the untimely death of David and Liz in 2011.  
2017 Rotary Scholarship Winners:
Amanda Burk – Poudre High – CSU – Chemical/Biological Engineering
Jessica Block – Rocky Mountain High – CSU – Business/Art
Rachel Holland – Rocky Mountain High – CSU – Kinesiology/Health & Exercise Science
Zayne Hoyland – Fort Collins High –  CSU - Psychology
Andrew Larson – Front Range Community College – FRCC – Pre-med/Biology
Kim Pannell – Poudre High – CSU – Business Administration
Ashley Schilling – Fossil Ridge High – CSU – Animal Science/Agricultural Education
Sahand Setareh – Fossil Ridge High – CSU – Political Science/International Studies
2017 James Morrison Memorial Scholarship
Thany Dykson  - Fort Collins High – CSU- Wildlife Biology/Journalism
2017 Richard W. Schump Memorial Scholarship
Chloe Schaub – Poudre High – CSU – Wildlife Biology/Forestry/Sustainability
This year your Rotary Scholarship Committee reviewed more than 60 applications, interviewed 15 students and selected 10 recipients based on need, scholarship, community service and leadership.  This required many dedicated hours from our Rotarians and PSD counseling staff.  The students exhibited great skills, talents, creativity, work ethic and service to our community.  According to the committee, each of our recipients is very deserving of our financial support.  Rotarians who participated in the selection and the planning of our celebration include Phyllis Abt, Del Benson, Betty Brown, Jean Griswold, Susan Gutowsky, Jud Harper, Judy Lane, Sally Lee, Rob Marschke, Bob Meroney, Ralph Smith, Robin Steele and Henry Weisser.
This month the Rotary Club honored Julie Otto who is a reading specialist at Olander Elementary School. She told us of how she carries on small group reading interventions from kindergarten to the fifth grade. She devotes time and energy to working with students as they progress from learning to read to reading to learn. Julie finds her greatest reward in observing “the aha moments” when the reading light bulbs go on in the minds of students. She is also involved with a program to get books into the homes of low income families. Julie works in the school’s  Literacy Lab and seeks to promote a safe and caring environment for students as they take up reading challenges. Julie truly enjoys working the teachers and staff at Olander Elementary as a committed specialist in her vital field.
For every blood donation we receive we can save up to three lives. While the actual draw only takes 5-8 minutes, before that, we do need work with you to complete some paperwork and do a quick vitals check to ensure your well-being and the safety of the recipient.  
Again, thank you; the impact your donation has on the community is unmeasurable.  
Be sure to:
·Bring a photo ID
·Eat a good meal; you burn 650 calories while donating.
·Hydrate the day before and the day of donation
·Share the link with others - the more the merrier J
If you have any questions, please direct these to Charles Kaine, Blood Donor Recruiter.  His contact information is: 970-495-8987 or Charles.kaine@uchealth.org.
Thank you, in advance, for all those who participate.
The annual Rotary Flower Basket Sale is underway.  We will again have 12 inch hanging flower baskets and this year, they will be here in time for MOTHER'S DAY!!
Cost:       $50 each
When:    May 6 (Saturday) 9:00 - 2:00
Where:   Maxey Manufacturing - 2220 East Lincoln Avenue
Only two more weeks until they arrive so send your order NOW!
This is a fundraiser for our Centennial Celebration next year so help us out AND take care of your Mother's Day gift.  Win-Win!
Order form is attached to email from Sue Wagner or at sue.wagner@bankofcolorado.com
Questions?   Call Sue Wagner (267-3653); Judy Boggs (493-3537); Susie Ewing (419-2323)
Colorado’s Front Range forests supply drinking water to 70% of the state’s population, and are home to wildlife and communities.  As we’ve seen in recent years, the forested watersheds of Colorado’s Front Range are extremely vulnerable to fire, damaging water quantity and quality, wildlife, and communities.  This week RCFC Past President Melanie Chamberlain will introduce Landscape Ecologist Rob Addington and Director of Science John Sanderson from the Nature Conservancy, a charitable environmental organization, with a mission to "conserve the lands and waters on which all life depends."  
The Nature Conservancy has identified 1.5 million acres of Front Range forests that are critical for healthy watersheds and wildlife habitat.  During this program, Rob and John will discuss how their work affects our lives, working collaboratively to facilitate forest restoration and improved land management on the Front Range
The Nature Conservancy now impacts conservation in 69 countries, including all 50 states of the United States. The Conservancy has over one million members, and has protected more than 119,000,000 acres (48,000,000 ha) of land and thousands of miles of rivers worldwide. The Nature Conservancy also operates more than 100 marine conservation projects globally. The organization's assets total $6.71 billion as of 2015. The Nature Conservancy is the largest environmental nonprofit by assets and by revenue in the Americas.
Rob Addington is a Landscape Ecologist with The Nature Conservancy in Colorado.  He specializes in the restoration and management of fire-adapted forests, with emphasis on spatial planning as well as research and monitoring of forest restoration aimed at reducing hazardous fuels, promoting landscape resilience, and enhancing ecosystem services.  Rob has nearly 15 years of professional experience working in frequent-fire ecological systems, from longleaf pine ecosystems of the southeastern United States to ponderosa pine systems of the West.  Rob holds B.A. degrees in Biology and English from the University of Colorado and a M.S. degree in Plant Biology from the University of Georgia.  Rob and his family reside in Fort Collins, CO.
John Sanderson is Director of Science for the Nature Conservancy of Colorado. John leads a staff of scientists who work on a range of conservation challenges, including determining how much water is enough for endangered fish in the Yampa River, measuring the effects of fires in Colorado’s Front Range forests, planning for sustainable grazing on hundreds of thousands of acres on the Great Plains, and adapting conservation strategies to a changing climate. After earning his BS in Engineering from Purdue University and an MS in Botany from the University of Vermont, John got his start in Colorado in 1994 doing field inventory and conservation planning for the Colorado Natural Heritage Program. He later earned his PhD. in the Graduate Degree Program in Ecology. John is currently celebrating his 10th year working for The Nature Conservancy.
Del Benson, graciously MC’d the 29th Annual Service in Action dinner last Wednesday evening.  This is event was an evening of fun, music, and fellowship.  
Members and guests were treated to some lively music before the event provided by Amy & Lars Brackenbury, Martin Limbird, and Larry Kunter.
The awards presentations began with a live skype video with Max Getts, who not only gave out an award, but was the distinguished recipient of an award.
Awards presented were:
4-Way Test Award:  Lloyd Thomas, presented the Max Getts Five Avenues of Service Award:  Max Getts, presented by Susie Ewing.
Spirit of Rotary Award:  Kelso Kelly, presented by Rob Marschke.
Bob Everitt Rotaract Member of the Year Award: Lisa Evans, presented by Nathan Kornick.
Bob Seymour Satellite Member of the Year Award:  Kerrie Luginbill, presented by Andrew Stewart.
Quiet Rotarian Award:  Troy Tafoya, presented by Jean Griswald.
Alan Ashbaugh Excellance Award: Robin Steele, presented by Melanie Chamberlain.
Service Above Self Award: Bill West & Bev Donnelly, presented by Martin & Mary Catherin Limbird.
President’s Citations: Kathy Nicol and Jack Vogt, presented by Glenn Schmidt.
Rotarian of the Year: Robert Marschke, presented by Lee Jeffrey.
The nominations/selection committee was Judy Boggs, Melanie Chamberlain, Donna Chapel, Susie Ewing, Jeanne Fangman, Bill Moellenhoff, Ron Stoops, Glenn Schmidt, & Stacy Plemmons, chair.
Thank you to the Fellowship committee for putting on such a wonderful evening.  The Fellowship Committee is Judy Boggs as chair, Sue Wagner, Susie Ewing, Kathy Nicol, Betty Brown, Melanie Chamberlain, Garth McCann, Susan Gutowsky, Larry Kunter, Jack Vogt, Jim Cooper, Mike Stradt, Sandra Smyser, Martin Limbird, Cindy Degroot, Del Benson and Amy Brackenbury.  
In 1988, then RCFC President Shelly Godkin, initiated a “Service Above Self” award recognizing Rotarians or non-Rotarians for exceptional service to our community.  The first recipient was Harvey G Johnson, a farmer, city council member and two-time mayor, who understood the value of water, serving 54 years on the Water Storage and Supply Company board.  RCFC still recognizes a Service Above Self recipient, but with the creation of 8 additional recognition awards the annual ceremony is now called “Service in Action”.  This Wednesday, April 19, will be RCFC’s 29th annual celebration of exceptional service to others.  Del Benson will be our MC.
Harvey JohnsonHarvey G. Johnson
As is our custom, each of the awards will be presented by the previous year’s recipient.  In order of creation, the recognitions are:
  • RCFC’s longest running recognition, The Service-Above-Self award is given to both Rotarians and non-Rotarians who contribute significantly to the betterment of life in this community.  Last year’s recipients were Martin and Mary Catherine Limbird.
  • Created in 2001, The Five Avenues of Service award recognizes a Rotarian who has demonstrated exemplary humanitarian service with an emphasis on personal volunteer efforts and active involvement in helping others through Rotary.  The first recipient was Donal D. Johnson.  Last year’s recipient was Bob Seymour.  Presenting for Bob will be Past President and past Rotarian of the Year, Susie Ewing.  
  • Created in 2003, The Spirit of Rotary Award is generally made to a newer member who has been extremely active in providing exemplary club service.  The 2003 recipient was Chuck Rutenberg.  Last year’s recipient was Rob Marschke.
  • Created in 2008, The Rotarian of the Year award recognizes a member for his or her all-around contributions to the success of the Club.  The first recipient was Claude Piche, and last year’s recipient was Dan Mackey.  Presenting for Dan will be Past President and past Spirit of Rotary recipient, Lee Jeffrey
  • Created in 2009, The Quiet Rotarian award recognizes a Rotarian whose diligent work epitomizes service to others without fanfare or desire for credit.  The first recipient was Sankaram Mantripragada, and last year’s recipient was Jean Griswold.
  • Created in 2011, The Max Getts Four–Way Test Award is given to a Rotarian or non-Rotarian who truly exemplifies the 4-Way test in all they do – especially their interaction with the youth in our community.  The first recipients were Judy and Forrest Boggs, and last year’s recipient was Del Benson.
  • Created in 2016, the Alan Ashbaugh Excellence Award recognized a person who exemplifies “Excellence” in Service Above Self, especially in his/her area of endeavor in our Club or in our Community.   Standing in for last year’s recipient, Alan Ashbaugh, will me Past President and past Rotarian of the Year, Melanie Chamberlain.   
  • New in 2017, the Bob Everett Rotaract Member of the Year recognizes a Rotaract Member for their contributions to Rotary, RCFC and our community through their work in the RCFC sponsored Rotaract Club  
  • New in 2017, the Bob Seymour Satellite Member of the Year recognizes a Satellite member for their contribution to Rotary, RCFC and our community through their work in the Satellite membership
Our program today will be presented by RCFC’s 2016-17 exchange student, Jeremias Theuerkauf, better known as Jere.  After being introduced by Rotary Youth Exchange chair Dan Mackey, Jere plans to talk about his life in Germany, and share some of his observations and experiences this past year in Fort Collins and at Fossil Ridge High School.  
Jere comes from the small town of Weimar, in the heart of Germany where he lives with his father (a Rotarian), his mother and his sister who is one year younger.  He was born March 31, 2000, and attended Humboldt Gymnasium (high school) in Weimar, where he will return after his Rotary Exchange Year.   Jere’s favorite subjects at Humboldt were physics, English and biology, and his command of English and inquisitive mind led his English teacher to be pleased when Jerry applied for the Rotary exchange.  He also took piano lessons at a Weimar music school. 
Prior to his exchange year, Jere had traveled extensively within Europe, including Spain, Austria, Ireland, Switzerland, Great Britain, Italy, France, Russia, Poland, but he never had left the European Union. For that reason, he wanted to do the Rotary Exchange Year overseas.   
Jere’s father owns a business with offices in both Weimar and Berlin, organizing conferences and cultural events especially for physicians.  His mother is a qualified teacher currently in administration, working with international students at the Bauhaus University, Weimar.  Through his father’s membership, Jerry took part in Rotary service projects and recreational activities, making him feel at home with RCFC’s activities.  While in Fort Collins, he has been hosted by Mitchell and Shannon Larson, John Roberts, and Theresa and Chris Martella.   We are pleased that he attended RCFC meetings regularly, giving many of our members a chance to get acquainted with him.
Jere will return to Germany on July 7, 2017.
A photographer by profession, Beth Bruno’s passion to end human trafficking was born as she sobbed through a movie - Born Into Brothels, a documentary about the children of prostitutes in Kolkata's (Calcutta, India’s) red light district.  She went on to found “A Face to Reframe”, a local non-profit committed to preventing human trafficking in Northern Colorado through arts, training, and community building.  Bruno will bring that passion to Rotary this Wednesday, after being introduced by David Everitt.  
Of those who understand what human trafficking means, most think of it as a problem "over there," not in a nice community like ours.  But any community only needs three things for trafficking to flourish: uneducated citizens, a vulnerable population, and viable perpetrators. We have all three, according to Bruno.
Bruno holds a BS in Social Policy from Northwestern University (Chicago) and an MA in International Community Development from Northwest University (Seattle).  After spending 10 years on staff with Cru, primarily in the Middle East, she and her husband spent 3 years in graduate school in Seattle and then relocated their family to Colorado. In 2010, after building a photography business with a heart to use it for social change, she launched A Face to Reframe.
She now serves as the Manager of Domestic Anti-Trafficking with the U COUNT Campaign, co-founder and facilitator of the Larimer County Anti-Trafficking Community Response Team, and is a partner in the First Offender Restoration Initiative, a diversion program for men soliciting sex.  She holds a certificate in Transformative Arts and Restorative Practices and is the co-author of “END: Engaging Men to End Sex Trafficking”. She regularly speaks, trains, and writes about ways in which we can stop human trafficking in our communities.
Our speaker April 5 was Beth Bruno, introduced by David Everitt.  Bruno’s passion to end human trafficking was born as she sobbed through a movie - Born Into Brothels, a documentary about the children of prostitutes in Kolkata's (Calcutta, India’s) red light district.  She went on to found “A Face to Reframe”, a local non-profit committed to preventing human trafficking in Northern Colorado through arts, training, and community building.
Beth is manager of the Domestic Anti-Trafficking with the U COUNT Campaign, co-founder and facilitator of the Larimer County Anti-Trafficking Community Response Team, and is a partner in the First Offender Restoration Initiative, a diversion program for men soliciting sex.  Beth’s program included the following key points.
Human Trafficking is whenever a person is compelled to work or perform sex acts through force, fraud, or coercion or (in the case of sex trafficking) the person is not yet 18.
It thrives in any community where there is 1) a vulnerable population, 2) a viable demand, and 3) an uninformed community.
In Colorado, the Rocky Mountain Innocence Lost Task Force leads the charge in recovering domestic minor sex trafficking victims. In 2016, they helped recover 123 youth under age 18 (average age 15, every ethnicity, 15 boys). Youth are the most vulnerable in our community.
FCPD has a demand reduction strategy, targeting buyers of sex and helping to surface traffickers through an online method. In their first operation, they saw 600 unique requests for "dates" from men in our area. These men are offered a diversion sentence (if they qualify), an 8 hour course in which they learn the realities of the sex industry in an effort to deter them from future behavior.
A Face to Reframe’s website is (www.afacetoreframe.org) has more information.
Last week our Teacher of the Month, Rebecca Wren, was drawn from Lincoln Middle School, in the north westernmost part of the city. Rebecca did not bother to dwell upon her accomplishments or her wishes for the Poudre School District. She concentrated on her own special teaching world and her overriding passion and commitment to students. By citing her work with one student who came from a tragic home life that impacted her performance, Rebecca pointed out how she learned to “meet kids where they are and work with them to find success.” Many of her students came with what she regarded as “baggage,” including parents who are ill, substance abuse and problems with the law. She regards thinking out of the box necessary to help students navigate adversity as fundamental to her role as a middle school science teacher. She thanked the Rotary club for making her feel that her work matters. She received an unprecedented standing ovation at the end of her talk.
According to a December 2015 NPR article, “In the three short years since the first scientific papers appeared about CRISPR-Cas9, the technique has been "spreading like wildfire," says Ramesh Akkina, a molecular immunologist at Colorado State University.”   This week CSU’s Vice President for Research, Dr. Alan S. Rudolph, will join us to share the state of CRISPR technology, and CSU’s involvement in the research.  
CRISPR allows scientists to edit genomes with unprecedented precision, efficiency, and flexibility and the potential to transform the field of biology and life in general.  More recently it has become available for anyone - An October 2016 Google search returned 4.4M hits, with the first 4 being ads for common/public use, one costing only $119.  The past few years have seen a flurry of CRISPR “firsts”, from creating monkeys with targeted mutations to preventing HIV infection in human cells.  Also being discussed are the ethical aspects, including the possibility of ‘designer babies’.  

Dr. Rudolph is a former member of senior executive service leading the US Biodefense, Biosecurity and Biotechnology programs at Department of Defense and Department of Homeland Security. Dr. Rudolph has had an active career in translating interdisciplinary life sciences into useful applications for biotechnology development. His experience spans basic research to advanced development in academia, government laboratories, and most recently in the nonprofit and private sectors. He has published more than 100 papers, 15 patents, and started two biotechnology companies in areas including molecular biophysics, lipid self-assembly, drug delivery, blood substitutes, medical imaging, tissue engineering, neuroscience, and diagnostics
According to a 2016 point-in- time survey, 290 people in Fort Collins were identified as homeless. Of those, 21 percent said they were staying outside, in unsheltered locations. Fort Collins has emergency shelter capacity of approximately 298 beds. This Wednesday, Rotarians will hear the January 2017 point-in- time survey results, when Michele Christensen, Director of Program Development at Housing Catalyst, and Zachary Penland, Program Manager for the Redtail Ponds Permanent Supportive Housing program will cover homelessness data, as well as causes and challenges.
Christensen and Penland will also share an overview of permanent supportive housing (PSH), considered a best practice solution. Redtail Ponds, developed and managed by Housing Catalyst, is Northern Colorado’s first Permanent Supportive Housing community, offering 60 apartments for people with disabilities who have experienced homelessness. Presenters will share their experience working with residents and how why this is a best practice to end homelessness.
Michele Christensen is a Licensed Clinical Social Worker in the State of Colorado. She earned a Master’s in Social Work from the University of Iowa in Iowa City, Iowa, and has over 25 years’ experience working in child and family welfare and with homeless families. She joined Housing Catalyst in 2005, and is responsible for the design, development, implementation and evaluation of quality of life programs and services. Michele was part of the Redtail Ponds development team and has researched best practices and supportive housing developments around the country. Michele interacts regularly with service delivery partners and negotiates agreements on service
delivery/designs and monitors contractual arrangements.
Zachary Penland has a bachelor’s degree in Psychology from the University of North Dakota, and has worked as a case manager and therapist for those experiencing homelessness and mental health issues through SummitStone Health Partners. He was the Director of the Murphy Center for Hope, a one-stop homelessness resource center, and serves on numerous committees’ and boards focusing on addressing homelessness in our community and region. He moved to Fort Collins in 2001, and manages day to day operations at Redtail Ponds through a multi-disciplinary staff.
BizWest 2017 Northern Colorado Women of Distinction
April 12, 2017, 7 – 9:30 a.m.
Embassy Suites – Loveland
Join us to celebrate ten Northern Colorado women and an Outstanding Mentor for their achievements in business, philanthropic, and government organizations at BizWest’s 2017 Northern Colorado Women of Distinction breakfast event on April 12, 2017 at Embassy Suites, Loveland.
This year’s Honorees:
Rotarian - Sue Wagner, Banking and Finance
Mindy McCloughan, Business and Business Services
Sharon Clinebell, Higher Education
Michelle Scallon, Education
Carolyn Gattis, Exceptional Volunteer
Joni Friedman, Government, Energy and Utilities
Audrey Snyder, Health Care
Laurie Steele, Leading Lady of a Lifetime
Rhonda Welch, Nonprofit – Creative Industry
Rotarian - Amy Pezzani, Nonprofit – Human Services
Connie Dohn, Real Estate, Construction and Development
Gordon Thibedeau, Outstanding Mentor
Early Bird Tickets through 3/31: $39
Online Tickets 4/1-4/10: $49
Door Tickets: $59
Corporate Tables also available
-Reserved seating for 8
-Logo advertising on table placard
-Company name listed in event presentation
Contact Sandy Powell for more details: spowell@bizwest.com or 970-232-3144
Meeting Information

Welcome to our Club!

Meetings: Wednesday Noon
Drake Center (Lunch)
802 West Drake Road
Fort Collins, CO  80526
United States
Club Executives & Directors
President Elect
Foundation Chair
Board Member
Board Member
Board Member
Board Member
Board Member
Executive Secretary
Immediate Past President
To get your announcement, any other news, or edits into the Rotogear or website please email complete information to editor.rcfc@gmail.com.
Thank You! 
Upcoming Events
Rotogear May 24, 2017
May 23, 2017
Rotogear May 17, 2017
May 16, 2017
Rotogear May 10, 2017
May 10, 2017
Rotogear May 3, 2017
May 02, 2017