RISE TO A NEW CAREER
WHERE: North Seattle College, 9600 College Way N, Seattle, WA 98106
WHAT: If you’re looking to advance your career to the next level and you receive SNAP food benefits, RISE can help. RISE (Resources to Initiate Successful Employment) offers free services to qualifying participants to get on the road to a new career. Serving King & Pierce County.
Applicants (must have one of the following):
- Long-term unemployed (12 months or more)
- Limited English speakers
- Non-custodial parents owing back child support
- Experiencing homelessness/couch surfing
- Funds for transportation, medical costs, work clothes, housing
- Case management, career counseling & job services
- Tuition assistance
- Child support services … and more
FOR MORE INFO: Contact Calvin Rabiroff, 206.934.6158 or firstname.lastname@example.org to schedule an appointment or to learn about RISE program locations.
PAINTING A BETTER TOMORROW VOLUNTEERS
WHEN: Saturday, November 18, 2017, 8:30am – 3:30pm
WHAT: This year marks the 15th Anniversary of the Master Builders Association’s Painting a Better Tomorrow. This year’s recipient is YouthCare in the University District. YouthCare, for 40 years, has been a leader in providing services for homeless youth and young adults ages 12 – 24 years old in Seattle/King County. Painting a Better tomorrow is seeking volunteers to help paint the establishment. Volunteer individually or as a team. Painting supplies, t-shirts and food provided.
FOR MORE INFO: Contact Michell Filleau-Maas, 425.460.8232 or email@example.com.
ONE MILLION TREES VOLUNTEERS
WHERE: Throughout King County
WHEN: Every Saturday during the fall, 10am – 2pm
WHAT: Join King County in reaching their goal of planting 1,000,000 trees before the year 2020. Every Saturday, events are held for individuals and groups to plant trees provided by the county with the guidance of volunteer coordinators. Wear warm clothes you don’t mind getting messy and bring rain gear just in case. Shovels, gloves and instruction are provided.
FOR MORE INFO: Visit the One Million Trees website.
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