Grande successo della Tombolata!

Numerose persone sono intervenute ieri alla tombolata di beneficenza in favore dell’Hospice Via delle Stelle, attratte dallo scopo benefico e dai ricchi premi (cesti colmi di ogni delizia, ingressi a veglioni, percorsi benessere termali…).

La serata, ottimamente organizzata dal presidente Carmelo Caserta in sinergia con il suo omologo del Lions Club Host, Dott. Sandro Borruto, ha permesso di raccogliere un interessante ricavato che verrà prontamente consegnato nei prossimi giorni. Sono già online le foto dell’evento di cui qui trovate una piccola anteprima…le foto complete nella sezione fotoalbum

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3 pensieri su “Grande successo della Tombolata!

  1. Hahahaha! I can’t keep her, unfortunately, Cha0. The levnaig of Calabria is merely delayed, not cancelled, so she’s going to be rehomed with a friend of mine. A dog is an idea, though. At least a dog could run along with me while I’m cycling (and if I got one big enough it could pull me up the bitches of hills they have round here !)

  2. Junree, I agree in part. Each child is different maybe going full day is what is best for Easton. It gives a child more time to ajusdt to the people and new environment, like Elizabeth pointed out. At my preschool, we had a wee boy who came three afternoons a week for 2-3 hours and was very unsettled. Due to work commitments, his parents upped his hours to 3 full days a week. When he started coming full time, he was like a different child. He became very social, laughing and chatting away. I believe this was because he had a chance to get used to us and the other children. 2-3 hours twice a week is not enough, we had to re-settle him everytime he came in. He had to be re-introduced to everything, because he did not remember and it was confusing. But he was young, maybe 15 months old.The temperament of the child is a big factor like you say, but also the age. During early childhood (age 1- 3ish) children are naturally resistant to change, and crave security so any change can be scary it’s that whole separation anxiety. Infants in particular like stability.I do agree with you though, the individual child *must* be taken into account. Maybe that is how they start off, and then if there are problems, they talk to the parents about it who knows maybe Elisabeth and Ron’s work commitments means that Easton needs to be there full time

  3. I live in New Zealand, have lived in the Uk and in South Africa prior to this. I would say that the perception of America’s frdmeoes are changing. What I see from the outside is a lack of personal freedom and expression a perverse reliance on litigation over responsibility, a focus on what-ifs worst case scenarios and two extremes of parenting (over the top like Chua and pretty damn poor as depicted in news paper headlines)Your blog is a highlight for me along with a few others, where the parents focus on their children in a global sense and try to instill the frdmeoes that one used to expect from America.I don’t know how it will be proven because in my limited experience people will buy into something and that will be it. Nothing will change their minds.All we can do is hope that the people who beileve in freedom, growth, pursuit of happiness, freedom of speech and instilling responsibility for oneself will prevail.Yours,LatteJunkie

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