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Speaker Date Topic
Peter Lublink Aug 18, 2022 12:05 PM
Bethany Kids
Bethany Kids

Hybrid meeting.  Link for zoom:  zoom https://us02web.zoom.us/j/84783531312

BethanyKids transforms the lives of African children with surgical conditions and disabilities through pediatric surgery, rehabilitation, public education, spiritual ministry, and training of health professionals.
They bring transformative medical care to thousands of children each year by training local surgeons and resourcing those surgeons as they serve in their home countries.

Rob Altenburg Aug 25, 2022 12:15 PM
Bitcoin, Coin Mining and Fossil Fuels
Bitcoin, Coin Mining and Fossil Fuels

https://us02web.zoom.us/j/84783531312

Rob Altenburg is a member of  Mechanicsburg-North (Rotary Club) and ESRAG. Rob has environmental, climate, and energy expertise to advance clean energy solutions. He works with regulatory agencies and clean energy industry experts on climate and energy issues across the Commonwealth. Rob speaks extensively to students, community groups, and other organizations on climate and energy issues. Rob has provided testimony to the US EPA and the White House and co-authored federal climate policy. While working for Environmental Protection, Rob attended Widener Commonwealth Law School in the evenings. He graduated cum laude and earned certificates in both environmental law and administrative/constitutional law. Rob worked in software development and systems administration. While serving in the U.S. Army Reserve, he commanded a combat engineer company and earned the U.S. Army Parachutist Badge jumping out of airplanes. Rob is an avid hiker, he volunteers as a pilot with the Civil Air Patrol—the US Air Force auxiliary, and he is also a scuba diver who has dived on shipwrecks in the Atlantic.

Service: no meeting in lieu of NUT Drive Sep 01, 2022
no meeting in lieu of NUT Drive

The Nut Drive Is Labour Day, September 5th

Alexandra Pederson Sep 08, 2022 12:15 PM
Limestone Beekeepers Association
Limestone Beekeepers Association

Alexandra Pedersen is a Business Development Officer (McDonald Institute) by day and an Adjunct Professor (Geological Sciences and Geological Engineering) by night. Alex, as she prefers, earned a PhD in Geography (Queen’s University) and holds a Master’s in International Studies (University of Northern British Columbia). Her graduate research focused on Indigenous Peoples and non-Indigenous communities’ experiences with, and resistance to, imposed development. Most often, discussions of imposed development linked back to Canada’s extractive industries. Alex continues her activist academic work through education and outreach. Her photography related to the struggle of the Indigenous Q’eqchi’ Maya of Guatemala and their resistance to the Fenix nickel mine in El Estor, Guatemala has been featured at the Canadian Museum for Human Rights (Winnipeg, MB), The Guardian, and Lo Donna (an Italian women’s magazine). Her published academic and non-academic writings can be found in the Journal of Latin American Geography, Harvard’s ReVista Magazine, TeleSur, and Upside Down World. As an Adjunct Professor, Alex embraces new learning platforms and revels in opportunities to engage with undergraduate, graduate, and professional students for both their studies and career aspirations. Outside of work, Alex can be found in her apiary buzzing with the bees.

No meeting: Fall fair service Sep 15, 2022
Fall fair service in lieu of meeting
Service : No meeting in lieu of Gala Sep 22, 2022
Service
Club assembly _ No Speaker Sep 29, 2022
Gala Debrief & Celebration
Paul Van Nest Oct 06, 2022
The Yukon Gold Rush
The Yukon Gold Rush

Everyone has heard of this remarkable Canadian story, but few know that 90,000 tried to get there; only 30,000 made it. The first winter residents were called the Sourdoughs: 1896-97. News got out in July 1897, but only a few Stampeders arrived at Dawson before freeze up. It would be May 1898 when most of the 30,000 arrived. The next July, 1899, the population of Dawson City dropped from 30,000 to 8,000. Why? Gold was discovered in Nome, Alaska. The Yukon Gold Rush was over!

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