Alaska Health Fair Schedule & More
BY SUE PERLES
We hope you are enjoying the wonderful weather! Here are a few quick updates about what’s happening at the Alaska’s oldest Health Fair organization. 🙂
Our Health Fair Schedule, Fall 2015 is now available on our website. We have a busy season ahead of us, with 25 Health Fairs planned for the next few months in many parts of Alaska. Share our schedule with your friends and family, and bring them to the Health Fairs with you. Don’t forget to mark the dates in your calendar. We look forward to seeing you this Fall! Click here download the most current schedule.
Our Superhero Campaign is in full swing! What can we possibly have in common with Superheroes? Well, it’s actually more about you… Click here to learn more. Also, if you like what you see, please help us spread the word: share our campaign efforts on your Facebook. Thank you for your support!
Consider volunteering at Health Fairs or providing Health Education to Alaskans. We have been in business for over 35 years, but AHF would not be here without our volunteers and health educators. Our volunteers and health educators would tell you, it feels good to be part of Health Fairs. Follow this link to register to volunteer at AHF events. If you have a business or a nonprofit and would like to inform Alaskans on a particular health topic or promote an important cause, please follow this link to become an exhibitor. There is no cost involved.
For those of you who attended our events, can we ask you to answer this unbelievably short survey? It will help us improve and serve Alaskans even better. It will literally take a minute. We appreciate your time. Big thanks! Click here.
For more information, please contact our offices.
Looking forward to seeing you this Fall!
The Alaska Health Fair Team
Anchorage: (907) 278-0234
Fairbanks: (907) 374-6853
In This Issue
Alaska Problems Require Alaska Solutions
On January 16, a fire destroyed the water plant and washeteria in the southwest Alaska village of Tuluksak. For the village of about 350 people, it was a devastating blow. The water plant was the only source of drinking water in the village, in which the primarily Yup’ik residents lack indoor plumbing and rely on honey buckets, not uncommon in the flat, swampy region.