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District 7500 News...

There are three sessions for District Grant Training Seminars.  Club Members must log into the District site to register.  If you have an email address on file with your club or RI, HERE are the instructions to receive you password (start with step 4).  If not, please email steven_sanfilippo@msn.com with you name, club name, and email address.
November 5, 2014
6:00 P.M. to 7:30 P.M.
Monmouth County Library Eastern Branch           <-REGISTER HERE
1001 Route 35
Shrewsbury, NJ
November 13, 2014
6:00 P.M. to 7:30 P.M.
Moorestown Community House                         <-REGISTER HERE        
16 East Main Street
Moorestown, NJ
November 18, 2014
6:00 P.M. to 7:30 P.M.
Ocean County Library Berkeley Branch              <-REGISTER HERE
30 Station Road
Bayville, NJ


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If you're a golfer, you can't pass this up. $20.00 for 21 chances to win a 4 some (or 3 some) at some of the best golf courses! You can purchase the tickets on-line. Your tickets will be filled out, scanned and emailed back to you for your records. All proceeds benefit the Red Bank Rotary Foundation.  Tickets will be mailed and the stubs can be returned with payment.  Each winner and golf club will be drawn at the same time.  Winner need not be present. Drawing will take place on Monday October 6, 2014 7:30 PM at Deal Golf and Country Club.  Rain date: Monday October 20,2014.


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Click Photo for Album - Photos Courtesy of Michael Dimino

Click Photo for Album - Courtesy of Tom Zapcic

Click Photo for Album - Courtesy of Gary Siciliano


Here are 2 links pertinent to the Vocational Service Award that is given each year by each of the Districts in NJ:
The due date and time frame are as follows:
1.  Deadline to submit an application from your club is August 22, 2014 - (See memo for submission instructions)
2.  The District committee will make its selection the following week in order to meet a deadline - 
If you have any questions regarding the application process, please contact DGE Dave Forward @ Dave.Forward@RotaryDistrict7500.org



2014-15 Presidential Theme

RI President Gary C.K. Huang chose Light Up Rotary as his theme for 2014-15. Huang is urging club members to Light Up Rotary by hosting a Rotary Day in their community, continuing our fight against polio, and increasing club membership. "Light Up Rotary is more than our theme. It is how we make a difference — every day, in every club, and every country we serve."

Download PDF versions of the , and 


If your club or district is hosting a Rotary Days event, here’s a little incentive to shoot video. In addition to sharing these special moments with your fellow Rotary members, President Huang will recognize one grand prize-winning club or district with a special award plaque. The winning video, along with other hand-selected finalists chosen by President Huang, will be featured on Rotary.org and possibly at the 2015 Rotary International Convention in São Paulo, Brazil.


Submissions must be:

  • No more than three minutes long
  • In English or English subtitles
  • Uploaded to YouTube


To submit a video, send an email to  with the video’s YouTube link and a brief description by 31 March 2015.



Rotary In the News

Rotary Peace Centers shape hundreds of careers in peace and conflict resolution
With bloody conflicts raging in the Middle East, Eastern Europe, and parts of Central Africa, the message of nonviolence and reconciliation that nations worldwide will observe on 21 September demands more urgent and collective attention. In 2001 the United Nations designated the September date as an annual International Day of World Peace "to be observed as a day of global ceasefire and nonviolence" according to a General Assembly resolution. The day's devotion to peace connects closely with what Rotary members have been fostering since The Rotary Foundation's mission to advance world...
Illness leads former Navy code breaker to form world’s first Facebook-based Rotary club
When a life-threatening illness stripped away many of her professional ambitions, Amanda Wirtz, a former U.S. Navy code breaker and professional violinist, turned to humanitarian service and Facebook to give her life new purpose. Wirtz was in her twenties and pursuing a career as a fitness trainer when a sharp pain in her abdomen sent her to the emergency room. Expecting something manageable like appendicitis, she instead found herself facing a rare tumor disorder that required her to undergo 30 surgeries over the next several years. Forced to rethink her life plans, Wirtz began focusing on...
Tips to help your club find and nurture a Youth Exchange host family
With 12 children -- six girls and six boys -- the Labordes hardly needed to add another member to their family. But they did: Over 40 years ago, Julia Mullikin, a Rotary Youth Exchange student from the United States, became like another daughter to this large family in Los Mochis, Sinaloa, Mexico. "She's been a blessing for us," says Maria Victoria Hallal de Laborde who was 18 when Mullikin arrived in 1973. Like many exchange students, Mullikin remains close to her host family. So close that when one of Laborde's sisters was diagnosed with a rare, fatal disease, Mullikin arranged to send the...
Free vegetable gardens sprouting up around France
Imagine a community where the residents are all free to plant, grow, harvest, and eat healthy food whenever they want without having to pay for it. Sound too good to be true? That's exactly what residents of more than 20 cities and towns in France are doing through a project called Potalib. Launched by the Rotaract Club of Versailles, Potalib was inspired by the Incredible Edible project, an international food-sharing movement founded by Nick Green in England. The Rotaract members obtained Green's permission to apply the concept in France, changing the name to "Potalib," a contraction of "...
Anti-vaccine movement may have global repercussions
Supporters of the anti-vaccine movement question the safety, efficacy and necessity of the very medicines that have so greatly reduced our children's risk of catching a host of once-common but potentially very serious infectious diseases, such as mumps, measles and whooping cough. And then there's polio, the disabling, sometimes fatal virus that was every American parent's worst nightmare until effective vaccines were developed in the 1950s — and which still infects children in the developing world. Some who oppose vaccines are well-meaning parents who have come to believe — wrongly in the...
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