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Join us at the park from April 20th through May 2nd for activities designed to promote conservation and celebrate the Earth. On Saturday, April 24, and Sunday, April 25, we are hosting habitat restoration work parties! In accordance with COVID protocols, we will be accepting 12 volunteers per shift for weeding, mulching, and planting. All volunteers will receive free native seeds to take home and plant. The celebration includes great giveaways. The City of Issaquah and Cascade Water Alliance have donated some amazing water-saving devices— showerheads, timers, faucets, and more! A complete list of water-saving devices available at the park can be viewed here FREE Water Saving Devices (techniart.us). Michael’s Subaru of Bellevue is also supporting the event with free seeds, gloves, and blossom kits. We will be giving away these items on April 24-25 from noon-4 pm near the all-access playground, while supplies last. “Celebrate the Earth” do-it-yourself Walk in the Park will be up through May 2. Enjoy a family hike through the park to learn about the park’s environment and the animals who live here. Signup @https://friends-of-lake-Sammamish-state-park.dm.networkforgood.com/forms/volunteer-sign-up-for-earth-day

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 Hit the pavement in your neighborhood for the 40th Annual Nordstrom Beat the Bridge to Beat Diabetes benefiting JDRF on May 15! What does that mean exactly? On the morning of Sunday, May 15, instead of gathering at Husky Stadium, we encourage everyone to run, walk, hop, or skip wherever they are. While we may be moving through different streets, we remain committed to Turning Type One into Type None!

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The gateway to Mount Rainier National Park serves as the host for this popular season opening event. This event begins at the Enumclaw Expo Center. The long course goes 5.1 miles using the local roads.

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Using ice tools to climb ice—whether frozen waterfalls, glacier seracs or cliffs smeared with ice—is not a new sport. But it’s quickly gaining more popularity. 

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Outdoor cold weather festivals have been popular for eons. Created to relieve the tedium of winter, such events can be found throughout the country in places where temperatures drop and the snow falls. Instead of hunkering down at home, people gather together outside to celebrate all things winter. 

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I could almost hear the cowbells and picture Maria traipsing down the mountains, singing, “The Hills are Alive,” as I gazed upon the pastoral scene. Though it was Vermont, and not Austria, the movie’s images were omnipresent at the Trapp Family Lodge.

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