Towpath Trail Closure
Towpath Trail is closed from Mustill Store to Memorial Parkway for riverbank reinforcement. Detours posted. Closure will last 1 - 4 weeks into August. More »
Valley Bridle Trail south of SR 303, across from golf course, is collapsed by river. Hard closure. Plateau Trail Bridge, north of Valley Picnic Area is closed. No detours. Plateau & Oak Hill trails are open. More »
Riverview Road Repaving
Riverview Rd is being repaved from the Cuyahoga-Summit Cty line to Peninsula through Mon, 9/15. Road is open but there are still delays due to construction. Allow extra time. More »
Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park Offers Planned Giving Seminar
Contact: Susan L. Riffle, Director of Marketing and Public Relations, 330-657-2909 ext. 109
Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park
PENINSULA, Ohio (Wednesday, September 12, 2012) - The Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park will offer a presentation on the different ways that individuals can make a legacy gift in support of Cuyahoga Valley National Park. A panel of highly-skilled financial professionals will explore the creative options available for structuring a gift that is tailored to each guest's unique financial circumstances. Potential donors large and small will find this presentation informative.
Topics to be addressed include wills and bequests, charitable gift annuities, gifts of life insurance and gifts of property.
The seminar will take place from 5:30 to 7:00 p.m. on Thursday, September 20 at the Boston Store Visitor Center, located at 1550 Boston Mills Road in Peninsula. Guests are asked to RSVP by contacting TRAILS FOREVER Director Dave Telfer at 330-657-2909 x106 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The seminar is offered free of charge by the Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park. There is no obligation or cost to our guests.
About the Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park
# # #
Did You Know?
Dragonflies and damselflies look almost alike while flying. However, if you wait until they land, dragonflies lay their wings to the side while damselflies lay them back and above their bodies.