All fundraiser Events (172)

March 15Saturday

June 29Sunday

  • Hula in the Hills

    June 29, 2014 from 4:30pm to 8pm – Belle Fiore Winery On Sunday June 29 at 4:30 pm, Ka Pi’o O Ke Anuenue, Ashland’s very own Hula Halau (school), presents a Hawaiian lu’au and fundraiser at Belle Fiore Winery in Ashland. “Hula in the Hills: A Hawaiian L Organized by Ka Pi'o O Ke Anuenue | Type: fundraiser

October 4Saturday

September 24Thursday

October 3Saturday

March 20Sunday

April 17Sunday

  • Sing Along with John Denver

    April 17, 2016 from 7pm to 10pm – Havurah SUNDAY, APRIL 17th, 7:00-10:00 p.m.185 N. Mountain Ave. (Havurah) SING ALONG WITH JOHN DENVER!!  Unity in Ashland Fundraiser to include John's Wildlife Concert (on the big screen with the words!) Don Organized by Unity in Ashland | Type: fundraiser

June 26Sunday

March 11Saturday

August 6Sunday

Popular Event Types

September 2017
October 2017

Earth & Eco News

Electric car use by country | Wikipedia

Increasing adoption of electric vehicles around the world has in recent years been expanding rapidly. As of the end of 2016: Cumulative global sales of highway legal plug-in electric passenger cars and light utility vehicles achieved the 2 million unit milestone in December 2016, of which, 38% were sold in 2016.[1]. The 1 million milestone had only been reached in September 2016. Global sales of the light-duty plug-in vehicle segment achieved a 0.86% market share of total new car sales, up from 0.62% in 2015 and 0.38% in 2014.[3] The global ratio between all-electric cars (BEVs) and plug-in hybrids (PHEVs) was 61:39, up from 59:41 at the end of 2015. Cumulative sales of plug-in hybrids totaled almost 800,000 units. Despite their rapid growth, plug-in electric cars represented only 0.15% of the 1.4 billion motor vehicles on the world's roads, up from 0.1% in 2015.

Cell Towers Exposed! | Vidme

Cell Phone Carriers Do NOT Want You To See This! -

Ravaged By Climate Change, The Great Barrier Reef May Never Be The Same | HuffPost

As mass bleaching continues to devastate large swathes of the Great Barrier Reef, scientists are fast losing hope that the world’s largest living organism can be saved in its entirety. Conceding that climate change will “inevitably” cause the decline of the reef’s overall health in the coming decades, reef experts have started talking about a possible “Plan B” — a strategy that won’t save the reef as a whole, but may at least ensure that it doesn’t disappear completely.

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