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Check out local, state and national events and event news below. We’d love to have you join us
Find free events online or right around the corner. The sooner you join the fun, the more connections you'll make. From sharing practical resources to holding fun activities and events, AARP is providing opportunities to connect and help build stronger communities for all ages to live, work and play.
Volunteers from across Virginia were thanked at the Richmond ceremony.
The Gordon Morton Award for Community Service is named for Gordon Morton, who served as the first president of the Kempsville Chapter, and served a four-year term as AARP Director for Virginia before there was a state office or staff in the Commonwealth.
The Gordon Morton Award for Community Service is named for Gordon Morton, who served as the first president of the Kempsville Chapter, and served a four-year term as AARP Director for Virginia before there was a state office or staff in the Commonwealth.
The Chapter Service Award is meant to recognize a local AARP chapter whose work aligns with AARP’s mission and has made a positive impact in their community. AARP Chapters are independently-incorporated entities, and there are more than 800 across the U.S., Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands.
. The award is in memory of Elvira Beville Shaw, a remarkable individual whose life was dedicated to serving her community and the Commonwealth of Virginia.
The President’s Awards for Community Service are given to deserving individuals or groups chosen at the discretion of AARP Virginia State President Joyce Williams, of Roanoke, to recognize the significant contributions they have made to the work of AARP Virginia over the last year.
The President’s Awards for Community Service are given to deserving individuals or groups chosen at the discretion of AARP Virginia State President Joyce Williams, of Roanoke, to recognize the significant contributions they have made to the work of AARP Virginia over the last year.
The President’s Awards for Community Service are given to deserving individuals or groups chosen at the discretion of AARP Virginia State President Joyce Williams, of Roanoke, to recognize the significant contributions they have made to the work of AARP Virginia over the last year.
The Rookie of the Year Award recognizes an individual AARP Virginia volunteer who has made outstanding contributions to the work of AARP Virginia in their first year of volunteer service to the organization.
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