Monday, December 29, 2014

Keys to Successful Brown Baggin’ It

One of the easiest ways to get off track when it comes to eating a healthy diet is being away from home. This may be especially true at work, since you most likely spend quite a bit of time there.
Typically, there are few nutritious food options available, and when those hunger pangs hit, it’s far easier to give into the temptation to chow down on an unhealthy meal or snack.
The obvious solution is brown baggin’ it. These tips and suggestions for great brown bag lunches can help you get started.
Leftovers are ideal

Whenever you cook a meal at home, store a little extra to use for your lunches. If you’ve got a microwave at work, it’s one of the easiest ways to enjoy a satisfying, warm and nutritious meal that will help you stick to your healthy diet.
Make lunches over the weekend for the following week
There are lots of things that can be cooked in large batches and stored (either in the fridge or freezer) to use throughout the next week. It saves a lot of time and trouble, and helps to reduce the stress of putting your lunch together when you’re caught in the morning rush. Preparing in advance makes things much easier.
Mix and match the following for a wide variety of healthy lunches:
  • Make kebabs with your choice of meat and/or vegetables. This is even a good option if you don’t have access to a microwave, as they taste delicious cold, too.
  • A salad with lots of leafy greens, avocado and other veggies, nuts and seeds. Don’t add the dressing until you’re ready to eat it. Bring a lemon and squeeze on fresh lemon juice, or some balsamic vinegar. Even mashed avocado makes a great dressing.
  • Raw veggies with almond butter
  • Hard boiled eggs
  • Last night’s leftovers
  • Free range chicken drumsticks
  • Wraps – use romaine lettuce, kale or radicchio to make a healthy wrap. Stuff it with chicken or other meats (ideally organic and grass-fed) and/or veggies.
  • Invest in a good thermos and bring a ready-to-eat homemade soup or chili
  • Bring some snacks along to appease those in-between-meal hunger pangs, like a homemade trail mix consisting of nuts, seeds and dried fruit. A banana or apple with almond butter or a sweet potato pre-cooked and mashed up with a little coconut oil, cinnamon and sea salt is easy, satisfying and delicious.
Green apples in a paper bag isolatedBrown baggin’ it is one of the best ways to get closer to your health and fitness goals – you might just find that it makes the difference between success and failure, leading to a lifetime of better health.
-The Alternative Daily

Why Winter Sun is So Important to Your Health

While most of us are taught to fear the sun, moderate sun exposure is a must. As the days grow shorter and cooler and we’re less likely to be outside, we are getting dramatically less day-to-day sun, which can affect our health and our mood.
The sun is essential to life: we need its rays in order to survive. Of course, it’s also important to avoid spending hours and hours out in the sun without protection.
Not only is sun important for the production of vitamin D, an essential nutrient that helps to fight inflammation and protect us from cancer, research has found that exposure to the sun in appropriate amounts offers numerous other health benefits.
These include enhancing the mood and boosting energy levels through the release of endorphins, treating skin conditions like dermatitis and psoriasis, relieving the pain of fibromyalgia and inducing nitric oxide, which helps to protect the skin against UV damage as well as promoting wound healing and offering cardiovascular protection.

Of course, due to the dangers of the sun that are often talked about, many of us aren’t getting enough vitamin D, which the body makes itself, but only in response to sun exposure. This is even more true during the winter time, when we’re often stuck indoors.
According to the Harvard Medical School Family Health Guide:
“The same DNA-damaging, sunburn-causing UVB wavelengths that sunscreens are designed to block also do some good: They kick off the chemical and metabolic chain reaction that produces vitamin D. Research shows that many people have low vitamin D levels.
There is a well-documented relationship between low vitamin D levels and poor bone health. Now links have been made to everything from multiple sclerosis to prostate cancer. ‘Linking’ low vitamin D with these diseases doesn’t prove cause-and-effect, but it suggests that possibility.”
An increasing number of both mainstream and alternative health professionals suggest that sun is essential for good health and should not be avoided entirely. Again, this doesn’t mean laying out out for hours at a time under the sun, but it does mean you can stop being obsessive about covering yourself with SPF 50 all year round, or avoiding the sun altogether.
montagna e naturaEven during the winter, it’s important to get outdoors. Just ten minutes a day will give your body the message to make more vitamin D, and it’s likely to boost your mood too. Consider it a nice time out, away from work or the distraction of all of those high tech gadgets.
A short sun break is a great way to destress and take a breather while upping your vitamin D levels… so get out there ASAP!
-The Alternative Daily

Upcycling Your Live Christmas Tree

Isn’t it remarkably depressing to drive or walk down the road after the holidays, and see old Christmas trees kicked to the curb, to be hauled away? This year, don’t let this happen to your tree.
Instead of throwing out your tree, try one of the following ideas to give it a new purpose.
Mulch and edge your garden
Old Christmas trees are great for lots of garden uses. The needles of the tree make great mulch for flower and vegetable gardens. You can also rent a wood chipper and chip the trunk of the tree for mulch.

You can cover perennial gardens with branches of the tree to help protect them from frost. As the tree branches deteriorate they will help add nutrients to the garden, as well. If sliced into pieces, the trunk of the tree makes a great flower garden edging.
Make a bird or fish castle
An old tree is a great sanctuary for lots of animals. Lay it in your backyard for a bird haven, or set it up with feeders. Birds love hiding in the branches and using a laying tree as protection from the wind. If you decide to hang feeders, try making your own by covering pinecones in peanut butter and bird seed.
If you live near a pond or lake, puting a tree in the water gives wintering fish a great place to hide. You will need to be sure you are permitted to do this in your area. Also, make sure your tree has no chemicals on it before submerging it.
Make coasters and trivets
If you are feeling a little crafty, you can use the trunk of the Christmas tree to make coasters and trivets. Slice the trunk a few inches thick, then sand and seal the wood. The finished coasters are perfect for rustic and country decor. You could even paint the slices and use them as ornaments for next year’s tree.
Have a bonfire
Old Christmas trees make great fuel for a fun neighborhood bonfire. Make sure to chop the tree into more manageable pieces, and check the burning laws in your area. The branches and pieces of trunk also make great kindling for indoor fireplaces. Chop some up and store in a dry area. Your Christmas tree could help keep you warm the rest of winter!
Spruce branchDonate
In some areas, you can donate your old Christmas tree. Zoos and wildlife parks will sometimes take the trees to use as wildlife shelters. You can donate your tree to some cities so that they can make mulch. A few Christmas tree companies will even haul away old trees for mulch as well.
Ask around and find the best place for your tree to go. It has so many better uses than rotting in a dump heap.
-The Alternative Daily

This is Your Brain on Diet Soda

Most of us have accepted by now that diet soda is not the ‘healthy’ alternative to normal soda that it’s often marketed as. You may have heard, for example, that it’s linked to high blood pressure, cancer and behavioral disorders. But did you know that it also affects your brain?
Research has shown that artificial sweeteners, which are used in diet soda, can actually change the functioning of the reward area of our brains – a part of the brain critical to controlling and monitoring eating behavior.
Here’s how it works:
Evolutionary survival mechanisms in the brain encourage us to seek out high calorie foods—like sugar and fat—so we won’t starve. That’s why the first bite of cake or the first cookie is always the best. When we take the first bite of these sweet items, the body releases dopamine, we feel pleasurable sensations, and we want to continue eating.

Leptin, the hormone that regulates appetite and notifies the brain when you are full, is also released, so that each bite after the first does not taste quite as good. This, in theory, should prevent us from overeating.
However, when we consume anything artificially sweetened, like diet soda, we disturb this system in the body. This is because when you consume a sweet beverage with no calories, your brain thinks it’s going to get energy—calories—that it can use. So, your brain expects calories, but they never come, and when your brain expects something that doesn’t appear, it becomes confused on how to respond.
This can have both short term and long term effects. In the short term, you may be hungrier that day, and specifically crave more sweets, because your brain is still craving those calories it thought it was getting earlier when you drank that diet soda.
In the long term, you may actually be re-conditioning your brain to want to eat more whenever you consume anything sweet—including anything naturally sweet like sugar or fruit.
Your body also may not know whether or not to release leptin when you eat sweet foods, which means your brain may not know when you’re full, making it a lot easier to overeat. In this way, diet soda doesn’t only affect your brain—the overeating it causes also affects your waistline.
GIf the brain confusion and potential for weight gain isn’t enough to put you off the falsely sweet stuff, consider the fact that even diet soda drinkers who are a normal weight have shown an increased risk of developing the top three killers in the United States: diabetes, heart disease and stroke.
Without a doubt, we need to stop drinking this stuff entirely.
-The Alternative Daily

Take the Bloat out of Your Diet

Take the Bloat out of Your Diet

By Kristen Stewart | Medically reviewed by Lindsey Marcellin, MD, MPH

If you often feel bloated after eating, simple changes to your diet can help.

We all know the pleasures of a good meal, and how that can be followed by discomfort around the waistband when we've eaten too much. While occasional episodes of feeling bloated after eating are the price we pay for overindulgence, for some people this unpleasant sensation is an all too common occurrence.

But don't throw down your napkin in surrender just yet. There is hope. With the proper diet adjustments and simple changes in eating habits, it is possible to enjoy food and feel good afterward.

Why Am I Bloated After Eating?
In a nutshell, that uncomfortable, bloated-after-eating feeling is typically caused by too much intestinal gas and/or excessive contents in the intestine. This in turn makes the stomach swell and feel tight.

The exact cause of bloating, however, can vary from individual to individual. Some people feel bloated after eating because they simply ate too much. The more a person eats, the longer it takes for the food to move from the stomach to the small intestine for digestion and the more bloated after eating you can feel. Other people may be sensitive to certain types of food.

For people who are lactose-intolerant, consuming regular milk and dairy products can cause discomfort. In addition, too much fiber in your diet can contribute to bloating after eating.
"High fiber intakes are not a problem if you are used to them, but going from a low to high [fiber diet] too rapidly can cause temporary discomfort in some people," says Susan B. Roberts, PhD, professor in the nutrition and psychiatry departments at Tufts University in Boston and author of The Instinct Diet (Workman). You definitely want to enjoy the health benefits of a high-fiber diet, but add fiber to your diet more gradually if you think that's the source of your bloated feeling.

The number of calories you eat can also be a trigger. The body secretes hormones from the walls of the intestines that can cause nausea and bloating when too many calories are consumed. Try eating four to six small meals rather than three large meals a day.

How to Eliminate That Bloated-After-Eating Feeling
"Eating smaller meals can help prevent bloating," says Joan Salge Blake, RD, clinical associate professor in the department of health sciences at Boston University. "And slow down!" Eating or drinking too quickly can cause excess air to be swallowed, which contributes to the problem, she says.

In addition, watch what you eat. "Fatty foods take longer to digest," says Lona Sandon, RD, assistant professor in the department of clinical nutrition at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas. "Also, vegetables like broccoli, cauliflower, and beans can cause more gas to be formed when digested in the small intestine." Of course, this doesn't mean you should avoid these healthful choices, just try to eat smaller portions of them at each sitting to see if that helps your body digest them more easily.

Here are some other ideas to relieve bloating after eating:
Drink plenty of fluids, like water, to aid digestion. Sip slowly throughout the day, however; don't chug. as that will defeat the purpose. Carbonated beverages and drinks like coffee that have a diuretic effect don't count.

Consider adding probiotic yogurt — Dannon is one brand to try — to your diet to encourage a healthy digestive tract. Keep in mind it may take a few weeks to notice its positive effects.
Take a walk after you eat and get adequate exercise on a regular basis; both can ease bloating and help with overall digestion.

As for over-the-counter aids, "they're really only Band-Aids," says Dr. Roberts, "whereas eating the amount of calories your body needs and no more is a real cure."

Job Postings - City of Philadelphia

The City of Phila has a job opening for a part time bilingual Library Assistant. The closing date to apply is Jan 2, 2015.

The exam was announced yesterday.  Please see the link below if you are interested.  

Happy Holidays from Natural Solutions

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Happy Holidays from Natural Solutions
This time of year always seems so magical. All of the lights, the hustle and bustle and, for the most part, people seem to be in all around cheery moods. Treats and goodies seem to pop up everywhere you turn- and hopefully friends and family are close by too. Enjoy these Holiday articles and have a very Merry Christmas from all of us at Natural Solutions.
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Fitness Tips for the Holiday Season
The holidays are just around the corner-what better way to celebrate the festivities than to stay in shape and in good health throughout the season's hustle and bustle? Starting the new year without having to go on a diet or begin a new exercise plan is the perfect gift to yourself. And if you think you're going to be too busy to work out this holiday season, guess again. Sure, you're thinking, "Who really has time to stop to lift weights and run a mile?" A common misconception many of us have is that if you can't dedicate a specific amount of time to your fitness routine, it isn't worth it.Bah's not true.
The Most Wonderful-or Woeful-Time of the Year
With its sparkly decorations, family traditions, and festive get-togethers, this is supposed to be the most wonderful time of the year. But for many of us, the holidays are the most woeful time instead. During this period, breakups, overindulgence in alcohol, financial pressure, overall stress, and even mortality rates spike. Sure, each holiday season comes with its bright spots and good memories, but if you still find yourself wishing you could just fast-forward through the next few months, you're not alone. The truth is that the holidays are full of stressors and triggers that leave many of us feeling overwhelmed, depressed, or even unable to cope.
Holiday Baking Guide
Looking for some yummy treats to bring to that work potluck you have coming up? Or to your family Christmas gathering? Well look no further! Find eight delicious recipes right here!
Christmas Morning Smoothie
Start your Christmas morning off right with this yummy smoothie! Check them out!

How to Naturally Avoid Dry Skin this Winter

It’s that time of year again – the season when cold winter weather leaves you with dry, patchy skin. Fear not: these natural remedies will have your skin feeling softer and rehydrated in no time.
They are also less expensive than their commercial counterparts, and they don’t contain any mystery ingredients.

Moisturizing your skin with an avocado mask will have your face feeling soft and refreshed. Using a food processor, puree one half of an avocado, then add 1/2 teaspoon of raw honey and one teaspoon of olive oil or yogurt. Cleanse your face of any dirt, and then apply the mask evenly to your skin. Leave it on for approximately 30-40 minutes. Gently rinse and pat dry, so you don’t draw the moisture out with a towel.
Castor oil
Castor oil contains a high concentration of fatty acids that can quickly penetrate and moisturize the skin. A little goes a long way with castor oil. Just a small amount can work wonders for removing dry patches and renewing hydration in the skin.
Simply apply a few drops and gently massage it into your skin at night to wake up feeling revitalized.
Organic raw honey contains many wonderful properties. As mentioned above, it can be paired with avocado for a refreshing mask, or it can also be used by itself to permeate and soothe the skin.
Simply apply the honey directly to problematic dry areas and gently massage it in. Once it has been applied, let it sit for 3-4 minutes before gently rinsing it off. You will have softer skin in no time.
Aloe vera
The aloe vera plant has such amazing qualities that it was known to the ancient Egyptians as the “plant of immortality.” Inside this plant is a clear gel that is full of medicinal properties which help heal wounds and moisturize.
Particularly for people with oily complexions, aloe vera is great for hydrating the skin without leaving a greasy residue like some commercial products. It also acts as a good moisturizing base when applied to the face before the application of mineral-based makeup.
Coconut oil
The great thing about coconut oil is it can replace moisture in the skin all by itself, right out of the jar with no prep work needed. You just open the lid, and apply it wherever you have dry patches of skin.
That being said, coconut oil also works great in conjunction with other natural ingredients. For a luxurious sugar scrub, mix 1/2 cup of coconut oil, 1 cup of brown sugar, and a 1/4 teaspoon of cinnamon.
Any of these natural remedies will work wonders for keeping your skin soft and supple despite the cold weather. Experiment a little to find out which ones will work best for you.
-The Alternative Daily

Tips for Staying Fit After 50

Once you hit 50 years old, your body starts to naturally change, and your current fitness methods may no longer be as effective. If you currently live an active and healthy lifestyle, you can simply make a couple changes to stay fit.
The following changes are easy, and they are proven to work.
Eat a whole and unprocessed diet

You’ll want to ditch all of the processed foods, and stick with foods that are fresh and packed with nutrients. Make sure that the majority of your diet consists of fresh fruits and vegetables, healthy fats and proteins, and unprocessed, gluten-free carbohydrates. Incorporate weight training sessions
Weight training is critical as you get older because it promotes the strength and health of your bones and joints. You can choose to do bodyweight exercises, use weights or do a combination of both. You should strive to target all major muscles groups each week, and this requires about three sessions.
Do your weight training every other day as follows: one day for upper body, one day for lower body and one day to work your core.
Perform cardiovascular exercise most days of the week
Ideally, you should perform at least 30 minutes of cardiovascular exercise five days per week. You want to hit your maximum heart rate with each session once you build your endurance, because this ensures optimal cardiovascular benefits.
Walking at a moderate to brisk pace is a very good option for this type of exercise, as are water aerobics, cycling and swimming. If you are an avid runner, this is also a good form of exercise, but if you have joint problems, you’ll want to stick with the low-impact exercises.
Make sure to get the right nutrients
As you get older, there are certain nutrients that you want to focus on, because they are necessary for things like promoting energy and bone health. Talk to your doctor about making dietary changes, or taking a high-quality supplement to ensure that you are getting enough of these nutrients:
  • Vitamin B12
  • Vitamin D
  • Antioxidants
  • Iron
  • Calcium
Improve your balance and flexibility
Everyone is at risk for arthritis and joint stiffness as they age, but you can help to combat this with regular flexibility and balance exercise. Ideally, you’ll want to perform this type of exercise two to three days per week, with sessions averaging 30 minutes each.
Nordic walkingTai chi and yoga are two fun and easy ways to improve your balance and flexibility simultaneously. These workouts are low impact, and you can tailor them to your needs.
Take the above-listed five tips and start working them into your week. Before you know it, you will find it easier to stay fit even as you get older. All of these tips are easy, and they help you to maintain optimal health.
-The Alternative Daily

Tuesday, December 23, 2014

Training Opportunity for Young Adults

ITWorks recruiting young adults for free IT training program

   ITWorks is recruiting students, ages 18-26, for its Spring 2015 classes in both Philadelphia and Wilmington, beginning in February.

   Through 11 weeks of classroom study and hands-on workshops, participants will prepare for the industry-leading CompTIA A+ Certification.  Five weeks of internships will build resumes and real world skills, providing students with an experience that will help improve their income potential for life and help them become self-sufficient. 

   Interested students can begin the application process by filling out the online application.

Job Posting - Director of Membership & Visitor Services

Director of Membership & Visitor Services

Description: The Barnes Foundation is seeking a Director of Membership & Visitor Services, a key senior leader at the Barnes, who is responsible for the two largest areas impacting the visitor experience: audience engagement and the annual operations budget. Unique to the Barnes’s External Affairs model is this Director’s responsibility to influence directly the conversion of visitors to members.  With an analytical, data driven approach, the Director is responsible for managing and maximizing income potential from individuals through visitation and membership. In addition to shaping the various ticketing, group sales and premier ticket offerings, the position directs the strategies and implementation of a comprehensive multi-channel general membership program focused on growth of new members, retention of current members, re-enrolling lapsed members and upgrading of membership categories. This position has overall responsibility for Membership, Group Sales, Volunteer Management, Business Systems and Visitor Services.

Established as an educational institution the Barnes Foundation carries out its mission by promoting appreciation of the arts and horticultural science, through the preservation, presentation, and interpretation of the collections of Albert C. and Laura L. Barnes.

Celebrated for its exceptional breadth, depth, and quality, the Barnes Foundation's art collection includes works by some of the greatest European and American masters of impressionism, post-impressionist, and early modern art, as well as African sculpture, Pennsylvania German decorative arts, Native American textiles, metalwork, and more. The 12-acre Arboretum contains over 3,000 species of woody plants and trees.

The Foundation engages diverse audiences through its exceptional collections and related high-quality programs that reflect a broad range of periods and cultures and build on the founders’ innovative educational vision of transforming lives through the arts and horticulture.

·         Leads the Visitor Services team, setting a vision for a smooth, easy and enjoyable visitor experience at all touch points throughout the building; ensures that the department structure, procedures and practices support effective and efficient operations;  and makes recommendations to executive staff for improvements to the visitor experience as they pertain to quality of service, amenities, facilities, policies and procedures.
·         Develops a range of ticket offerings for general admission, exhibitions, and experience-based premium pricing that provides the Foundation’s largest source of earned income.
·         Oversees capacity management of the Collection Gallery with an eye toward maximizing ticketing sales during public hours, collaborating with Collections and Security to ensure the safety of the collection.
·         Oversees the creation and distribution of regular attendance reports and trends, tracking advance sales, final sales, sales by visitor type, and revenue for Barnes Foundation senior leadership.
·         Directs the general membership program and supervises Membership staff.
  • Develops and directs strategies driving integrated mail, on-line and telephone campaigns to acquire, upgrade and renew members and donors.
  • Identifies, stewards and solicits members that are prospects for upper-level giving and major gifts.
·         Directs a robust and unique group sales operation designed to offer a range of group visitation and dining experiences offered at multiple price points to attract a broad range of consumers. Continually develops new group offerings as opportunities arise. Works collaboratively with the Marketing and Group Sales staff in developing promotional print collateral and web-based communications.
·         Oversees the Volunteer and Gallery Guide Manager and a vibrant volunteer program which supports both premium ticketing opportunities through docent tours, gallery guides, and docent presentations, as well as visitor services volunteers and other budget relieving volunteer positions that support the Barnes’s operations and mission. 
·         Works collaboratively with the Communications team in developing research needs to monitor and evaluate market awareness, pricing, visitor satisfaction and product offerings.
·         Works collaboratively with the Public Programs Manager in developing programs and experiences that support, expand and enrich the visitor experience and revenue opportunities.
  • Meets regularly with Communications and Marketing team to anticipate upcoming ad and press coverage, propose possible promotional efforts or discounting.
  • Works closely with 1st and Fresh caterers and the Director of Event Operations in creating food and beverage opportunities that support and enhance the individual and group visitor experience with an eye to offering attractive revenue-generating offerings (i.e. dinner and tour packages, group dining packages.
  • Participates in the monthly Operations Meeting.
  • Maintains an awareness of Visitor Services and membership trends, as well as advances in the marketplace and nationally.
  • Participates in External Affairs long-term planning.
  • Performs other duties as requested.


  • Bachelor of Arts required; advanced degree in business, hospitality, arts administration or related fields preferred.
  • 10 years+ progressively responsible experience in fundraising, membership, development, visitor services, hotel or retail management.
  • Strong analytical and budget management skills.
  • Excellent managerial and leadership abilities.
  • Must enjoy working with the public and demonstrate friendliness, professionalism, enthusiasm and a customer-centric approach.
  • Excellent written and verbal communication skills.
  • Organized and highly detail oriented with an ability to multitask and prioritize.
  • Ability to work in a fast paced environment individually or in a team.
  • Proficiency with Microsoft Word and Excel a must, and a knowledge of Raisers Edge and ticketing systems a plus.  
  • Strong interpersonal and professional skills necessary to work effectively with all Foundation constituents.

Competitive Benefits Include: Group health and dental insurance; flexible spending accounts; short and long term disability and group life insurance; 403(b) with matching contributions; Employee Assistance Program; voluntary benefits; as well as paid vacation, personal time, sick time and holidays.

To Apply: Please apply online

Please include your cover letter, a list of three professional references and resume with your application. Applications that fail to fulfill this requirement will not be accepted.

The Barnes Foundation is an Equal Opportunity Employer and a Drug Free Workplace.
We participate in E-Verify.

Job Posting - Director

The PA CareerLink Bucks County  is looking to fill the Director position,

The current DIrector will be moving on in mid-January. Brian Cummings, PA CareerLink Bucks County Youth Manager  will assume interim responsibilities to ensure effective and seamless leadership transition.
 The job description and application instructions are available on PA CareerLink website:
Additional information on the position may be obtained by contacting PA CareerLink Bucks County Co-Chair Jim Nichols,

Monday, December 22, 2014

Egg Nog Sip and Open House with Margo Davidson

Pennsylvania House Of Representatives
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Egg nog sip and open house Dec. 29
You're invited to my fifth annual egg nog sip and open house from 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday, Dec. 29 at my constituent service office, located in the Barclay Square Shopping Center, 1500 Garrett Road, Upper Darby.
Please join me and your neighbors to enjoy a glass of egg nog, hot chocolate or apple cider and cookies, and an opportunity to speak to me directly about community and state issues. I look forward to this annual event to talk with my constituents in an informal, festive atmosphere. All of our office services will be available, including notary services, driver and birth certificate applications and much more.
My staff will also be available to help with completing applications for the Low-Income Home Energy Assistance Program, or LIHEAP, at this event. Help with applying for the state Property Tax/Rent Rebate Program before the Dec. 31 deadline will also be available. Attendees should call in advance to ensure they bring all the required documents.
For more information or to RSVP, please call my office at 610-259-7016.

Rep. Margo DavidsonD-164th District
Delaware County

PA House of Representatives Democratic Caucus
 PA House of Representatives Democratic Caucus
PO Box 202250 Harrisburg, PA 17120-2250
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