Impact1890 Announces Special Rapid Response Grants

Grants awarded to three Lutheran congregations to help ease social isolation of older congregation members

Impact1890–A National Lutheran Program is pleased to announce that it has awarded three “Rapid Response” grants totaling $10,325 to St. Stephen Lutheran Church, Williamsburg, VA; Muhlenberg Lutheran Church, Harrisonburg, VA; and Trinity Ecumenical Parish, Moneta, VA.

As the COVID-19 pandemic has lengthened, many older adults have found themselves cut off from one of their greatest sources of companionship and comfort, their regular worshipping communities. Executive Manager Kathryn Baerwald stated, “With funds made available after all staff travel and in-person meetings were canceled, we informed synods of the availability of the grants. We received three nominations and after reviewing the proposals, the Board of Directors decided to award grants to all three.”

Baerwald continued, “Although congregations are offering on-line worship services, some older adults need additional support in order to access these worship services. In other situations, normal recognition of the importance of older adults in congregational life may need to be done in different ways, such as small gatherings with appropriate distancing or continuing regular programs but modifying them to fit current circumstances.”

Impact1890 conducts periodic needs assessments to identify areas of critical need facing seniors who are aging in their homes. All grants must address at least one of the six areas of needs. Since 2014, the number one, most critical area of need has been social isolation. Older adults who are aging in place, whether in an apartment or a house that has been home for many years, have long faced the issue of being alone. However, the pandemic has caused increased social isolation which can lead to declines in both mental and physical health.

The 2020 rapid response congregational grant recipients are:

Muhlenberg Lutheran Church in Harrisonburg, Virginia
$4,000
To gather the stories of their older adult members to recognize their lives and then honor these members in a socially-responsible way

St. Stephen Lutheran Church in Williamsburg, Virginia
$2,325
To upgrade the sound system to enable older adults to better participate in remote worship services

Trinity Ecumenical Parish in Moneta, Virginia
$4,000
To assist their 18 geographically-based ministry groups which support, in particular, socially isolated older adult members.

In 2019, Impact1890’s grants supported approximately 20,000 older adults. To read stories about the work of these grant recipients, please visit https://www.impact1890.org/impact-2/impact-stories/.

 

The Legacy at North Augusta Recognized for Infection Control Efforts Amidst COVID-19

Since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, The Legacy at North Augusta–A National Lutheran Community adopted the strictest of infection control methods to protect their residents and team members. The effort shown by residents, team members and their families has kept residents totally free from COVID-19 – a significant feat during this time.

For their efforts, The Legacy was recognized by the Virginia Department of Health. Stemming from an infection control survey by the Department of Health, show The Legacy excelled in three areas — clear signage and screening process for arriving visitors, frequent screenings of residents and staff members, and a rigorous mitigation program.

In addition to the infection control survey, The Legacy was featured in the News Virginian. Read here.

While the recognition is wonderful, Executive Director Cherie Powers said “This has all been about keeping our residents and team members safe and healthy and we are very grateful everyone has stayed healthy during this pandemic.”

National Lutheran Communities & Services’ COO Cyndi Walters Joins International Council on Active Aging Task Force to Lead Senior Living Transformation After COVID-19

National Lutheran Communities & Services (NLCS) Chief Operating Officer, Cyndi Walters joins more than 160 industry thought leaders as they prepare to emerge from a period of quarantine and plan for a new post-COVID-19 era. 

Participants in the ICAA COVID-19 Senior Living Task Force include representatives of for-profit, not-for-profit, and affordable housing — organizations providing active-adult and independent living, continuing care retirement communities/life plan, assisted living, long-term care, skilled nursing, and rehabilitation Participating industry associations include, among others, LeadingAge, American Senior Housing Association (ASHA), Argentum, American Medical Directors Association (AMDA), Pioneer Network, National Council on Aging (NCOA), The National Association Directors of Nursing Administration in Long-Term Care (NADONA), and the American Society on Aging (ASA).

Walters stated, “COVID-19 has truly ushered in a new normal for senior living providers. Our normal from four months ago cannot exist anymore. I am honored to join other leaders in the industry to work together on how to safely continue providing care, engagement and support for residents and team members, while continuing to safeguard communities from COVID-19.”

“The health, wellness and quality of life of our residents and staff are paramount as we chart a path forward in the midst of uncertainty,” said ICAA founder and CEO Colin Milner, who conceived the initiative. “The Task Force will generate and provide ideas, tactics, strategies and messaging suggestions that organizations can consider as they begin to plan for a new post-COVID era.”

Milner will co-chair the task force with Richard H. Carmona, MD, MPH, FACS, 17th US Surgeon General, Chief of Health Innovations, Canyon Ranch, and psychologist/gerontologist Ken Dychtwald, PhD, best-selling author, founder and CEO of Age Wave.

“Organizations need to make their way through the pandemic and have a game plan to come out of it,” Milner said. “Importantly, all key stakeholders are coming together as a group to address COVID-19’s impact on the industry, and help ensure that organizations will continue to be viable and meet residents’ expectations and desires while also ensuring their safety now and into the future.”

Task force members and panelists at the May 27 and May 28 sessions addressed fundamental issues such as social distancing and its impact on the built environment, infrastructure needs and engagement.

About National Lutheran Communities & Services (NLCS)
Based in Rockville, Md., NLCS is a not-for-profit, faith-based ministry of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America’s (ELCA) Delaware-Maryland, Metropolitan Washington, D.C. and Virginia Synods, serving people of all beliefs. With 130-years’ experience, NLCS honors, inspires and supports choice and opportunity in partnership with older adults. Entities sponsored by National Lutheran include The Village at Rockville in Rockville, Md., The Legacy at North Augusta in Staunton, Va., The Village at Orchard Ridge and myPotential at Home in Winchester, Va., The Village at Augsburg in Baltimore, Md., The Village at Providence Point in Annapolis, Md., subject to Maryland Department of Aging approval, and Impact1890 in Rockville, Md. For more information, visit www.nationallutheran.org

About the ICAA COVID-19 Senior Living Industry Task Force
ICAA COVID-19 Senior Living Industry Task Force will generate and provide ideas, tactics, strategies and messaging suggestions that organizations can consider as they begin to emerge from a period of quarantine and plan for a new post-COVID era. This includes, but is not limited to, the impact of the built and virtual environments, social activities and food/beverage services, technology, education and security that impacts the health and well-being of staff and residents; challenges to current and future business models; and approaches to build confidence in living in and visiting senior living properties.

About the International Council on Active Aging (ICAA)
www.icaa.cc
ICAA is a professional association that leads, connects and defines the active-aging industry and supports professionals who aspire to develop wellness cultures for adults over 50. This support includes creating wellness environments, programs and services. The association is focused on active aging-an approach to aging that helps older adults live life as fully as possible within all dimensions of wellness-and provides its members with education, information, resources and tools. As an active-aging educator and advocate, ICAA has advised numerous organizations and governmental bodies.

 

 

The Village at Rockville Volunteer Alexis Bentz wins an Extraordinary Teen Award from “Bethesda Magazine”

Recently, “Bethesda Magazine” recognized Thomas S. Wootton High School Senior, Alexis Bentz, as one of the winners of their annual Extraordinary Teen Awards. Her journey to this award started when she was just 12 years old. Inspired by her close relationship with her grandparents, Alexis wanted to create a column called “Generations Together” to bridge the gap between older adults and teenagers, creating relationships of mutual understanding. She pitched her idea to the editor of “The Beacon” newspaper, an area publication for adults over 50 in Washington, D.C. region, and her column was born.

However, Alexis did not stop there with her mission to bridge the generational gap. She also became a long-time volunteer at The Village at Rockville—A National Lutheran Community, where she founded the Generations Together club, an intergenerational group of older adults and middle school aged children that meet on a regular basis to socialize and learn from each other.

When Alexis began her volunteer work at The Village at Rockville, she was a student at Robert Frost Middle School. She became so passionate about serving older adults in her community that after she began high school at Thomas S. Wootton High School, she founded a second chapter of Generations Together. Alexis’ passion for cross generational understanding resulted in 30 students and two teachers from Alexis’ former middle and high schools making a difference in the lives of residents and guests until a few months ago when the groups had to stop volunteering at The Village at Rockville due to COVID-19. Plans were even underway to host an intergenerational prom that has been postponed.

Volunteer coordinator, Isabel Bouchard says she’s not surprised that Alexis was recognized as an Extraordinary Teen. “Alexis is a very mature, well-organized, compassionate and detail-oriented young lady. She understands the aging process and the importance of one-on-one engagement – that’s something she came to The Village at Rockville with, not that we instilled in her. The fact that she had that vision to put an intergenerational program together for us is absolutely amazing.”

Isabel says due to Alexis’s initiative, the Generations Together group meets either every Wednesday afternoon to visit residents in the memory care neighborhood or once a month to visit long-term care residents. Residents are always delighted to see and spend time with the students and look forward to the day they can visit with the students again.

“I have worked with a number high school children, but Alexis is particularly mature,” Isabel adds. “I think her insightfulness and passion for others is definitely going to carry her far in life.”

Congratulations to Alexis from the entire team at The Village at Rockville.

The Village at Rockville Clear of COVID-19 Virus from February Low-Risk Exposure

The Village at Rockville—A National Lutheran Community announced on Saturday, March 14, that they have completed the symptom screenings required by the Maryland Department of Health following a low-risk exposure of COVID-19 that occurred when one of the three positive Montgomery County residents attended an event at The Village at Rockville on February 28, 2020.

“I am pleased to report that our community has remained free of COVID-19 symptoms and that The Village at Rockville had no positive tests for COVID-19,” said Kyle Hreben, executive director at The Village at Rockville. “We appreciate that Governor Larry Hogan offered testing to those individuals, both staff and residents, who attended the February 28 to ensure The Village at Rockville remained free of the virus.” Hreben also praised the Maryland Department of Health for their collaboration with The Village at Rockville over the past week, as well as the team’s efforts to protect residents and each other.

“Our primary focus is to maintain the highest level of wellbeing for our residents and team members,” said Karen Sroka, director of clinical services for National Lutheran Communities & Services (NLCS), the parent organization for The Village at Rockville. “In this rapidly-changing and evolving world health crisis, we will remain vigilant in safeguarding our residents and team members with precautions of visitation limitations and continued education on best practices for the prevention of spreading any illness.” Sroka said. The Village at Rockville and NLCS will continue to collaborate with the state and federal agencies to reinforce their recommendations.

Earlier this week, The Village at Rockville modified visitation to essential visits only in the Health Center (assisted living and skilled nursing neighborhoods). Essential visits are defined as those visits to residents or guests who experience a significant change in medical condition. Symptom screenings continue for essential visitors and team members as they enter the Health Center. Virtual visits have been implemented using Skype and FaceTime to ease the burdens of visitor restrictions.

“We have a qualified team of health care experts, and I am grateful for each of them as they have demonstrated their continued dedication and the utmost professionalism throughout the past week,” Hreben said. “They daily deliver on our mission by living out our values in the care that they provide to the residents, not just in the past week, but all the time.”

Low-Risk Exposure of COVID-19 Reported at The Village at Rockville

The Village at Rockville—A National Lutheran Community was notified by the Maryland Department of Health (MDH) late this afternoon that a Maryland resident who tested positive for coronavirus attended a public event at The Village at Rockville on Friday, February 28 from noon to 6 p.m. Earlier reports incorrectly indicated the event was on Saturday, February 29.

The MDH has expressed that the risk of potential exposure during this event was low. However, taking the best practice in precaution, The Village at Rockville is working closely with the MDH to follow their recommended procedures for monitoring conditions of residents and team members who attended the event through March 14, 2020. There are no residents or team members at The Village at Rockville who have been diagnosed with the coronavirus nor are any exhibiting symptoms of the virus.

“Our primary focus is to maintain our highest level of well-being for our residents and team members,” said Kyle Hrebren, executive director at The Village Rockville. “We will remain diligent in taking the necessary precautions to ensure the health and safety of our community and the greater Rockville community.” Prior to this notification, according to Karen Sroka, director of clinical services for NLCS, The Village at Rockville has been diligently educating residents and staff members weekly and following both the CDC and Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services recommendations.

As this event also included guests from the greater community, the MDH also requested that those guests contact their health care provider or the Maryland Emergency Agency Call Center at 410-517-3720. These individuals will also continue to be monitored for symptoms through March 14.

“The MDH has confirmed that those who attended the event do not need to be self-quarantined unless symptoms of a fever, cough or a respiratory illness occur,” Hreben said. Additionally, the MDH has also confirmed that those who did not attend the event do not need to self-monitor.”

In an abundance of caution, The Village at Rockville has postponed all gathering and public events until March 14. Additionally, visiting hours will be restricted hours of 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.

National Lutheran Communities & Services (NLCS) Adds Augsburg Lutheran Home & Village to its Roster of Senior Living Communities

National Lutheran Communities & Services (NLCS) has added Baltimore-based Augsburg Lutheran Home & Village to its roster of senior living communities. Augsburg Lutheran Home & Village will now be known as The Village at Augsburg–A National Lutheran Community and a new logo, voted on by Augsburg’s team members has been approved.

The affiliation with The Village at Augsburg makes both NLCS and Augsburg part of a larger system, which means both parties have access to strong support services, have an increased breadth of expertise, have access to additional benefits and resources, and receive best-in-class education.

NLCS President & CEO, Lawrence R. Bradshaw said, “Most importantly, this affiliation allows NLCS to collaborate with Augsburg in expanding its mission to honor, inspire and support choice and opportunities in partnership with older adults.”

The transition started almost a year ago, with the Maryland Department of Aging providing official approval in December 2019. Throughout the year, NLCS team members have spent signification time with Augsburg’s leadership team in addition to meeting with team members and residents.

As for the day-to-day, Bradshaw says Augsburg’s residents “can expect to continue receiving the same great care they always have. Augsburg’s team members are passionate and dedicated. I have been impressed with the caliber of care they provide, and I am excited to welcome them to the National Lutheran family.”

Augsburg has served the Baltimore region for over 125 years, first as an orphanage, and then serving a dual population of children and seniors starting in 1929. In 1970, the orphanage was dissolved, and Augsburg began solely caring for older adults. Currently, Augsburg offers independent living, assisted living, short-term rehabilitation and skilled nursing.

NLCS has served seniors for 130 years, starting as the National Lutheran Home in Washington, D.C. In 1980, the National Lutheran Home moved to Rockville, Md., and over the last 10 years has expanded its mission to the Shenandoah Valley in Virginia and to Annapolis, Md.

About The Village at Augsburg
The Village at Augsburg–A National Lutheran Community located in Baltimore, Md. is a continuing care retirement community (CCRC) offering independent living, assisted living, short-term rehabilitation and long-term care. Augsburg has over 125 years of service in the Baltimore region and is a mission of both the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America (ELCA) and The Lutheran Church–Missouri Synod (LCMS). To learn more, visit www.augsburg.org.

About National Lutheran Communities & Services (NLCS)
Serving older adults since 1890, NLCS honors, inspires and supports choice and opportunity in partnership with older adults. Based in Rockville, Md. NLCS is a faith-based, not-for-profit ministry of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America’s (ELCA) Delaware-Maryland, Metropolitan Washington, D.C. and Virginia Synods, serving people of all beliefs. NLCS is working together to create thriving communities.

Entities sponsored by National Lutheran include myPotential at Home in Winchester Va., and Rockville, Md., The Village at Rockville in Rockville, Md., The Legacy at North Augusta in Staunton, Va., The Village at Orchard Ridge in Winchester, Va., The Village at Augsburg in Baltimore, Md., Impact1890, and The Village at Providence Point in Annapolis, Md., subject to final approval by the Maryland Department of Aging. 

Impact1890 Announces 2020 Grant Recipients

Impact1890–A National Lutheran Program is pleased to announce the 2020 grant recipients, who collectively received 20 awards, totaling $310,497. The grants are awarded to organizations in Maryland, Virginia, Delaware and Washington, D.C. who are assisting primarily underserved older adults who are aging in place.

For the first time, Impact1890 awarded multiyear grants. This allows organizations the opportunity to do more future planning, and allows Impact1890 to develop stronger relationships with the organizations. Executive Manager Kathryn Baerwald stated, “Over the years we have awarded grants to organizations doing incredible work that enhances the lives of so many older adults. We have realized the best way to continue supporting their work, in some cases, means a multiyear award is necessary.”

Baerwald continued, “We had a record number of grant proposals submitted this year. Our only disappointment is that we could not fund more of the proposals. However, we are inspired to see so many organizations dedicated to enhancing the lives of older adults in our region.”

Impact1890 conducts periodic needs assessments to identify areas of critical need facing seniors who are aging in their homes. All grants must address at least one of the six areas of needs. For the 2020 grants, the areas of critical need are: social isolation; transportation; housing; navigating or accessing health care and social services; chronic disease management; and dealing with Alzheimer’s disease, dementia and memory loss.

The 2020 grant recipients include:

• AHC Greater Baltimore in Baltimore, Md.
$10,000 for one year
Supports health, education, stable housing and socialization programs for low-income seniors at MonteVerde housing

• Art on Wheels in Richmond, Va.
$5,000 for one year
Supports creative engagement for seniors through visual arts, music and movement

• Capitol Hill Village in Washington, D.C.
$5,000 over one year
Supports work in low-income housing communities, including a peer-to-peer health support network

• Crossroads Community Food Network in Takoma Park, Md.
$10,000 for one year, $7,500 for years two and three
Supports distribution of “Fresh Checks” at the local farmers market and assistance for various support services for low-income older adults

• Edlavitch DC Jewish Community Center in Washington, D.C.
$12,000 for one year
Supports year-round life enrichment and hot meals programs from older adults in the District of Columbia

• GraceInside in Richmond, Va.
$45,000 over three years at $15,000 per year
Provides a Chaplain at Deerfield Correctional Center, a prison for male geriatric prisoners

• Jewish Family Services of Delaware, Inc. in Wilmington, Del.
$7,500 for one year
Supports “Memory Café” for individuals with dementia to promote socialization, stimulate cognitive skills, ease the stress of caregivers and increase public understanding of dementia

• Mid-County Senior Center in Wilmington, Del.
$3,000 for one year
Provides sedentary older adults with opportunities to exercise and obtain health education.

• Montgomery County Coalition for the Homeless in Rockville, Md.
$7,500 for one year
Provision of urgent needs to assist in health and safety of older adults who formerly experienced homelessness and now live in supportive housing.

• Neighbor Ride, Inc. in Columbia, Md.
$10,000 for one year
Expansion of a subsidized transportation program for older adults in Howard County, Maryland.

• New River Valley Senior Services in Pulaski, Va.
$10,000 for one year
Supports a Mobility Coordination Program, which provides non-emergency transportation for medical purposes and to obtain groceries.

• Newark Senior Center in Newark, Del.
$30,000 over three years at $10,000 a year
Transportation for older adults who participate in a five-day per week program for persons with dementia.

• Piedmont Senior Resources in Farmville, Va.
$10,000 for one year
Provision of medical transportation for very low-income, rural older adults.

• Rebuilding Together Arlington/Fairfax/Falls Church in Fairfax, Va.
$12,000 for one year
Supports the continuation of Rebuilding Together Express to address health and safety hazards in homes of low-income older adults.

• Rebuilding Together D.C./Alexandria in Alexandria, Va.
$30,000 over three years at $10,000 a year
Supports minor repairs in homes of older adults to enable residents to live safely in their residences, often preventing re-hospitalization.

• Senior Services of Alexandria in Alexandria, Va.
$7,500 for one year
Supports the expansion of Senior Ambassador Program and of community outreach programs such as Dementia Friendly Alexandria.

• Senior Services of Southeastern Virginia in Norfolk, Va.
$15,158 for one year
Supports the pilot of Virginia Tech’s “Life-long Improvements through Fitness Together” program at Hayden Village Center in Franklin, Va.

• Virginia Tech Adult Day Services in Blacksburg, Va.
$30,839 over two years, $20,267 for year one and $10,547 for year two
Supports the final development of a multi-week program for older adults who have just been diagnosed with dementia and their caregivers

• Woodley House in Washington, D.C.
$15,000 for one year
Supports assisting older adults with severe mental illness who have a history of chronic homelessness

In 2019, Impact1890’s grants supported approximately 8,000 older adults. To read stories about the work of these grant recipients, please visit https://www.impact1890.org/impact-2/impact-stories/.

 

The Village at Orchard Ridge Awards First-Ever Stellar 7 Over 70 Awards

The Village at Orchard Ridge—A National Lutheran Community presented the first-ever Stellar 7 Over 70 Awards on Thursday, November 7, 2019 at a ticketed luncheon held at The George Washington Hotel in Winchester. Created by The Village at Orchard Ridge, the program is the first of its kind in the greater Winchester area and highlights ongoing achievements by older adults in seven award categories. The winners for each category are:

  • Intellectual Growth, Vicky Edwards
  • Fitness and Health, Joseph Young
  • Social and Community Involvement, James R. Wilkins, Jr.
  • Spiritual Expression, Rev. Dr. Diedra Kriewald
  • Creative Engagement, Jacquetta Owen
  • Environmental Awareness, Doug Butler
  • Vocational Connectivity, John Tyson

“This is the first time our community has launched an awards program of this magnitude. Our purpose is to foster an awareness that impact truly is ageless and that seniors are making significant contributions to their communities and fellow man,” said Rebecca Lipscomb, sales director at Orchard Ridge and chair of the Stellar 7 Over 70 executive committee.

Notable leaders in the senior living industry came to support the event including Larry Minnix, past president and CEO of LeadingAge, Melissa Andrews, president of LeadingAge Virginia, and Larry Bradshaw, president and CEO of National Lutheran Communities & Services. Minnix served as the keynote speaker on the topic of successful aging.

“Shining a spotlight on the contributions the Stellar 7 Over 70 nominees are making in their communities is an important first step in fighting ageism,” says Melissa Fortner, executive director at The Village at Orchard Ridge. “Since combatting ageism is central to our mission, it’s a huge honor to be able to share our nominees’ stories,” Fortner adds.

Volunteers from the local Winchester, Frederick County and Clarke County communities as well as residents and staff of The Village at Orchard Ridge served in various capacities of the executive committee to make the launch of the awards program a success. The Stellar 7 Over 70 Award categories align with seven dimensions of wellness, which promote engagement and successful aging.

To learn more about every nominees, the winners and their contributions to the community, visit: https://www.thevillageatorchardridge.org/stellar-7-over-70/nominees/

Plans are underway for the second annual Stellar 7 Over 70 Awards in 2020.

 

Annapolis is Calling: The Village at Providence Point is NLCS’s Newest Senior Living Community

When National Lutheran Communities & Services (NLCS) began planning its newest community, Annapolis, Md., called with its beauty, charm and pioneering spirit.

For NLCS, Annapolis offered exactly the kind of environment it sought for The Village at Providence Point. With Providence Point, seniors will enjoy a scenic setting, a vibrant community, the latest technology and a chance to begin new adventures.

Why The Village at Providence Point?

Through extensive research, NLCS was able to identify Annapolis as an underserved market and began developing The Village at Providence Point as an innovative new Continuing Care Retirement Community (CCRC). The location was perfect — small-city charm meets big-city amenities — a place to make the most of retirement.

“This community is giving us the chance to live out the National Lutheran mission—to honor, inspire and support choice and opportunity in partnership with older adults,” said Larry Bradshaw, president and chief executive officer of NLCS. “The Village at Providence Point is going to revolutionize senior living in Annapolis, and it will be a shining gem in our organization’s portfolio of communities.”

The original National Lutheran Home opened in Washington, D.C. in 1890. As National Lutheran expanded in locations and offerings, NLCS was created as the parent organization in 2008. With generations of experience, NLCS is now a family of retirement communities and services located throughout Maryland and Virginia. Rooted in a service-oriented faith, the NLCS leadership and staff believe “the good we’ve received isn’t just for our benefit; we are to willingly share that with those around us.” The National Lutheran mission unites staff, board members and volunteers alike.

Why Annapolis?

With the offerings of a much bigger city, Annapolis brings together a convenient location near Washington, D.C., and Baltimore, as well as sports, shopping, dining, vibrant arts and cultural events. Voted one of the most beautiful towns in America by Conde Nast Traveler, Annapolis draws visitors from all over the region, country, and world to enjoy its historic charm. With its connection to the Naval Academy, elite sporting events in sailing and lacrosse, and unique shops and dining, there’s something always new to discover in this city with a pioneering spirit.

While Annapolis is stunning, its people are the true jewel. So-called “Annapolitans” are active, adventurous and community-minded. Be a part of this beautiful community. We are now taking priority deposits, so join the Priority Club. Early members will help set the tone for our community and enjoy exclusive benefits.

Be a part of history! Become a priority club member today! Call us at 410-972-4597 to learn more!

Image 1
Image 2
Image 3
Image 4
Image 5
Logo 1
Logo 2
Logo 3
Logo 4