The April WBN luncheon will be held at 11:30AM on Thursday, April 8th at the Heritage Schools Performing Arts Center which is located on 5600 North Heritage School Drive in the Provo Riverwoods area. Click here for a map with directions to Heritage Schools. We’ll have some great networking opportunities and also hear from our speaker, Jerry Spanos, founder of Heritage Schools, Inc. and social worker (bio below), on The Importance of Mental Health in Balancing Your Business.
Invite your colleagues, register and pay for the luncheon by 12PM on Monday, April 5th, to receive the $15 discounted rate. Those who register after this date will pay the regular $18 rate. While attendees are welcomed at the door, it is strongly encouraged to RSVP so we can ensure there is adequate food! To register contact Camellia Rowland at firstname.lastname@example.org or 801-851-2564.
Want some easy recognition for your business? If you or your organization would like to sponsor this or future events, your minimum $50 donation goes directly into the WBN Scholarship Fund and allows you a brief presentation to the WBN Luncheon attendees. For more information about this and future sponsorship opportunities, contact Ali Dyer at email@example.com.
Bring a door prize of at least $5 value (in addition to any service discounts, if applicable) to the luncheon and we’ll mention your donation at the giveaway!
Jerry Spanos, LCSW Founder and former CEO of Heritage Schools, Inc., received his BS in Sociology from Weber State College and his Masters of Social Work from the University of Utah. He is a Licensed Clinical Social Worker and has extensive training in Early Childhood & Adolescent Development and has done extensive research in Human & Family Relations. In addition to establishing Heritage Schools, Inc., a psychiatric residential treatment center for adolescents, in 1984, Spanos has extensive experience working with other treatment centers and organizations. His philosophy of self-development based on healthy relationships has positively impacted the lives of thousands of youth over the past 26 years.