Staff Size: 25–50 people
Average Duration of Services: 1–2 hours
Pro Tip: Complete the online registration process before coming for your first visit
Parking: Free street parking
Recommended Age Group: Kids
I'm a first-timer. How do you get me ready for the experience?
We send a welcome and information email that details how to register online, how to e-sign our waiver form, and what to wear and bring. We advise people to arrive in time to find parking.
As the old adage says, "Stuff happens." What training do you and your staff have to stay ahead of the unexpected?
All staff members are CPR/First Aid and USA Gymnastics Safety Certified, as well as fingerprinted and background checked. Staff members attend regional and national level training. We have a disaster plan in place and conduct periodic disaster drills on site so that we are prepared for emergencies.
What is the experience customers can expect, and how do you make it special?
Our mission is to offer a fun, safe and healthy gymnastics experience by providing the highest quality instruction and encouraging atmosphere to every child who walks through our doors. We want your child's favorite day of the week to be at Golden State Gymnastics. A highlight of the week is the inflatable water slide during water play. This year, the slide is scheduled for two days each week!
At Hollywood HEART's weeklong visual-and-performing-arts camp, Camp Hollywood HEART (CHH), youth ages 16–20 work intensively in their choice of six arts disciplines and interact with entertainment-industry professionals and volunteer artists. Throughout the week, participants are immersed in their selected curricula—acting, fashion, movie production, music, writing, or visual arts—and are free to try out new disciplines such as photography or comic-book artistry in one-hour elective programming blocks. The camp culminates with a presentation of each discipline group's finished work at the Celebration of the Arts Gala.
Heal One World empowers people with the knowledge and techniques to help themselves. Through classes, the organization teaches people skills and natural, noninvasive treatments they can use to ameliorate illness and injury and prevent further ailments from arising. Most of these classes impart self-help techniques and are therefore not covered by insurance, so the organization provides them on a sliding scale. Its programs range from yoga and tai chi to acupuncture and Feldenkrais treatments, drawing from ancient, time-tested practices that have often been cast to the wayside by Western culture. Heal One World also maintains a database of care providers who help people from low-income backgrounds attain stability of mind and body.
Yet beyond the individual, Heal One World focuses on strengthening the community. On weekends, it organizes vegan potlucks and film screenings on green opportunities and charity projects, and every May it holds a film, music, and arts festival in order to raise awareness of pressing environmental issues and include the community in artistic endeavors.
Teen girls enrolled in Rosemary's residential program, as well as girls referred from local educational agencies, can attend the Rosemary School, a nonpublic school certified by the California Department of Education–Nonpublic Schools Unit. Seventh–12th grade courses cover core academic subjects as well as vocational and independent-living skills. As part of a back-to-school effort, Rosemary plans to equip every student enrolled in the school with a supply kit containing essential classroom materials.
The Celiac Disease Foundation, a nonprofit organization founded in 1990, helps shed light on these disruptive ingredients and others at chapters across the country. Staff members schedule everything from informative kids’ camps to an annual conference and expo that corrals speakers, nutritionists, and vendors of gluten-free goods.
After grabbing a product from the grocery store shelf, some peoples’ eyes immediately dart to the number of calories printed on the nutrition label. Others may seek the percentage of sodium. People with celiac disease must scroll through the list of ingredients in search of the words “wheat,” “barley,” “rye,” or “triticale,” all of which contain the problematic gluten.