Parkinsonís Foundation Hosts
Spring New York
Wednesday, April 11, 2018
Foundation is hosting its Annual Celebrate
Spring New York event, which will
take place on Wednesday, April 11, 2018 at Lavo
located at 39 East 58th Street between
Madison and Park Avenues. Proceeds from the evening
the foundationís research programs.
Celebrate Spring New York was
founded by G.
Pennington Egbert III, his sister Missy
Egbert Sheehan and their close friend Georgina
B. Schaeffer whose fathers both lived with
Parkinsonís disease. Each year the committee hosts Celebrate
Spring New York, which has raised $910,000
since its inception and has brought countless young
supporters into the fold to help fund the work of
future leaders in Parkinsonís research and care.
G. Pennington Egbert III, Missy
Egbert Sheehan and
William B. Sheehan, Jr., Andrew
and Peggy Hebard, Josh
and Melissa Raskin, Jonathan
and Katy Romero, Adam
and Kim Wolfberg, and Darren
and Michele Wolfberg are the Co-Chairs.
The event will begin at 7:00 PM with
cocktails, hors díoeuvres, a live auction and
dancing, with music provided by DJ
Brenda Black. Support levels are as follows:
sponsorships at $25,000, $10,000, $5,000, $2,500,
$1,250, $500 and individual tickets at $175.
For more information on the Parkinsonís
Foundation and to purchase tickets, please
contact Kate Dixon at (646)
388 Ė 7635 or by email at email@example.com.
You can also visit www.parkinson.org/csny to
purchase tickets directly.
About the Parkinsonís Foundation
The Parkinsonís Foundation makes life better for
people with Parkinsonís disease by improving care
and advancing research toward a cure. In everything
we do, we build on the energy,
experience and passion of our global Parkinsonís
community. For more information, visit www.parkinson.org
or call (800) 4PD-INFO (473-4636).
About Parkinsonís Disease
Affecting an estimated one million Americans and 10
million worldwide, Parkinsonís disease is the
second-most common neurodegenerative disease after
Alzheimerís and is the 14th-leading cause of death
in the United States. It is associated with a
progressive loss of motor control (e.g., shaking or
tremor at rest and lack of facial expression), as
well as non-motor symptoms (e.g., depression and
anxiety). There is no cure for Parkinsonís and
60,000 new cases are diagnosed each year in the
United States alone.