What if Kiwanis didn't exist?
Veronica and her children likely would not have a warm meal every day if it weren’t for the Kiwanis Club of Sisters, Oregon. Her husband has left. She has no income. She can’t make the house payments. She has found a job, but it’s far away and pays little—hardly enough to feed her and her children, ages 8 and 2. Veronica relies heavily on the food she receives from the food bank that’s owned and operated by the Kiwanis Club of Sisters.
So the question becomes: Do we have enough members to continue serving other Veronicas, other children, other communities? Whether yours is a struggling or healthy club, "What If Kiwanis Didn't Exist?" is an important article for strengthening Kiwanis. Read it in the March 2017 issue of Kiwanis magazine.
In this issue, you'll also find:
- Hope Floats: The Kiwanis Pediatric Trauma Institute provides more than just medical care.
- Brain Food: What can YouTube teach us?
- Fiesta Noche del Rio San Antonio: Colors swirl and music blares at this long-running and highly successful Kiwanis cultural festival.