Wednesday, July 30, 2014

  • one hundred years of rotary in arizona

  • tim creedon quiet confidence award

    Joe Prewitt was honored with the Tim Creedon Quiet Confidence Award on May 2, 2014 because he does so much for Rotary but seeks no recognition.

  • kenya water project update

    Clean water is not easy to find in Kenya. Homelands are alternatively ravaged by drought and savage flooding. As mothers search for clean water, hope is lost when sickness and poverty follow. Thanks to the Rotarians of our district, that is about to change

  • phoenix 100 history, 1960 ~ 1969

    Rotary 100’s Golden Anniversary party was held in the Thunderbird Room of the Hotel Westward Ho on March 13, 1964. One charter member was still an active member. William C. Hornberger served as honorary chair of the celebration

  • Second Century Golf Classic

    The next Second Century Golf Classic will take place on Saturday, April 11, 2015.

Phoenix Rotary 100

Chartered in 1914, we are the 100th Rotary International club to be established. Addressing global issues such as poverty, health, hunger, education and the environment, we are proud to be one of the largest, most active and highly respected service clubs. Together, we are making a world of difference and changing lives.

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Service Above Self

With a membership of over 275 business and professional men and women, we provide opportunities for networking in the Rotary tradition of “Service Above Self.” Our hands on community service and charitable giving supports a wide variety of activities, both domestically and abroad.

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down rotary lane

Much of what happens at Phoenix Rotary 100 today was set in motion in 1914, including weekly meetings, a newsletter (initially called the “Rotary Smile,” which became the “Rotarizonian” in 1924) and a commitment to community service.

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Make a Difference

What would it take to change the world? One Rotarian can and does make a difference. Our members have the abilities, the financial resources and contacts to mobilize business, professional, civic and political leaders worldwide.

Learn How To Make A Difference

Sam Thomasson

How a Father's Love Revolutionized the Hearing Industry

How early can one lose one's hearing? As early as early 30s. Surprised? You might not realize it, but hearing loss can slip away early. If you take your ears for granted, listen up: hearing loss is the third most common health problem in the United States and it's on the rise. When hearing goes, it may affect your brain power, your relationships, and your overall quality of life. This program with Sam Thomasson, founder of Zounds Hearing who has a hearing-impaired daughter, will educate you on hearing loss in general and what you can do about it. He will also address the stigma of wearing hearing aids, because these days they are nearly invisible, yet offer tremendous support. Bring guests.

The following “Rotarizonian” club newsletters are now available to view online:

Phoenix Rotary Club Club Charities is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization. You may request a copy of our tax return by contacting us at rotary@rotary100.org.

August 1, 2014
FBI Special Agent John Iannarelli

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August 8, 2014
Charles Flanagan

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