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Great Autos Casual Concours to Benefit Angel View

Great Autos Casual Concours to Benefit Angel View

September 1, 2016

Angel View, a non-profit serving children and adults with disabilities, will be the beneficiary of Great Autos of Yesteryear’s 8th Annual Palm Springs Casual Concours classic car show to be held Saturday, October 15, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Desert Princess Country Club. More than 100 classic and exotic cars will be on display on the resort’s beautiful grounds. Attendees also will have the opportunity to purchase raffle tickets to win a 1987 Buick Somerset Regal. Raffle tickets will be available for purchase prior to and during the show. The cost is $5 each or 5 tickets for $20. The winning ticket will be drawn at 2 p.m. the day of the show. The winner need not be present to win. “We greatly appreciate Great Autos of Yesteryear’s support of Angel View,” said Patti Park, executive director of Angel View. “And it’s such a win for people who attend. They not only get to enjoy the car show, they help raise much needed funds to support our programs.” “Our members will be bringing pristine cars from throughout Southern California,” noted Jay D’Angelo, president of Great Autos of Yesteryear, “They love coming to Palm Springs. And they particularly love being able to assist such a great cause.” Founded in 1954, Angel View offers three primary services: 24-hour residential care for children and adults with disabilities, a therapeutic Day Program for adults with developmental disabilities; and Angel View Outreach, which provides free services and support for local children with disabilities. Admission to the car show is $10 per person. Tickets to the event are available at www.angelview.org and at the gate. Raffle tickets will be available at the Palm Springs Street Fair on Thursdays September 29, October 6 and October 13. Desert Princess Country Club is located at 28-555 Landau Blvd, Cathedral City. For more information visit www.greatautos.org

JESUS’ STORY

Jesus, 23, has cerebral palsy and a seizure disorder. Once he completed his special education classes, his parents, who both work full-time, needed a place where he could continue to grow. He started our Day Program 10 months ago.

He was shy when he first arrived and prone to speaking one word answers. So we were thrilled to see him open up and use full sentences when he responds to staffers like Hope, whom he clearly adores. Jesus participates in all activities. He knows the routine and where he’s supposed to be. When it’s time to leave, he grabs his bag, waits for him mom, and looks forward to coming back.