Sanibel Island, FL, April 09, 2014 --(PR.com
)-- Great food and music will be served up at The Heights Foundation’s Sunday Blues hosted by The Blue Coyote Supper Club on Sanibel, Sunday, April 27 from 2:00 p.m. until 6:00 p.m. Musicians Randy Thomas, Danny Shepard and Doug Molloy will entertain guests and Jake, Elwood and friends will make a special appearance. Funds raised will benefit School Success programs for at-risk kids in the Harlem Heights neighborhood.
The buffet will feature The Blue Coyote’s creative and original menu items. The cost is $50 per person with $35 of the price will be donated to The Heights Foundation. Sales of wine and the Blue Coyote’s famous Bacon & Egg Bloody Mary will be donated to The Heights Foundation.
“The Blue Coyote Supper Club on Sanibel is known for outstanding cuisine,” said Kathryn Kelly, president & CEO of The Heights Foundation. “This will be a fun event with great food and entertainment that supports our mission to build strong, self-sufficient families in the Harlem Heights neighborhood, through education, opportunity, and enrichment. School Success means the whole kid, the whole year; providing academic tutoring, after school and summer camp programs, college scholarship and support, school supplies, and tuition support.” Nearly $20,000 was raised at last year’s event.
The Blue Coyote Supper Club is located at 1100 Par View Drive on Sanibel, adjacent to the Sanibel Golf Club, within the clubhouse. The Blue Coyote Supper Club is open to the public. To reserve seats for Sunday Blues benefitting The Heights Center, please call (239) 472-9222 by Thursday, April 24 and mention The Heights Center.
For more information about The Heights Foundation and The Heights Center call 239.482.7706, email firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit www.heightsfoundation.org
About the Heights Foundation and the Heights Center
The Heights Center, supported by The Heights Foundation, is a place for Education, Opportunity, and Enrichment. The Heights Foundation works to build strong, self-sufficient families in the Harlem Heights neighborhood. As a 501(c)3 grassroots organization, the Center’s mission is to promote family and community development, support education, health and wellness, and provide the benefits of enrichment, expressive and cultural arts.
Harlem Heights was originally settled as a rural agricultural community. Approximately 1,200 children live in a mixture of single-family homes and multi-family apartments. Demographically, the population is approximately 55% Hispanic, 36% African-American, and 9% Caucasian. The poverty rate for children in Harlem Heights is more than twice the county average, with family income 40% below the county average. Families are not able to easily access family support services located in downtown Fort Myers, and benefit greatly from programs located within the neighborhood.