The Family Resource Center will host its eighth annual Eastside Volunteer Fair from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The event will provide a...
Volunteer Fair set for Saturday
The Family Resource Center will host its eighth annual Eastside Volunteer Fair from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday.
Most Read Stories
- Seattle judge won’t immediately release ‘Dreamer’ from detention center
- T-Mobile one-ups Verizon’s new unlimited data plan; 4Q results top forecasts
- Officials say damage to sewage plant in Discovery Park is catastrophic
- Sticker shock as much higher car-tab bills land in mailboxes
- Either invite us or not already | Dear Carolyn
The event will provide a one-stop place for people to find opportunities to volunteer at local nonprofit organizations. The fair will be at Crossroads Bellevue at Northeast Eighth Street and 156th Avenue Northeast.
More than 36 nonprofit agencies will be at the fair, including Alzheimer’s Association, American Red Cross, Camp Fire USA, Catholic Community Service, Child Care Resources, Eastside Community Health Center, Eastside Domestic Violence Program, Friends of Youth, Hopelink, the Salvation Army and YWCA Family Village. For more information, phone 425-869-6699 or visit www.familyresourcecenter.org online.
Public comment sought on food code
The King County Board of Health is seeking public input as it considers adoption of a new food code next month.
A meeting will be held at 9:30 a.m. Thursday at the Northshore Public Health Center, 10808 N.E. 145th Street, Bothell. Call the county’s environmental-health department at 206-296-4632 for more information.
Among other changes to the current code, the proposed food code will have a new method for determining restaurant inspections and permit pricing.
Currently the permit fee is based on restaurant size: the larger the restaurant, the higher the fee. The new code would use a risk-based approach. For instance, more-complex menus and food-preparation techniques carry a higher risk of food-borne illness. That requires more-frequent inspections and higher permit fees. Simple menus with a lower risk of food-borne illness would require fewer yearly inspections and a lower permit fee.