HCCA/Tulare Regional Medical Center will host a Spin-A-Thon at Evolutions Fitness and Wellness Center on Monday, July 17, 2017.
The event, held from 4pm to 8pm in the fitness center’s lobby, will raise funds and awareness for Rett Syndrome research through the Scarlett Parks Foundation.
Evolutions members and non-members are invited to join in on four action-packed hours of cycling, prizes and fun, all to benefit the Scarlett Parks Foundation. There will also be special appearances by George the Giraffe of Valley Children’s Hospital and HCCA/TRMC’s Stellar during the event’s kickoff.
With a $20 donation, each Spin-A-Thon participant will receive 1-hour of cycling in the time slot of their choice and one raffle ticket to win a host of prizes.
“Evolutions Fitness and Wellness Center’s Group Exercise Department is excited to bring the ENERGY at our Spin-A-Thon on Monday,” states Sunny Olson, Group Exercise Coordinator. “Cycling Instructors Matt V., Shara M. and myself have playlists ready to motivate and cycling rides that will not only give you a great workout but will have you smiling. We are ready to raise some MONEY for this fantastic cause– The Scarlett Parks Foundation. See you on the bikes!”
Healthcare Conglomerate Associates specializes in building integrated health-care delivery systems by partnering with hospitals, health-care systems and health-care districts in a unique and proven private-public business model. Through direct purchase, capital infusion or creative mutually-beneficial collaborations, HCCA provides stability and a proven plan for profitability as well as the professional medical expertise for operating the integrated system.
HCCA manages and operates Tulare Regional Medical Center, a 112-bed general acute-care facility in Tulare, and Southern Inyo Healthcare District in Lone Pine.
About the Scarlett Parks Foundation
Rett Syndrome is a debilitating neurological disorder diagnosed almost exclusively in girls and occurring in one of every 10,000 female births in the United States and around the world. There is currently no cure for Rett Syndrome, but there is always hope. Girls with Rett Syndrome may not have a voice but the Scarlett Parks Foundation has the voice to raise awareness to find a cure for them. The Scarlett Parks Foundation has been formed to raise funds and support organizations which have cared and supported for five-year-old Scarlett, who is affected with the disease.