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January 11, 2018

FLORIDA - Parkinson’s Foundation South Palm Beach County Chapter to Host Annual Leo Geller Golf Tournament Celebrating 20 Years on March 26 at Boca Rio Golf Club

Who/What:
Parkinson’s Foundation South Palm Beach County Chapter will host its Annual Leo Geller Golf Tournament Celebrating 20 Years at Boca Rio Gulf Club on Monday, March 26. Guests will begin the day with lunch before hitting the links with a shotgun start. Caddy is included per foursome at no additional cost. The day will end at the 19th hole with a raffle, awards and lavish cocktail reception. This year’s honorary chairperson is Leo Geller and the co-chairs are Paul Kelly, Ciaran Swords and Jim McClung. 
               
When:
Monday, March 26, 2018
11 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Where:
Boca Rio Golf Club
22041 Boca Rio Rd
Boca Raton, FL 33433


Cost:
Individual players: $300
Foursomes: $1,200
Tee Signs: $400 each – Deadline is March 10, 2018
19th Hole Awards & Cocktail Reception Guest: $125 at 5 p.m.
Sponsorships are available starting at $3,000

How:
To purchase tickets or sponsorships, visit http://parkinson.org/southpalmbeachcounty, call (561) 962-1702 or email rmilller@parkinson.org. Must register before March 10, 2018.

About The Parkinson’s Foundation
The Parkinson’s Foundation makes life better for people with Parkinson’s by improving care and advancing research toward a cure.  In everything we do, we build on the energy, experience, and passion of our global Parkinson’s community. The South Palm Beach County Chapter provides the local Parkinson community with wellness classes, support groups and educational programs in many locations. Visit http://www.parkinson.org/ or call (561) 962-1702.

About Parkinson’s Disease
Affecting an estimated one million Americans and 10 million worldwide, PD is the second-most common neurodegenerative disease after Alzheimer’s and is the 14th-leading cause of death in the United States. It is associated with a progressive loss of motor control (e.g., shaking or tremor at rest and lack of facial expression) as well as non-motor symptoms (e.g., depression and anxiety). There is no cure for PD and 60,000 new cases are diagnosed each year in the United States alone.