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Discovery Center at Murfree Spring 502 Southeast Broad Street Murfreesboro, TN 37130 615-890-2300 explorethedc.org

Engaging Curious Minds Discovery Center at Murfree Spring | Annual Report January 2015 - June 2016

It’s a Total Eclipse of the...Sun!

Save the Date August 21, 2017 This will be the first total solar eclipse in the continental US since 1979. Murfreesboro is in a prime spot to observe totality. Be sure to follow us on Facebook or join our email list for upcoming eclipse programs!


Explore, Innovate, Create Our vision: To build a community with the courage to ask thoughtful questions, the drive to find creative solutions, and the confidence to implement positive changes. A recent model of “community” has fascinated the informal learning world. Informal learning (learning done outside of the traditional school format) is depicted as the charging station that powers the surrounding businesses, schools, and other community partners. Once thought of as a luxury, children’s museums are truly a necessity and catalyst for meaningful change. At first glance, they are a place for joyful and inspiring exploration. Discovery Center is in the business of engaging curious minds to fuel the future. This has been a year of tremendous progress for Discovery Center. Our Board of Directors, Advisory Board, Youth Council, and staff strategically crafted a new mission and vision statement to power us forward and engage more children and families through our all-access and inclusion initiatives - (please see page 13 of the report). Providing an opportunity for all children to have access to high quality informal learning experiences is critical in developing a robust learning ecosystem that includes out-of-school and after-school partnership programs. It is an honor and privilege to meet and get to know members like the Harrington Spann family on page 7 – they inspire us to create extraordinary family learning experiences to take beyond our walls. Our STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, and Math) Bus has visited 20 schools in Rutherford, Cannon, and Bedford counties using a hands-on approach with science and math instruction tailored to the mobile exhibit. In today’s fast-moving global economy, if you’re not innovating, you’re falling behind. Fantastic advances in science and engineering - combined with the growing importance of citizen scientists - armed with smart phones that have capabilities of yesterday’s research labs - make informal science education centers such as the Discovery Center incubators of tomorrow’s innovation leaders. We thank all of you for investing in Discovery Center. By supporting our ambitious mission and vision today, you are ensuring a bright and prosperous tomorrow.

Tara MacDougall President & CEO

Board Member of the Year - 2016 Kalpana Gowda Board members are often asked to give their time, talent, or treasure, and Kalpana Gowda has given all three. From summer camps and fundrasiers to field studies and event planning, Kalpana has been a supporter, a volunteer, and an advocate for Discovery Center since joining the board in 2012. Community involvement was very much a part of growing up for Kalpana. “It was highly valued to be a part of your community,“ says Kalpana. “And being involved with an organization that focuses on children and outreach was key for me.” Studying psychology at Duke University and Virginia Commonwealth University, Dr. Gowda has always had a fascination with cultural identity. She has led the Discover India summer camp at Sri Ganesha Temple in Nashville since 2008. The camp is an opportunity for elementary age Indian children to understand their culture as Indians and as Americans. Intertwined is a youth leadership component for high school students.

“Tying culture and leadership together is a full expression of myself.” After talking to Tara MacDougall, Discovery Center CEO, at a community event, it was decided that Discovery Center needed a cultural event like Discover India. And the rest is history. Discover India is now an annual free event highlighting the diverse culture of our community. We are glad to have passionate board members, like Kalpana, that help us build a better community.

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Moving Full STEAM Ahead!

Learning comes alive when The STEAM Bus rolls in! The STEAM Bus brings hands-on learning labs to children and adults across middle Tennessee.

Proud to serve as the founding organization of the Tennessee STEAM Festival! From the Bay Area Science Festival in and around San Francisco, to the USA Science and Engineering Festival in Washington DC, science festivals have been picking up steam all across the country, with some, such as the Nebraska Science Festival, linking STEM (science, technology, engineering, mathematics) activities all across the state.

The goal of the Tennessee STEAM Festival will be to stimulate interest in STEAM through immersive experiences about the things that we already love. What makes Memphis BBQ so finger-licking good? How did the Chattanooga Choo-Choo use coal and water to climb mountains? How do metallic strings and magnetic pick-ups make the Nashville sound?

In celebration of our 30th anniversary in 2017, the Discovery Center will put the “A” in STEM to launch the Tennessee STEAM Festival in October 2017. STEAM is an acronym for Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, and Mathematics.

By igniting the spark across organizations and the community to support this effort, young and old alike will be able to engage with STEAM in unique ways that cultivate participants’ curiosity and their capacity to “be brilliant.”

STEM education is key to growth in the global economy. Demand for students majoring in STEM fields and choosing STEM careers is high. Just as mastery of technical subjects prepare students for the workforce, exposure to the arts and opportunities to exercise creativity are essential 21st century skills. Across the state are many STEAM-related companies and organizations, yet Tennessee is not producing enough of the next generation of STEAM professionals needed to support industry. Evidence suggests that festivals are a great opportunity to expose the public to the excitement and benefits of STEAM as a hobby, career choice, and an inherent part of our society.

Stay tuned for updates and news about Tennessee STEAM Festival events that pique your interest!

IN THIS REPORT 4 Letter from the Board President

10 Financial Snapshot

5 Corporate Donor Spotlight

11 Donor Acknowledgement

6 Foundation Donor Spotlight

12 Community Outreach

7 Member Feature

13 Access & Inclusion

8 Meet Mr. Jack

14 Full STEAM Ahead

9 Volunteer Spotlight

15 Board Member of the Year

If you have questions about this publication, contact Casey Davidson, (615) 890-2300 x246. 502 SE Broad Street Murfreesboro, TN 37130 (615) 890-2300

Leadership Team Tara MacDougall President & CEO Veronica Bosnak CFO, Director of Operations Dale McCreedy Vice President, Community & Audience Engagement

explorethedc.org facebook.com/discoverycenter twitter.com/explorethedc instagram.com/explorethedc youtube.com/explorethedc Printed by

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franklinsprinting.com

Caitlyn Brown Director of Philanthropy Jeri Hasselbring Museum Experience Analyst John Hawkins Director of Education Jennifer Neal Director of Grants & Membership Development

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Letter from the Board Chairman

Board of Directors 2016 Amelia Bozeman Business Education Partnership Suzanne Curry Rutherford County Schools Lara Daniel Board Past-President Middle Tennessee State University

Dear Friends, It’s my great pleasure to serve as Chairman of Discovery Center’s board of directors. As board members, we make a commitment to serve as powerful champions of our mission to engage curious minds to fuel the future. In large part, we create circumstances that will allow the mission to be achieved. Circumstances may include opening doors, taking on a project, and of course, raising money. Here are just a few ways Discovery Center’s board has most recently been engaged in advocating for our mission. • Kalpana Gowda, spends endless hours chairing the Discover India Day event, finding volunteers who lead Discovery Center visitors in handson activities that include music, art, and culture. • India Day, and other free days such as MLK Day and Chinese New Year, wouldn’t be possible without the generous support of the Nissan Foundation and board member Shawn Williams. Free days allow access to the museum for families who may not otherwise be able to attend. • Paul Francis, a General Mills employee, nominated Discovery Center and secured a $20,000 award for the museum during his company’s 150th Anniversary year. In addition, General Mills engineers volunteer their time to show visitors the day-to-day processes engineers use so that quality and delicious products are produced in their plants. As you can see, Discovery Center’s board is committed to our mission and to turning our shared belief and commitment into action. I am proud to lead a board with a 100% giving rate and the “foresight, oversight, and insight” to help lead this organization forward.

Amy Farrar Farrrar | Wright, PLLC Blair Glenn Quality Industries Kalpana Gowda Board Vice President Psychologist Allen Howell Corporate Flight Management Paul Francis General Mills Nick Lewis Cisco Systems Dr. Libby Long Tennessee Pediatrics Paula Mansfield Board President-elect Middle Tennessee State University David Mitchell Board Treasurer Franklin Synergy Bank Bill Richmond Board Parliamentarian Richmond Holdings David Scott Board Vice President Regions Bank Dr. Lana Seivers Middle Tennessee State University

Access & Inclusion Discovery Center strives to expand the concept of what a children’s science center can be. We are committed to seeking community input so that what is truly valuable, relevant, and important is always at the forefront of our decisions and initiatives.

Youth Council

Now in its fourth year, the Youth Council has nearly doubled in size and includes youth ages 11-17. The Youth Council began as an advisory board to the staff and board of directors and is now creating their own actionable goals for providing facilities and programming for tweens and teens. Their capstone project is the development of a Geeking Out Space (GOS) to be used for career exploration, social interaction, and academic enhancement. For the last three years, these youth have been laying its foundation through extensive research, the development of a business plan, and by fostering relationships within the community. The first phase of the GOS will open in 2017. In addition to the GOS, the Youth Council has taken on several other “interest projects.” These projects include: leading sessions of Explorer’s Club, an outreach program for middle school students from the Boys & Girls Club; helping to plan a Harry Potter special event for museum guests, and hosting a cookout for a visiting delegation of Chinese middle school students. After the GOS is opened, the Youth Council will continue to evaluate other Discovery Center exhibits and look for ways to better engage our youth and teen visitors.

Chantho Sourinho County Commissioner

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Jeremy Townsend HCA Shawn Williams Nissan North America Bill Wright State Farm Insurance Companies

The Special Needs Council was formed in January 2015 with the goal to make Discovery Center accessible for all guests regardless of physical, cognitive, or developmental obstacles. In this short time, the council has created a library of assistive technologies available to parents, added an accessibility section to the Discovery Center website, and established All Access events. Council members also lent their expertise to conduct staff training to ensure that we use “people first” language and interact properly with special needs guests. The assistive technology check out program was one of the first measures implemented and allows guests to have free access to weighted vests, noise-reducing headphones, transition timers, and art supplies that help alleviate some of the sensory-related challenges of a Discovery Center visit. In November 2015, we hosted our first All Access event. All Access nights provide the special needs community with exclusive access to the Discovery Center. Without large crowds and minimized environmental noise, children and families are able to explore the exhibits and take part in activities like meeting the animals or running through a superhero obstacle course. We have had an overwhelmingly positive response to all of our special needs initiatives and look forward to introducing new programs as we move forward.

Betsy Taylor Board Secretary Clark Maples Realty & Auction Co. Dr. Anthony Togrye Chairman of the Board Togrye Orthodontics

Dr. Anthony Togrye Chairman of the Board

Special Needs Council

Dr. Preston MacDougall leads a tour of the MTSU Science Building for Discovery Center’s Youth Council.

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An Open Door

Kids First program ensures access to rich learning environments An essential cornerstone of the Discovery Center’s vision is reaching out to all families. Museum supporters help make valuable museum resources available to lowincome families. Discovery Center has strived throughout its history to be a welcoming destination for fun and learning across economic barriers by providing field study scholarships, free family memberships, annual community free days and free All Access events.

In 2015 alone, program underwriting served 11,500 visitors. We partner with community organizations like Murfreesboro City Schools and The Family Center to ensure access to a diverse cross section of our community. We couldn’t do this without the help of our corporate and community funders like The Nissan

Fueling the Future Helping to move our mission forward

Foundation, Middle Tennessee Electric Sharing Change, United Way, and the Tennessee Arts Commission to name a few.

Kids First by the numbers: • Family Memberships: free, one-year passes for lowincome families – 300 visitors served in 2015; • All Access Family Nights: providing support for 30 families of children with special needs; • Nissan Cultural Free Days: free admission to annual cultural celebrations like Chinese New Year and Discover India – more than 8,000 visitors served in 2015; • Field Study Scholarships: free admission for students on free/reduced lunch visiting with their school– more than 2,800 students served in 2015.

Donor Spotlight General Mills General Mills has a long-standing tradition of being deeply connected to the communities in which it conducts business. The company works with remarkable partners to strengthen communities by harnessing collective insights and impact. In 2014, 2015, and 2016, General Mills was recognized as one of America’s most community-minded companies in The Civic 50, an annual initiative that recognizes companies in the United States for their commitment to improve the quality of life in the communities where they do business.

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“General Mills’ philanthropic work and community engagement support the company’s pursuit of building a culture of creating,” says Paul Francis, Operations

Manager at the Murfreesboro Plant and board trustee. “Our purpose and the Discovery Center’s mission to engage curious minds to fuel the future is a natural fit.” From funding healthy programs and exhibits such as Snack Attack, Discovering Healthy Families, and Nature Play to providing volunteer time and hands-on programs during Engineering Week, General Mills has partnered with Discovery Center for over 15 years. In May of 2016, Discovery Center was a recipient of one of 70 special 150th Anniversary grants awarded globally. Employees at U.S. and international locations were invited to nominate deserving nonprofits, providing a truly personal way for them to give back to the communities where they live and work. Discovery Center was honored to receive this gift which will contribute to additional programs and resources for the Tennessee community. 5


Donor Spotlight Above all else, HCA is committed to the care and improvement of human life. Caring for patients is only a part of what they do at HCA. As the philanthropic arm of HCA, the mission of The HCA Foundation is to promote health and well being, support childhood and youth development, foster the arts in Middle Tennessee and support employees in need nationally through the HCA Hope Fund. In partnership with the employees of HCA, the Foundation works to accomplish this mission by providing leadership, service and financial support to effective non-profit organizations. The HCA Foundation has been instrumental to Discovery Center exhibits since 2002 providing lead support for permanent exhibits such as Nature Play, Discovering Healthy Families, and 5 Senses. They have also provided opportunities to thousands of middle Tennesseans by funding some of our amazing travelling exhibits including Body Carnival, Microbes: Invisible Invaders, Amazing Allies, Good for You: Healthy Fun on the Run, and Human Plus: Real Lives + Real Engineering. The HCA Foundation has given more than funding to Discovery Center. The HCA model of giving – based on leadership, service and financial support – has also matched employees to board positions and volunteer opportunities during their annual Caring for the Community Day. Senior Product Analyst, Jeremy Townsend, currently serves on the Discovery Center board. Since 2008, HCA employees have volunteered over 400 hours of their time at Discovery Center. Additionally, TriStar StoneCrest Medical Center has printed invitations for our largest fundraiser, Secret Garden Party, at no cost to Discovery Center. This generosity allows us to keep our event costs low raising more funds for the programs and outreach initiatives vital to our mission. We are grateful for the many ways The HCA Foundation helps move our mission forward. 6

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he following contributions were made through generous support of Discovery Center between January 1, 2015 and December 31, 2015. This underwriting is critical to enhance and improve our programs and exhibits and to continue offering high-quality, informal STEAM learning opportunities to the community. $50,000 and above The Nissan Foundation $25,000 - $49,999 Institute of Museum and Library Services Jennings and Rebecca Jones Foundation $10,000 - $24,999 Karen and Andy Adams The HCA Foundation The Hillsdale Fund Billie and Joe Little, MD City of Murfreesboro The Richard Siegel Foundation United Way of Rutherford & Cannon County $5,000 - $9,999 Adams Family Foundation Clark Maples Realty and Auction Dan and Margaret Maddox Charitable Trust General Mills Foundation Tiffani and Justin Hutchens Murfreesboro Medical Clinic and SurgiCenter Novacopy, Inc ODL Pinnacle Financial Partners Publix Super Markets Charities Tennessee Arts Commission Tennessee Pediatrics $2,500 - $4,999 The ASCAP Foundation Irving Caesar Fund Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bailey Bonnaroo Works Fund Confucius Institute at MTSU Franklin Synergy Bank Middle Tennessee Electric Sharing Change Venture Express $1,000 - $2,499 Mr. and Mrs. Fred Adams Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Burgess Dr. Lingaiah Chandrashekar and Dr. Kalpana Gowda Lara and Steve Daniel Dr. and Mrs. John Dixon First Tennessee Foundation Drs. Sherry and Russ Galloway Gannett Foundation Mrs. Charlotte Gardner General Mills - Murfreesboro Plant Mr. and Mrs. John Harney Mr. and Mrs. Dee Jernigan Jones Therapy Services LaRoche Family Foundation The Lego Community Fund Mr. and Mrs. Alex Little Dr. Libby Long Tara and Preston MacDougall Middle Tennessee Endodontics Murfreesboro Half Marathon

Judy and G. Ron Nichols Marie and Bob Parks Mr. and Mrs. Joe Powell Project One Four Redstone Federal Credit Union Reeves-Sain Foundation Dr. Elizabeth Rhea Mr. and Mrs. Bill Richmond Drs. Susan Andrews and Randall Rickard Rutherford County Government Rutherford County Convention and Visitors Bureau Saint Thomas Rutherford Hospital Drs. Kristin and Sean Salter Dr. Lana Seivers Slidebilly Records Mr. and Mrs. Rick Swafford Togrye Orthodontics - Mrs. Ginny and Dr. Anthony Togrye Toot’s Restaurant Mr. and Mrs. Michael Ussery Mr. and Mrs. Paul Vaughan Wild About Smiles Pediatric Dentistry Woodfin Funeral Chapel Sonya and Matthew Wright $500 - $999 Elizabeth and Brad Allen Bell Jewelers Brogli, Lane, Weaver, Alexander & Alexander Animal Hospital Dr. and Mrs. James E. Calder Children’s Dentistry of Murfreesboro Julie and Bobby Corcoran Dr. and Mrs. Scott Corlew Corporate Flight Management Dempsey, Vantrease and Follis Michael Donovan and Terri Sterling Donovan Dr. Dunk and Vicki Eastham Farrar | Wright, PLLC Dr. and Mrs. Robert Fischer Dr. and Mrs. Charles Goodman Mr. and Mrs. Emil Hassan Mr. and Mrs. Van Hilleary Dr. and Mrs. Warren Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Gary Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Ransom Jones Christine B. Lombardi and Annette B. Lombardi Mr. and Mrs. Ed Loughry Miller Loughry Beach Insurance Services, Inc. Mobility Works Drs. Mary and Max Moss Nadeau Construction Nashville Section of the American Chemical Society Newk’s Dr. and Mrs. Utpal Patel Dr. and Mrs. Steven Payne Mr. and Mrs. Gale Prince Provident Consulting

Thank you

The HCA Foundation

CONTRIBUTIONS Regions Bank Marcie Richmond Mr. and Mrs. Dan Scott Mr. and Mrs. James Smith Stones River Dermatology Taylor Farms Mr. and Mrs. Greg Tucker Mr. and Mrs. Don Witherspoon Patti and Bill Wright Lissa and Davis Young

$250 - $499 Agee, Owens, LLC Bank of America Body and Face Medical Cosmetic Center Dr. and Mrs. James Boerner Veronica and Joe Bosnak Amelia and Randy Bozeman Mr. and Mrs. Tom Cheatham The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee Wanda Copley Mr. and Mrs. Billy Crain Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dansby Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Dawson Mr. and Mrs. Grant DeJean Dr. Tracy Pack Orthodontics Dr. and Mrs. Chester Falterman Saraswathi and CK Gowda Mr. and Mrs. Gary Green Hastings House Bed and Breakfast Autumn and John Hawkins Mr. and Mrs. David Hoke Representative and Mrs. Hood Amy and Chris Jackson Hope and Justin Jenne’ JKS Communications LaRoche Law Office Dr. Paul LeDoux Mr. and Mrs. Nick Lewis Paula Mansfield Mr. and Mrs. Larry McFarlin Julia and Robert McKenna MTSU Development Office Mr. and Mrs. Bricke Murfree Mr. and Mrs. Roy G. Palmer Mr. and Mrs. Billy Pittard Mr. and Mrs. George Pope Mr. Pettus Read SchlitzLAW Karen and David Scott Mr. and Mrs. David Sevier Aruna and Vishant Shah Mr. and Mrs. Richard Slicker Dr. and Mrs. David Spivey Sterling Communications Dr. and Mrs. Bryan Terry UPS Dr. and Mrs. David Urban

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Financial Snapshot 2015

Member Spotlight

Discovery Center’s revenue for fiscal year 2015 came from a healthy mix of Earned Income, Contributions, and Public Support. Earned Income from admissions, memberships, birthday parties, camps, and other programs represented 58% of our income. Contributions from corporations, foundations, and individuals made up 38% of revenue and Public Support from city and state governments made up 4% of revenue. We are very proud that over 80% of Discovery Center’s expenses were allocated to Program Expenses, 10% to Administration, and 10% to Fundraising. A complete copy of our audited financial statements and 990 may be found at Givingmatters.com. Total Revenue for 2015: $1 million

2015 SOURCES OF REVENUE Earned Income

4%

Contributions

38% Public Support

The Harrington Spann Family Parents are critical assets in their child’s education. Their interest and effort can have profound and lasting effects. Ray Harrington and Tonja Spann prove that every day when it comes to their three curious and creative kids - Anthony, Hayden, and Allison.

the day, he would walk back to Discovery Center to take the kids home by taxi. Though this was a financial burden for the family, Ray and Tonja were committed to making sure their kids could take advantage of the camp experience.

When challenges led to a relocation, a strong support system and a community with resources like the Discovery Center were important factors in where they chose to move. The family received a free family membership through Discovery Center’s Kids First program shortly after moving. With no car and unable to drive, Ray and Tonja pay for a taxi to bring the kids to the museum or ride the bus to the nearest stop.

“Educational opportunities like Discovery Center are so important to our family,” says Ray. “I thank you from the bottom of my heart for the assistance you have provided my family.”

When they were awarded summer camp scholarships for all three kids, they knew it was an opportunity they couldn’t pass up. Ray would pay for a taxi to drop the kids off at camp, and then walk home. At the end of

Ray and Tonja’s perseverance and dedication inspires their kids and establishes the importance of education in their lives. They are setting the course for their kids to be enthusiastic, motivated, and successful students with bright futures ahead!

58%

2015 EXPENSE CATEGORIES Program Expenses Administrative Fundraising

10

10% 10%

80%

7


Volunteer Spotlight Julie Corcoran and Alexi Lee

Staff Spotlight Jack Rogers

Ever wonder about the people behind the scenes who make the magic happen? Meet Jack Rogers, exhibit technician. Mr. Jack has been involved with the Discovery Center since the beginning when he started as a volunteer at the Children’s Discovery House in 1986. At 80 years young, Jack is still creating magical experiences here at Discovery Center! Jack is a native of Woodbury and the fifth of 13 children. He grew up building houses with his dad which is where he developed his love of woodworking and construction. After serving with the Marines, including a tour in Japan, Jack returned to middle Tennessee and began working with General Electric and then Cummings Signs. Then owner Buddy Follis encouraged employees to volunteer with the Discovery Center, and Jack has been involved ever since. He was hired as our exhibit technician in 2003. 8

Being involved since the beginning, Jack has seen some pretty cool exhibits pass through our doors and has been instrumental in preparing many of our permanent and visiting exhibits. However, he is most proud of the beloved car and animal rockers he created for Tiny Town.

“I really love to see the kids get so much joy out of the things I create,” says Jack. Jack credits his longevity to his daily walks through the Murfree Spring wetlands and his love for Discovery Center. “You need to like where you work,” says Jack. “And it helps when you stay in shape.” Mr. Jack and his wife, Myrna, have been married for 56 years. They are the proud parents of two children and doting grandparents to four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.

Why I Volunteer

Having a Voice

I served on the Board of Directors for many years, and I wanted to stay involved with Discovery Center after my retirement from Nissan. During my “Board Years,” I only found time to volunteer for a few events, but volunteering regularly is when you begin to understand what really happens here every day.

My name is Alexi Lee, and I’m a junior at Central Magnet School. I have been a Discovery Center Youth Council member for four years. Youth Council gives me the opportunity to have a voice that can help others enjoy something I enjoyed as a young kid - Discovery Center!

by Julie Corcoran

Watching and helping children stretch their imaginations through creative play and seeing new things is very rewarding. So many children would never have the opportunity to wade through wetlands and see mosquito fish...or touch a snake or watch a turtle swim... or see their shadow magically stick to a wall or ride a giant slide....the Discovery Center is a magical place with an imaginative, very well educated, caring staff! I treasure my volunteer time. I enjoyed bringing my son to the Discovery House years ago, and the Discovery Center is now the favorite destination of his young daughter, my granddaughter!

by Alexi Lee

As a Youth Council member, I’ve been able to survey my peers and be a representative for their voice, take field trips to some pretty cool companies, and teach hands-on programs to Explorer’s Club kids. My favorite program so far is when I taught kids something else I’m passionate about - dance. I have been dancing since I was 3 years old. I recently spent two weeks at Joffrey Ballet School in New York City training at an auditiononly intensive. Youth Council has taught me to lead with consideration for others. I have also learned about compromise and keeping an open mind. I can’t wait to keep on accomplishing big things with the Youth Council!

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Volunteer Spotlight Julie Corcoran and Alexi Lee

Staff Spotlight Jack Rogers

Ever wonder about the people behind the scenes who make the magic happen? Meet Jack Rogers, exhibit technician. Mr. Jack has been involved with the Discovery Center since the beginning when he started as a volunteer at the Children’s Discovery House in 1986. At 80 years young, Jack is still creating magical experiences here at Discovery Center! Jack is a native of Woodbury and the fifth of 13 children. He grew up building houses with his dad which is where he developed his love of woodworking and construction. After serving with the Marines, including a tour in Japan, Jack returned to middle Tennessee and began working with General Electric and then Cummings Signs. Then owner Buddy Follis encouraged employees to volunteer with the Discovery Center, and Jack has been involved ever since. He was hired as our exhibit technician in 2003. 8

Being involved since the beginning, Jack has seen some pretty cool exhibits pass through our doors and has been instrumental in preparing many of our permanent and visiting exhibits. However, he is most proud of the beloved car and animal rockers he created for Tiny Town.

“I really love to see the kids get so much joy out of the things I create,” says Jack. Jack credits his longevity to his daily walks through the Murfree Spring wetlands and his love for Discovery Center. “You need to like where you work,” says Jack. “And it helps when you stay in shape.” Mr. Jack and his wife, Myrna, have been married for 56 years. They are the proud parents of two children and doting grandparents to four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.

Why I Volunteer

Having a Voice

I served on the Board of Directors for many years, and I wanted to stay involved with Discovery Center after my retirement from Nissan. During my “Board Years,” I only found time to volunteer for a few events, but volunteering regularly is when you begin to understand what really happens here every day.

My name is Alexi Lee, and I’m a junior at Central Magnet School. I have been a Discovery Center Youth Council member for four years. Youth Council gives me the opportunity to have a voice that can help others enjoy something I enjoyed as a young kid - Discovery Center!

by Julie Corcoran

Watching and helping children stretch their imaginations through creative play and seeing new things is very rewarding. So many children would never have the opportunity to wade through wetlands and see mosquito fish...or touch a snake or watch a turtle swim... or see their shadow magically stick to a wall or ride a giant slide....the Discovery Center is a magical place with an imaginative, very well educated, caring staff! I treasure my volunteer time. I enjoyed bringing my son to the Discovery House years ago, and the Discovery Center is now the favorite destination of his young daughter, my granddaughter!

by Alexi Lee

As a Youth Council member, I’ve been able to survey my peers and be a representative for their voice, take field trips to some pretty cool companies, and teach hands-on programs to Explorer’s Club kids. My favorite program so far is when I taught kids something else I’m passionate about - dance. I have been dancing since I was 3 years old. I recently spent two weeks at Joffrey Ballet School in New York City training at an auditiononly intensive. Youth Council has taught me to lead with consideration for others. I have also learned about compromise and keeping an open mind. I can’t wait to keep on accomplishing big things with the Youth Council!

9


Financial Snapshot 2015

Member Spotlight

Discovery Center’s revenue for fiscal year 2015 came from a healthy mix of Earned Income, Contributions, and Public Support. Earned Income from admissions, memberships, birthday parties, camps, and other programs represented 58% of our income. Contributions from corporations, foundations, and individuals made up 38% of revenue and Public Support from city and state governments made up 4% of revenue. We are very proud that over 80% of Discovery Center’s expenses were allocated to Program Expenses, 10% to Administration, and 10% to Fundraising. A complete copy of our audited financial statements and 990 may be found at Givingmatters.com. Total Revenue for 2015: $1 million

2015 SOURCES OF REVENUE Earned Income

4%

Contributions

38% Public Support

The Harrington Spann Family Parents are critical assets in their child’s education. Their interest and effort can have profound and lasting effects. Ray Harrington and Tonja Spann prove that every day when it comes to their three curious and creative kids - Anthony, Hayden, and Allison.

the day, he would walk back to Discovery Center to take the kids home by taxi. Though this was a financial burden for the family, Ray and Tonja were committed to making sure their kids could take advantage of the camp experience.

When challenges led to a relocation, a strong support system and a community with resources like the Discovery Center were important factors in where they chose to move. The family received a free family membership through Discovery Center’s Kids First program shortly after moving. With no car and unable to drive, Ray and Tonja pay for a taxi to bring the kids to the museum or ride the bus to the nearest stop.

“Educational opportunities like Discovery Center are so important to our family,” says Ray. “I thank you from the bottom of my heart for the assistance you have provided my family.”

When they were awarded summer camp scholarships for all three kids, they knew it was an opportunity they couldn’t pass up. Ray would pay for a taxi to drop the kids off at camp, and then walk home. At the end of

Ray and Tonja’s perseverance and dedication inspires their kids and establishes the importance of education in their lives. They are setting the course for their kids to be enthusiastic, motivated, and successful students with bright futures ahead!

58%

2015 EXPENSE CATEGORIES Program Expenses Administrative Fundraising

10

10% 10%

80%

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Donor Spotlight Above all else, HCA is committed to the care and improvement of human life. Caring for patients is only a part of what they do at HCA. As the philanthropic arm of HCA, the mission of The HCA Foundation is to promote health and well being, support childhood and youth development, foster the arts in Middle Tennessee and support employees in need nationally through the HCA Hope Fund. In partnership with the employees of HCA, the Foundation works to accomplish this mission by providing leadership, service and financial support to effective non-profit organizations. The HCA Foundation has been instrumental to Discovery Center exhibits since 2002 providing lead support for permanent exhibits such as Nature Play, Discovering Healthy Families, and 5 Senses. They have also provided opportunities to thousands of middle Tennesseans by funding some of our amazing travelling exhibits including Body Carnival, Microbes: Invisible Invaders, Amazing Allies, Good for You: Healthy Fun on the Run, and Human Plus: Real Lives + Real Engineering. The HCA Foundation has given more than funding to Discovery Center. The HCA model of giving – based on leadership, service and financial support – has also matched employees to board positions and volunteer opportunities during their annual Caring for the Community Day. Senior Product Analyst, Jeremy Townsend, currently serves on the Discovery Center board. Since 2008, HCA employees have volunteered over 400 hours of their time at Discovery Center. Additionally, TriStar StoneCrest Medical Center has printed invitations for our largest fundraiser, Secret Garden Party, at no cost to Discovery Center. This generosity allows us to keep our event costs low raising more funds for the programs and outreach initiatives vital to our mission. We are grateful for the many ways The HCA Foundation helps move our mission forward. 6

T

he following contributions were made through generous support of Discovery Center between January 1, 2015 and December 31, 2015. This underwriting is critical to enhance and improve our programs and exhibits and to continue offering high-quality, informal STEAM learning opportunities to the community. $50,000 and above The Nissan Foundation $25,000 - $49,999 Institute of Museum and Library Services Jennings and Rebecca Jones Foundation $10,000 - $24,999 Karen and Andy Adams The HCA Foundation The Hillsdale Fund Billie and Joe Little, MD City of Murfreesboro The Richard Siegel Foundation United Way of Rutherford & Cannon County $5,000 - $9,999 Adams Family Foundation Clark Maples Realty and Auction Dan and Margaret Maddox Charitable Trust General Mills Foundation Tiffani and Justin Hutchens Murfreesboro Medical Clinic and SurgiCenter Novacopy, Inc ODL Pinnacle Financial Partners Publix Super Markets Charities Tennessee Arts Commission Tennessee Pediatrics $2,500 - $4,999 The ASCAP Foundation Irving Caesar Fund Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bailey Bonnaroo Works Fund Confucius Institute at MTSU Franklin Synergy Bank Middle Tennessee Electric Sharing Change Venture Express $1,000 - $2,499 Mr. and Mrs. Fred Adams Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Burgess Dr. Lingaiah Chandrashekar and Dr. Kalpana Gowda Lara and Steve Daniel Dr. and Mrs. John Dixon First Tennessee Foundation Drs. Sherry and Russ Galloway Gannett Foundation Mrs. Charlotte Gardner General Mills - Murfreesboro Plant Mr. and Mrs. John Harney Mr. and Mrs. Dee Jernigan Jones Therapy Services LaRoche Family Foundation The Lego Community Fund Mr. and Mrs. Alex Little Dr. Libby Long Tara and Preston MacDougall Middle Tennessee Endodontics Murfreesboro Half Marathon

Judy and G. Ron Nichols Marie and Bob Parks Mr. and Mrs. Joe Powell Project One Four Redstone Federal Credit Union Reeves-Sain Foundation Dr. Elizabeth Rhea Mr. and Mrs. Bill Richmond Drs. Susan Andrews and Randall Rickard Rutherford County Government Rutherford County Convention and Visitors Bureau Saint Thomas Rutherford Hospital Drs. Kristin and Sean Salter Dr. Lana Seivers Slidebilly Records Mr. and Mrs. Rick Swafford Togrye Orthodontics - Mrs. Ginny and Dr. Anthony Togrye Toot’s Restaurant Mr. and Mrs. Michael Ussery Mr. and Mrs. Paul Vaughan Wild About Smiles Pediatric Dentistry Woodfin Funeral Chapel Sonya and Matthew Wright $500 - $999 Elizabeth and Brad Allen Bell Jewelers Brogli, Lane, Weaver, Alexander & Alexander Animal Hospital Dr. and Mrs. James E. Calder Children’s Dentistry of Murfreesboro Julie and Bobby Corcoran Dr. and Mrs. Scott Corlew Corporate Flight Management Dempsey, Vantrease and Follis Michael Donovan and Terri Sterling Donovan Dr. Dunk and Vicki Eastham Farrar | Wright, PLLC Dr. and Mrs. Robert Fischer Dr. and Mrs. Charles Goodman Mr. and Mrs. Emil Hassan Mr. and Mrs. Van Hilleary Dr. and Mrs. Warren Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Gary Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Ransom Jones Christine B. Lombardi and Annette B. Lombardi Mr. and Mrs. Ed Loughry Miller Loughry Beach Insurance Services, Inc. Mobility Works Drs. Mary and Max Moss Nadeau Construction Nashville Section of the American Chemical Society Newk’s Dr. and Mrs. Utpal Patel Dr. and Mrs. Steven Payne Mr. and Mrs. Gale Prince Provident Consulting

Thank you

The HCA Foundation

CONTRIBUTIONS Regions Bank Marcie Richmond Mr. and Mrs. Dan Scott Mr. and Mrs. James Smith Stones River Dermatology Taylor Farms Mr. and Mrs. Greg Tucker Mr. and Mrs. Don Witherspoon Patti and Bill Wright Lissa and Davis Young

$250 - $499 Agee, Owens, LLC Bank of America Body and Face Medical Cosmetic Center Dr. and Mrs. James Boerner Veronica and Joe Bosnak Amelia and Randy Bozeman Mr. and Mrs. Tom Cheatham The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee Wanda Copley Mr. and Mrs. Billy Crain Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dansby Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Dawson Mr. and Mrs. Grant DeJean Dr. Tracy Pack Orthodontics Dr. and Mrs. Chester Falterman Saraswathi and CK Gowda Mr. and Mrs. Gary Green Hastings House Bed and Breakfast Autumn and John Hawkins Mr. and Mrs. David Hoke Representative and Mrs. Hood Amy and Chris Jackson Hope and Justin Jenne’ JKS Communications LaRoche Law Office Dr. Paul LeDoux Mr. and Mrs. Nick Lewis Paula Mansfield Mr. and Mrs. Larry McFarlin Julia and Robert McKenna MTSU Development Office Mr. and Mrs. Bricke Murfree Mr. and Mrs. Roy G. Palmer Mr. and Mrs. Billy Pittard Mr. and Mrs. George Pope Mr. Pettus Read SchlitzLAW Karen and David Scott Mr. and Mrs. David Sevier Aruna and Vishant Shah Mr. and Mrs. Richard Slicker Dr. and Mrs. David Spivey Sterling Communications Dr. and Mrs. Bryan Terry UPS Dr. and Mrs. David Urban

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An Open Door

Kids First program ensures access to rich learning environments An essential cornerstone of the Discovery Center’s vision is reaching out to all families. Museum supporters help make valuable museum resources available to lowincome families. Discovery Center has strived throughout its history to be a welcoming destination for fun and learning across economic barriers by providing field study scholarships, free family memberships, annual community free days and free All Access events.

In 2015 alone, program underwriting served 11,500 visitors. We partner with community organizations like Murfreesboro City Schools and The Family Center to ensure access to a diverse cross section of our community. We couldn’t do this without the help of our corporate and community funders like The Nissan

Fueling the Future Helping to move our mission forward

Foundation, Middle Tennessee Electric Sharing Change, United Way, and the Tennessee Arts Commission to name a few.

Kids First by the numbers: • Family Memberships: free, one-year passes for lowincome families – 300 visitors served in 2015; • All Access Family Nights: providing support for 30 families of children with special needs; • Nissan Cultural Free Days: free admission to annual cultural celebrations like Chinese New Year and Discover India – more than 8,000 visitors served in 2015; • Field Study Scholarships: free admission for students on free/reduced lunch visiting with their school– more than 2,800 students served in 2015.

Donor Spotlight General Mills General Mills has a long-standing tradition of being deeply connected to the communities in which it conducts business. The company works with remarkable partners to strengthen communities by harnessing collective insights and impact. In 2014, 2015, and 2016, General Mills was recognized as one of America’s most community-minded companies in The Civic 50, an annual initiative that recognizes companies in the United States for their commitment to improve the quality of life in the communities where they do business.

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“General Mills’ philanthropic work and community engagement support the company’s pursuit of building a culture of creating,” says Paul Francis, Operations

Manager at the Murfreesboro Plant and board trustee. “Our purpose and the Discovery Center’s mission to engage curious minds to fuel the future is a natural fit.” From funding healthy programs and exhibits such as Snack Attack, Discovering Healthy Families, and Nature Play to providing volunteer time and hands-on programs during Engineering Week, General Mills has partnered with Discovery Center for over 15 years. In May of 2016, Discovery Center was a recipient of one of 70 special 150th Anniversary grants awarded globally. Employees at U.S. and international locations were invited to nominate deserving nonprofits, providing a truly personal way for them to give back to the communities where they live and work. Discovery Center was honored to receive this gift which will contribute to additional programs and resources for the Tennessee community. 5


Letter from the Board Chairman

Board of Directors 2016 Amelia Bozeman Business Education Partnership Suzanne Curry Rutherford County Schools Lara Daniel Board Past-President Middle Tennessee State University

Dear Friends, It’s my great pleasure to serve as Chairman of Discovery Center’s board of directors. As board members, we make a commitment to serve as powerful champions of our mission to engage curious minds to fuel the future. In large part, we create circumstances that will allow the mission to be achieved. Circumstances may include opening doors, taking on a project, and of course, raising money. Here are just a few ways Discovery Center’s board has most recently been engaged in advocating for our mission. • Kalpana Gowda, spends endless hours chairing the Discover India Day event, finding volunteers who lead Discovery Center visitors in handson activities that include music, art, and culture. • India Day, and other free days such as MLK Day and Chinese New Year, wouldn’t be possible without the generous support of the Nissan Foundation and board member Shawn Williams. Free days allow access to the museum for families who may not otherwise be able to attend. • Paul Francis, a General Mills employee, nominated Discovery Center and secured a $20,000 award for the museum during his company’s 150th Anniversary year. In addition, General Mills engineers volunteer their time to show visitors the day-to-day processes engineers use so that quality and delicious products are produced in their plants. As you can see, Discovery Center’s board is committed to our mission and to turning our shared belief and commitment into action. I am proud to lead a board with a 100% giving rate and the “foresight, oversight, and insight” to help lead this organization forward.

Amy Farrar Farrrar | Wright, PLLC Blair Glenn Quality Industries Kalpana Gowda Board Vice President Psychologist Allen Howell Corporate Flight Management Paul Francis General Mills Nick Lewis Cisco Systems Dr. Libby Long Tennessee Pediatrics Paula Mansfield Board President-elect Middle Tennessee State University David Mitchell Board Treasurer Franklin Synergy Bank Bill Richmond Board Parliamentarian Richmond Holdings David Scott Board Vice President Regions Bank Dr. Lana Seivers Middle Tennessee State University

Access & Inclusion Discovery Center strives to expand the concept of what a children’s science center can be. We are committed to seeking community input so that what is truly valuable, relevant, and important is always at the forefront of our decisions and initiatives.

Youth Council

Now in its fourth year, the Youth Council has nearly doubled in size and includes youth ages 11-17. The Youth Council began as an advisory board to the staff and board of directors and is now creating their own actionable goals for providing facilities and programming for tweens and teens. Their capstone project is the development of a Geeking Out Space (GOS) to be used for career exploration, social interaction, and academic enhancement. For the last three years, these youth have been laying its foundation through extensive research, the development of a business plan, and by fostering relationships within the community. The first phase of the GOS will open in 2017. In addition to the GOS, the Youth Council has taken on several other “interest projects.” These projects include: leading sessions of Explorer’s Club, an outreach program for middle school students from the Boys & Girls Club; helping to plan a Harry Potter special event for museum guests, and hosting a cookout for a visiting delegation of Chinese middle school students. After the GOS is opened, the Youth Council will continue to evaluate other Discovery Center exhibits and look for ways to better engage our youth and teen visitors.

Chantho Sourinho County Commissioner

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Jeremy Townsend HCA Shawn Williams Nissan North America Bill Wright State Farm Insurance Companies

The Special Needs Council was formed in January 2015 with the goal to make Discovery Center accessible for all guests regardless of physical, cognitive, or developmental obstacles. In this short time, the council has created a library of assistive technologies available to parents, added an accessibility section to the Discovery Center website, and established All Access events. Council members also lent their expertise to conduct staff training to ensure that we use “people first” language and interact properly with special needs guests. The assistive technology check out program was one of the first measures implemented and allows guests to have free access to weighted vests, noise-reducing headphones, transition timers, and art supplies that help alleviate some of the sensory-related challenges of a Discovery Center visit. In November 2015, we hosted our first All Access event. All Access nights provide the special needs community with exclusive access to the Discovery Center. Without large crowds and minimized environmental noise, children and families are able to explore the exhibits and take part in activities like meeting the animals or running through a superhero obstacle course. We have had an overwhelmingly positive response to all of our special needs initiatives and look forward to introducing new programs as we move forward.

Betsy Taylor Board Secretary Clark Maples Realty & Auction Co. Dr. Anthony Togrye Chairman of the Board Togrye Orthodontics

Dr. Anthony Togrye Chairman of the Board

Special Needs Council

Dr. Preston MacDougall leads a tour of the MTSU Science Building for Discovery Center’s Youth Council.

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Moving Full STEAM Ahead!

Learning comes alive when The STEAM Bus rolls in! The STEAM Bus brings hands-on learning labs to children and adults across middle Tennessee.

Proud to serve as the founding organization of the Tennessee STEAM Festival! From the Bay Area Science Festival in and around San Francisco, to the USA Science and Engineering Festival in Washington DC, science festivals have been picking up steam all across the country, with some, such as the Nebraska Science Festival, linking STEM (science, technology, engineering, mathematics) activities all across the state.

The goal of the Tennessee STEAM Festival will be to stimulate interest in STEAM through immersive experiences about the things that we already love. What makes Memphis BBQ so finger-licking good? How did the Chattanooga Choo-Choo use coal and water to climb mountains? How do metallic strings and magnetic pick-ups make the Nashville sound?

In celebration of our 30th anniversary in 2017, the Discovery Center will put the “A” in STEM to launch the Tennessee STEAM Festival in October 2017. STEAM is an acronym for Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, and Mathematics.

By igniting the spark across organizations and the community to support this effort, young and old alike will be able to engage with STEAM in unique ways that cultivate participants’ curiosity and their capacity to “be brilliant.”

STEM education is key to growth in the global economy. Demand for students majoring in STEM fields and choosing STEM careers is high. Just as mastery of technical subjects prepare students for the workforce, exposure to the arts and opportunities to exercise creativity are essential 21st century skills. Across the state are many STEAM-related companies and organizations, yet Tennessee is not producing enough of the next generation of STEAM professionals needed to support industry. Evidence suggests that festivals are a great opportunity to expose the public to the excitement and benefits of STEAM as a hobby, career choice, and an inherent part of our society.

Stay tuned for updates and news about Tennessee STEAM Festival events that pique your interest!

IN THIS REPORT 4 Letter from the Board President

10 Financial Snapshot

5 Corporate Donor Spotlight

11 Donor Acknowledgement

6 Foundation Donor Spotlight

12 Community Outreach

7 Member Feature

13 Access & Inclusion

8 Meet Mr. Jack

14 Full STEAM Ahead

9 Volunteer Spotlight

15 Board Member of the Year

If you have questions about this publication, contact Casey Davidson, (615) 890-2300 x246. 502 SE Broad Street Murfreesboro, TN 37130 (615) 890-2300

Leadership Team Tara MacDougall President & CEO Veronica Bosnak CFO, Director of Operations Dale McCreedy Vice President, Community & Audience Engagement

explorethedc.org facebook.com/discoverycenter twitter.com/explorethedc instagram.com/explorethedc youtube.com/explorethedc Printed by

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franklinsprinting.com

Caitlyn Brown Director of Philanthropy Jeri Hasselbring Museum Experience Analyst John Hawkins Director of Education Jennifer Neal Director of Grants & Membership Development

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Explore, Innovate, Create Our vision: To build a community with the courage to ask thoughtful questions, the drive to find creative solutions, and the confidence to implement positive changes. A recent model of “community” has fascinated the informal learning world. Informal learning (learning done outside of the traditional school format) is depicted as the charging station that powers the surrounding businesses, schools, and other community partners. Once thought of as a luxury, children’s museums are truly a necessity and catalyst for meaningful change. At first glance, they are a place for joyful and inspiring exploration. Discovery Center is in the business of engaging curious minds to fuel the future. This has been a year of tremendous progress for Discovery Center. Our Board of Directors, Advisory Board, Youth Council, and staff strategically crafted a new mission and vision statement to power us forward and engage more children and families through our all-access and inclusion initiatives - (please see page 13 of the report). Providing an opportunity for all children to have access to high quality informal learning experiences is critical in developing a robust learning ecosystem that includes out-of-school and after-school partnership programs. It is an honor and privilege to meet and get to know members like the Harrington Spann family on page 7 – they inspire us to create extraordinary family learning experiences to take beyond our walls. Our STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, and Math) Bus has visited 20 schools in Rutherford, Cannon, and Bedford counties using a hands-on approach with science and math instruction tailored to the mobile exhibit. In today’s fast-moving global economy, if you’re not innovating, you’re falling behind. Fantastic advances in science and engineering - combined with the growing importance of citizen scientists - armed with smart phones that have capabilities of yesterday’s research labs - make informal science education centers such as the Discovery Center incubators of tomorrow’s innovation leaders. We thank all of you for investing in Discovery Center. By supporting our ambitious mission and vision today, you are ensuring a bright and prosperous tomorrow.

Tara MacDougall President & CEO

Board Member of the Year - 2016 Kalpana Gowda Board members are often asked to give their time, talent, or treasure, and Kalpana Gowda has given all three. From summer camps and fundrasiers to field studies and event planning, Kalpana has been a supporter, a volunteer, and an advocate for Discovery Center since joining the board in 2012. Community involvement was very much a part of growing up for Kalpana. “It was highly valued to be a part of your community,“ says Kalpana. “And being involved with an organization that focuses on children and outreach was key for me.” Studying psychology at Duke University and Virginia Commonwealth University, Dr. Gowda has always had a fascination with cultural identity. She has led the Discover India summer camp at Sri Ganesha Temple in Nashville since 2008. The camp is an opportunity for elementary age Indian children to understand their culture as Indians and as Americans. Intertwined is a youth leadership component for high school students.

“Tying culture and leadership together is a full expression of myself.” After talking to Tara MacDougall, Discovery Center CEO, at a community event, it was decided that Discovery Center needed a cultural event like Discover India. And the rest is history. Discover India is now an annual free event highlighting the diverse culture of our community. We are glad to have passionate board members, like Kalpana, that help us build a better community.

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Discovery Center at Murfree Spring 502 Southeast Broad Street Murfreesboro, TN 37130 615-890-2300 explorethedc.org

Engaging Curious Minds Discovery Center at Murfree Spring | Annual Report January 2015 - June 2016

It’s a Total Eclipse of the...Sun!

Save the Date August 21, 2017 This will be the first total solar eclipse in the continental US since 1979. Murfreesboro is in a prime spot to observe totality. Be sure to follow us on Facebook or join our email list for upcoming eclipse programs!

Profile for Discovery Center

Discovery Center Annual Report 2015-2016  

Discovery Center Annual Report 2015-2016  

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