Arts & Sciences Magazine | Spring 2017

Page 1







Volunteer of the Quarter, Intern Spotlight, and a spotlight on the Museum's new Young Philanthropist Membership option


Spring fundraising events





Longtime MOAS supporters, Ron and Alice Howell, have coauthored a book about the Root Family

Hear from MOAS staff and volunteers about their unique experiences at the Museum




2017 SUMMER LEARNING INSTITUTE Program schedule and registration form



MOAS Volunteers at the 2016 spring Volunteer Appreciation Brunch at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art. The 2017 Volunteer Appreciation Brunch will take place on April 25, 2017.

This issue of Arts & Sciences celebrates volunteers and volunteerism here at the Museum of Arts & Sciences. Without volunteers, MOAS would not be able to offer the programs we do, raise much needed funds for operations and new exhibitions, or serve our members and guests.



Executive Director ANDREW SANDALL RUTH GRIM, Chief Curator and Gary R. Libby Curator of Art ERIC MAUK, Curator of Exhibits MEGAN FINLEY, Curatorial Assistant ROBERT WOHLRAB, Curatorial Assistant JAMES ZACHARIAS, Senior Curator of Education and Curator of History NICOLE MESSERVY, Education Associate KELSEY HANSEN-KRAUSE, Group Tours and Education Coordinator SETH MAYO, Curator of Astronomy ROBERT CONSOLO, Planetarium Educator ASHLEY HOLLIS BUSSEY, Planetarium Educator ARIEL JENNIS, Planetarium Educator JASON SCHREINER, Planetarium Educator STEVE CONKLIN, Director of Finance DIANNE MORRIS, Finance Associate CHERYL LONGINO, Finance Assistant STEPHANIE MASON-TEAGUE, Director of Development MONICA MITRY, Membership and Volunteer Coordinator JENELLE CODIANNE, Director of Marketing and Public Relations ALEXANDRA MIDDLETON, Director of Sales and Special Events SARA TUCKER CRAIG, Director of Operations CRAIG LEW, Chief of Security PATRICIA NIKOLLA, Guest Services Manager Guest Services Team MARK CARRUTHERS, Guest Services Associate COREY COOK, Guest Services Associate NICOLE HARPSTREIT, Guest Services Associate LORI HOEPFINGER, Guest Services Associate HANH NGUYEN, Guest Services Associate LISA SHAW, Guest Services Associate Maintenance Team DEAN CORMIER, Facilities Assistant ISRAEL TAYLOR, Facilities Assistant CARLOS ZELLARS, Facilities Assistant Security Team JUSTIN ALISA, Security LEE ASHTON, Security JOHN BRUCE, Security WILL FIGUEROA, Security SAMANTHA GLENN, Security AUSTIN HARDEN, Security GARY KENNEDY, Security CAITLIN MATTSON, Security AMANDA MITCHELL, Security ANGELO PIERCE, JR., Security ERIN SCHWEITZER, Security JEREMY WALKER, Security





Welcome to the latest edition of Arts & Sciences magazine where we look at the incredible work done by our team of volunteers here at the Museum. One of the great things about working in a museum ANDREW SANDALL is the incredible diversity of people that you have the opportunity to meet and work with. This can be seen in the wonderful volunteers that museums all around the world rely on. Volunteers assist us in so many ways by providing support to our work or by bringing in expertise that we may not have on staff. They offer their time, energy, and skills for many reasons. When I think back to all of the different museums that I have worked with, many of my fondest memories are of the volunteers that I have met. A small local history museum that I worked for in England was founded and staffed entirely by volunteers. The only hired staff being myself, a curator, and the Director. Many of these volunteers had lived near the Museum and had come together to save the last remaining historic houses in the area, putting both their money and time where their mouths were to save the site and create and staff a museum to allow others to share their story. I was able to provide technical assistance and professional care for the collections, but it was a great resource to be able to wander down to the Museum floor whenever I did not understand something that I was reading, or when I needed information on an object that I was working on. Without fail, the volunteers never disappointed and could always point me in the right direction. Even at the National Railway Museum in York, England, the largest museum that I ever worked for, there were well over 300 volunteers to complement the 100+ staff members. The volunteers were vital in bringing energy and enthusiasm to a museum that welcomed over a million visitors throughout the year. They also supported staff in the curatorial departments with detailed, specialized knowledge that really helped unlock our collections. In my role with the photographic collections, I managed several special interest volunteer groups who would travel from all over the country on a regular basis to catalog our images, create databases, and find aids that allowed fellow

researches much easier access to our 1.75m photographs. One volunteer that really stood out to me came in to help us with a small but very problematic collection we held that related to experimental research carried out in the 1970s but had no documentation or reports to back up what had been found in the images. This gentlemen had been the director of the department that organized the tests and quickly sorted and documented every image as he was not only the person who signed off on every test but was also the recipient of the report that had been produced with the results! Here at the Museum of Arts & Sciences, we have over 50 volunteers who work directly with staff to provide support and assistance in our everyday tasks or to work on special projects. This number can be doubled when factoring in the other groups who regularly help us with specified assistance like the General Electric (GE) volunteers who maintain the Children’s Museum, the Garden Club of the Halifax Country who are always making sure that our sensory garden delights visitors, our band of SLI volunteers who arrive every summer to assist our Education Department, or the team from the Daytona Beach, Palm Coast, and Port Orange Target stores who have done wonders recently to help clear up the worst devastation to Tuscawilla Preserve after Hurricane Matthew. We would not be able to do much of what we achieve here without volunteers and we appreciate their hard work more than we could ever express. In this edition of the magazine you will hear stories directly from current and former volunteers. The stories from those who volunteered in years’ past are particularly interesting as you can learn about the impact that their time working with MOAS has made on their lives and what legacy it has left them with. It says so much about our place in the local community that we have current trustees whose first experience with the Museum was as a volunteer or an SLI student. Let’s not forget that the magnificent art museum now standing on Nova Road bears the name of someone who first arrived at MOAS in 1971 as a volunteer organized by the Junior League of Daytona Beach! I hope you enjoy their stories and that they inspire you to want to join our team. I promised you that we always have plenty going on and that your help will be very much appreciated!




GOLD Brown & Brown Inc. Cici and Hyatt Brown Destination Daytona Beach Guild of the Museum of Arts & Sciences Halifax Health Spectrum Zgraph, Inc.

Melinda Dawson, President SILVER Linda M. Hall, Vice President Cobb Cole J. Lester Kaney, Second Vice President Daytona Beach News-Journal Ellen O’Shaughnessy, Secretary Daytona Beverages, LLC Todd Huffstickler, Assistant Secretary Daytona International Speedway Amy Workowski, Treasurer Jon Hall Chevrolet Mastando Media Bridget Bergens, Assistant Treasurer NASCAR Cici Brown, Trustee Liaison RLF Architects Thomas Hart, Past President SunTrust Bank Randy Dye BRONZE Janet Jacobs Bahama House Carl W. Lentz, III, MD, FACS Best Western Aku Tiki Inn Eileen McDermott Bomar Construction Katherine Hurst Miller Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center Carol Lively Platig Gary R. Libby Charitable Trust Rachel Samson Giles Family Electric Dr. Kent Sharples Tom and Peggie Hart Kathy Wilson, MOAS Guild Representative Ed and Pat Jackson Dr. and Mrs. Kim A. Klancke Allison Morris Zacharias Jill Simpkins and L. Gale Lemerand Stuart and Lisa Sixma HONORARY TRUSTEES David and Toni Slick Miriam Blickman Anderson Bouchelle (Deceased) J. Hyatt Brown Alys Clancy (Deceased) Tippen Davidson (Deceased) Susan Root Feibleman (Deceased) Thurman Gillespy, Jr., MD Herbert Kerman (Deceased) Chapman Root (Deceased) Jan Thompson (Deceased)

Executive Director Emeritus Gary R. Libby

Arts & Sciences is published quarterly by the Museum of Arts & Sciences, 352 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach, Florida 32114, telephone 386.255.0285, website Income from contributors helps offset a portion of the expense involved in the production of this publication. ADVERTISING INQUIRIES All inquiries regarding advertising should be directed to the MOAS Communications Department at 386.255.0285, ext. 320.

ABOUT THE MUSEUM ABOUT THE MUSEUM OF ARTS AND SCIENCES The Museum of Arts and Sciences is a not-for-profit educational institution, chartered by the State of Florida in 1962 and accredited by the American Alliance of Museums. Museum collections and research include Cuban and Florida art, American fine and decorative arts, European fine and decorative arts, pre-Columbian and African artifacts, Pleistocene fossils, Florida history and regional natural history. Permanent and changing exhibitions, lectures, and classes highlight educational programs. The Museum houses changing arts and sciences exhibition galleries, permanent collection galleries, a gallery of American art, paintings, decorative arts and furniture, the Charles and Linda Williams Children’s Museum, the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art, the Cuban Fine and Folk Art Museum, a state-of-the-art planetarium, library, the Frischer Sculpture Garden, maintains nature trails in a 90-acre preserve in adjacent Tuscawilla Park, and operates Gamble Place in Port Orange. The Museum of Arts and Sciences is recognized by the State of Florida as a cultural institution and receives major funding from the State of Florida, Department of State, Division of Cultural Affairs and the Florida Council on Arts and Culture. Major Museum programs and activities for members, school children and the general public are also supported by grants from the County of Volusia, the Guild of the Museum of Arts & Sciences, Elfun Community Fund, and over 30 Major Sponsors from the community. MUSEUM HOURS: 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday 11 a.m. – 5 p.m. Sunday The Museum of Arts and Sciences is committed to the Americans with Disabilities Act by making our facility and programs accessible to all people. If you have any special requirements, suggestions, or recommendations, please contact our representative, Executive Director, Andrew Sandall, at 386.255.0285. If you prefer, you may contact the Cultural Council of Volusia County representative at 386.257.6000, or the Division of Cultural Affairs, The Capitol, Tallahassee 850.487.2980, or TT 850.488.5779. A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE. THE TOLL-FREE NUMBER IS 1.800.435.7352. FLORIDA REGISTRATION #CH-1851



MOAS YOUNG PHILANTHROPISTS The MOAS Young Philanthropists are a group of young professionals who are passionate about supporting the Museum, being part of the cultural community, and enjoying unique social events with like-minded people. Becoming a part of the MOAS Young Philanthropists is a great stepping stone to becoming more involved in the arts and a way to meet other young professionals with similar interests within a social environment. MOAS Young Philanthropists members enjoy ALL of the benefits of General Membership plus… • Access to MOAS Young Philanthropists only events. • Additional add-ons and benefits at Museum events. • The opportunity to become more involved with the cultural community. You can add a MOAS Young Philanthropist Membership on to a MOAS General Membership for just $20/year. For more information, contact MOAS Membership at or 386.255.0285 ext. 315. Or visit to join today.



Ann Colman

Ann has been a docent at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art since February 2015. She received her master’s degree in Sociology from Rutgers University. Ann is a retired teacher of 31 years where she taught social sciences and history. As a retired teacher, Ann always enjoys the opportunity to share some knowledge and hopefully stimulate others to explore something new. Having moved to Florida in the 1960’s, the images of old Florida in the collection at the Brown Museum have been especially fun for her to talk about in comparison to the many changes seen today.


Julia Schap

Julia Schap began interning for the Museum in September 2016 in the Education Department. She helps with school group tours, science nights, and will help with the Summer Learning Institute in the summer of 2017. She graduated from the University of Florida with a degree in biology and will be attending East Tennessee State in the fall to study Paleontology. Julia is interested in researching the ice age and educating the general public on the fossil record.

Looking good is not luck, it’s your decision. Ashley K. Lentz, M.D., F.A.C.S. Board Certified Plastic Surgeon

Dr. Ashley Lentz has been on faculty at the University of Florida Academic Health Center practicing and teaching Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery since 2010. She grew up in the Daytona Beach area and returns to Ormond Beach to join her father, Dr. Carl Lentz, in private practice. Specializing in Adult, Adolescent and Pediatric Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Dr. Lentz brings a diverse set of skills including all cosmetic and reconstrutive procedures. For more information or to schedule your consultation, please call today. n Cosmetic Surgery n Dermal Fillers n Botox®

n Ultherapy® n Coolsculpt® n Physician Directed Skin-care

n ThermiTight n ThermiSmooth n ThermiVa


GiFT CerTiFiCaTes available board Certified Plastic surgeons

386.252.8051 n 800.453.9431 1265 W. Granada Blvd. - Suite #3

n n Ormond Beach




From bottom left to right: Joan Horneff, Chair, and Judy Krombholz, Fashion Coordinator; Our Guild Models: Ruth Ann Auditori, Carolyn Keene, Billie Wheeler, Sue Fream, Carol Ann LaRoza, Sylva Bedrosian; Mary Teasley and Kathi Rogers

he MOAS Guild has been busy so far in 2017 with our spring events, and we are not slowing down! On February 13th, the Guild enjoyed the sold out Annual Fashion Show and Luncheon. The Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art was the setting for the 144 members and friends that were in attendance. The Museum was truly a wonderful venue! Next, the golfers are getting ready for the 7th Annual Children’s Museum Golf Classic held at the beautiful Plantation Bay Club de Bonmont. We are hoping for a beautiful day for golf, awards, and a delicious luncheon. 8 ARTS & SCIENCES MAGAZINE

Spring is definitely in the air as we get ready for the Garden Party and Luncheon at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art on April 11th. Plants and flowers will be available for purchase.

Each of these “fun”raising events are only possible because of our fantastic membership of volunteers. The profits from each of these events directly help the Museum. Come and join the Guild and have the time of your life while being a volunteer!


Visit for more information on joining the MOAS Guild!



Nobody delivers Cultural Arts Interested in Cultural Arts? News-Journal readers know where to turn when they want to learn more about the cultural arts in our community. Our daily coverage keeps our readers up to date on cultural arts in our community. From local museums, art festivals, community events, theater and more! Our award-winning editorial staff and photo journalists cover cultural arts in print and online. You can always count on the Daytona Beach News-Journal when searching for cultural arts in our community. News-Journal Delivers Cultural Arts!

(photo provided by MOAS)


root family musuem LONGTIME MOAS SUPPORTERS CO-AUTHOR BOOK ABOUT THE ROOT FAMILY AND BUSINESS Alice Howell’s journey began at the Museum of Arts & Sciences in 1999 as a docent learning the history of the collections and touring hundreds of school children through all of the permanent galleries. In 2001, she was offered a position with the Education Department to prepare for the upcoming blockbuster Great Asian Dinosaurs exhibit from Russia, scheduled to open in February 2002. Over the next years, many exciting exhibits were to follow: The Wreck of the Henrietta Marie, The Glories of Ancient Egypt, and Ink and Blood, to name a few. She was enthusiastic about preparing herself to enlighten many children, adults, and group tours about these special exhibits. In addition, Alice enjoyed facilitating over 300 children through the Summer Learning Institute each year. As part of the Education Department, a History Hour Onboard the Hiawatha program was developed. Alice was able to welcome guests on a virtual train ride on the Milwaukee Road’s beaver tail Hiawatha car and local speakers were invited to join and discuss a variety of fascinating topics. Because of their love of history, Alice and her husband Ron have since embraced a book writing career. Over the last ten years they have written and published ten books about Ormond Beach and Daytona Beach history. With Ron’s professional photography and graphic arts skills, they have been able to make their books come alive through both words and pictures. Ron and Alice Howell are preparing to launch their latest book, all about the Root family. This comprehensive book tells the story of the Roots from their design and patent of the iconic Coca-Cola bottle, through four generations of collecting Americana.


At Cobb Cole, we’ve built our firm and our reputation by dedicated service and our long-standing relationships with many of Florida’s most respected companies and individuals. Our attorneys practice in many areas with a selfless dedication to our clients’ needs and a deep commitment to our entire community. OFFICES IN DAYTONA BEACH & DELAND

Call 386.255.8171 or visit

WOMEN ARE WELL-REPRESENTED AT OUR LAW FIRM. AND YOU WILL BE, TOO. For additional information or questions regarding this message, please contact Andrea Kurak, Partner.




Volunteers are a tremendous resource for non-profit organizations. Without volunteers, MOAS would not be able to offer the programs we do, raise much needed funds for operations and new exhibitions, or serve our members and guests. The Museum utilizes volunteers throughout all areas of daily operations and could not survive without the unique skills and dedication that they provide.

In this special section, hear from MOAS staff and volunteers about their unique experiences at the Museum...

Monica Mitry, Membership and Volunteer Coordinator MOAS volunteers are an integral part in fulfilling the mission of the Museum. You will find volunteers at the guest services desk assisting with admissions, providing tours to visitors, or helping you make a purchase in the Museum’s gift shop. There are also volunteers that work behind the scenes, such as the General Electric (GE) volunteers who help maintain the Children’s Museum, archivists in the Museum Library, helping hands in the administrative offices, and the Museum’s internship program. As the Volunteer Coordinator, it is my job to make sure that volunteers are welcomed into the family and paired with the right department. Aside from placing volunteers in the different departments, I supervise all volunteers that work within the

administration departments. These volunteers help with digitizing past grants allowing the Director of Development to focus on writing new grants and fundraising for the Museum, while another volunteer catalogs and archives books in the Margaret and John J. Wilkinson Library, providing staff and volunteers with easier access to books for research purposes. Volunteers within the Membership Department assist with different mailings such as membership cards, renewal notices, and invitations. They also assist with selling memberships on First Tuesday and special events. Having volunteers to assist with these positions and tasks allows for MOAS staff to balance the needs of their departments, while helping to achieve the Museum’s mission.

James “Zach” Zacharias, Senior Curator of Education and Curator of History The Museum’s Education Department utilizes volunteers in many capacities that deliver critical and valuable services to the Museum. The docent program is one of our most valuable resources. In French, “docent” means “teacher.” The docents are volunteer teachers that lead educational tours to students and adults alike. They help with the annual Summer Learning Institute, specialty programs, conduct research, and even teach outreach. They connect the general public to the facts and stories of our collection. Docents come from all walks of life, have different life experiences, possess different knowledge sets, and help to build positive community relationships for the Museum. Docents contribute to the vision and experience of the Museum visitor and all of them go through a training program to help them facilitate tours to the public. One common characteristic of the docent staff is a deep passion for art, science, history, and culture. Another volunteer program in the Education Department is our college internship program. Over the last 20 years, we have used college interns from Oxford, Ohio State, Stetson, Bethune Cookman, and a myriad number of other 14 ARTS & SCIENCES MAGAZINE

higher level institutions. The duties of the college internship program are many. Interns research objects for upcoming exhibits and permanent collections. The summer college intern works in the Museum’s Summer Learning Institute with the students, teachers, and in some cases, even teach their own classes. During their three to six months’ time at the Museum, many work on outreach programs, organize educational resources, and give tours to school children. The Museum recommendation letter that comes at the end of their term has proven to be an excellent resumé addition as they move forward in life with higher education and future career goals. Finally, high school volunteers are an essential component of our Summer Learning Institute. Students need to be a minimum of 14 years old or enrolling the incoming school year as a rising 9th grader. The Summer Learning Institute volunteers help the teachers to prepare materials like art supplies, assisting with travelling to and from museum galleries, and ensuring the safety of the students. They also help with student projects, passing out materials, clean-up of the classroom, along with many other functions.

High school Summer Learning Institute volunteering allows teens to build critical thinking and leadership skills while working closely with museum staff. Beyond gaining critical knowledge about informal education for early childhood through elementary school in a museum setting, volunteers learn about specific program content. Becoming a high school volunteer is great for fulfilling community service requirements, resumé-building, and college applications. Volunteers benefit by developing new workplace skills and improving communication skills. They also meet other high school, college, and adult volunteers. Another benefit for these important summer volunteers is the chance to meet and work with museum professionals who can serve as positive role models.

Volunteering is fun, exciting, rewarding, and gives one a sense of accomplishment. Volunteers in the Education Department have the opportunity to gain an immense amount of knowledge about the world around them. The docents, interns, and Summer Learning Institute volunteers are the glue that keep the educational components of the Museum functioning at a high level.


The Museum is forever grateful to all of its amazing volunteers. The dedication of this group of people is so important and is a huge contribution to the success of the Museum. During 2016, our MOAS volunteers donated 14,408 hours of service to MOAS and their generosity cannot be overstated. On April 25, 2017 we will thank our MOAS volunteers at the Annual Volunteer Brunch. This year, we will be celebrating six milestone anniversaries with the Museum.


Patti Nikolla, Guest Services Manager The Museum relies heavily on our volunteers as they are a vital part of the ongoing work that happens all across the MOAS campus. Good volunteers enhance the experiences of our guests. Volunteers contribute many hours of service by assisting the Museum in our admissions area, gift shops, and with special events. They all take a particular pride in being helpful to our guests and take their responsibilities very seriously. Many of our volunteers find that donating their time to the Museum is a fun way to remain active in the community.

Tom Davis – MOAS Docent

Often we think of volunteering as a one-way street. A situation where we, the volunteers, give our time (and often our talents) to the satisfaction of the institution’s needs. In my personal experience with MOAS and in the last two years at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art, the situation is exactly the opposite. The last ten plus years have been an ongoing education and engaging experience that has enriched my life in many ways. It is not only the constant challenge and fun of having to research and become involved in constantly changing exhibits but also the joy of meeting and interacting with people from all around the world. Art has always been my first passion and when the Brown Museum opened, I was in my element. To be a volunteer in the world’s finest museum of Florida art is a privilege, not a job, and I am forever grateful for the opportunity.

Since interning with MOAS two years ago, I have been quite busy pursuing a number of short term positions with the National Park Service. Immediately after concluding my internship with MOAS, I took another internship in Washington, D.C. where I worked at the National Park Service facility called the Museum Resource Center, a storage space for National Park museum collections. There, I cared for and maintained the integrity of the park’s artifacts. After that, I found myself in Cape Cod, Massachusetts, where I worked for the Cape Cod National Seashore, again, working with the park’s collections. My experience with MOAS and that National Park Service have played a major role in my decision to pursue a master’s degree in Museum Studies. Through my time working with collections at the National Park Service, I have learned that I enjoy spending time with museum audiences and am focusing my studies on museum education and exhibit development.

I interned with the Museum’s Education Department in the spring of 2015. While interning at MOAS, I assisted the Education Department with various research projects, attended several school science fairs on outreach, and was a docent at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art.


I have made many friends at MOAS while working with other volunteers and staff. Being at the Museum is always a pleasure.

I attribute my time at the Museum of Arts & Sciences as the driving force behind my desire to work in museum education. I am hoping that this summer I will be able to intern with the Education Department at the Smithsonian and will also be pursuing a position on an archeology dig in Virginia.

Marion Whelton – MOAS Head Docent

In September of 1987, after our twin daughters headed off to college, my husband John retired as a marketer for Getty Oil Company, and I sold my insurance agency in Maine. Following this, we moved to the Daytona Beach area. A new friend told me that the Museum of Arts & Sciences needed docents. She thought that I might want to volunteer there, as I liked being around people, and was interested in art and history. Little did I know that thirty years later, I would still be leading MOAS visitors through our great museum, helping them to understand and enjoy our many wonderful exhibits. I truly recognize what a privilege it is to be a volunteer docent at MOAS. The education and support that I receive

Shelley Albee – MOAS Intern Spring 2015

from the staff help me to feel confident in my docent duties. I have come to love all of the permanent galleries and I am continually excited by the opportunity to study and learn about each new exhibit. My greatest joy comes from passing on all of the knowledge I learn to each of the MOAS visitors, both young and old. I hope that my enthusiasm encourages them to return, bringing many more friends with them. MOAS outreach programs expand the great impression that we are making throughout Volusia County and now, the new Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art is part of that impression.

Marilynn Sternberg – MOAS Guild

The recent transformation of the existing facilities and the addition of the exciting new attractions and events have made our fine Museum a more outstanding cultural destination than ever before. There may never be a better time or reason to get involved. Our role as volunteers enables us to connect with the community, meet new friends, and make a difference. Working together in a spirit of camaraderie allows us to use skills and talents learned over a lifetime while offering us a host of opportunities to develop new ones. In the process of fundraising, we are not only giving, but receiving, as we enjoy the company and respect of other creative, like-minded volunteers and a sense of pride from our successes. MOAS Guild members “get it done” – and have fun doing it! We invite you to share a little of your time or a lot! You will find that the Guild is a very welcoming bunch.


Sara Arment – MOAS Guest Services & Administrative Volunteer

I was not born and raised in Volusia County, but my family and I would travel down here every summer and school vacation since I was young. In a way, it feels like I did grow up here. No visit would be complete without a trip to the Museum of Arts & Sciences. Growing up as a dancer and a lover of the arts, the Museum was such a fascinating place to me. I loved looking around at the new exhibits as well as the permanent collections that could never bore me. When the Children’s Museum opened I was long past being a child but that did not prevent me from checking that out as well! The Museum is a true gem of Daytona Beach, full of culture, life, and wonderful people that I have met while working here. When I realized that I had the opportunity to volunteer for the Museum during my free time, I jumped at the chance. After an initial meeting and some training, I started helping out at the guest services desk once a week for a couple of hours in the afternoon. My main job was to greet guests when they entered the lobby, man the cash register while they bought their admission, and show them a map of the Museum, pointing out any new exhibits as well as answering any questions that they might have. By doing all of this, the Museum employees at the guest services desk can focus on other administrative tasks that need to be done. My job is especially fun when we have groups of children from schools, since some of them have never been to a museum before. Not long after I started volunteering at MOAS, I was asked to help out with another project that involves digitizing the Museum’s grant documents. I take the Museum’s binders and binders of grant applications and scan everything onto a USB drive and then organize all of the files on the computer. I had experience with this type of work in college, so it did not take me long before I got the hang of it! The arts have always been my passion and being in a museum volunteering during

my free time is exactly where I want to be. I am surrounded by generous, hardworking people that care about the arts and sciences just as much as I do. Being able to help others enjoy their museum experience is the reason that I love being a volunteer.

Allison Zacharias – MOAS Trustee

The Museum is interwoven into the fabric of our community. It is one of the leading cultural institutions in the region because of the community commitment from individuals, businesses, nonprofit groups, and governments. In turn, it enriches the community it serves. Volunteers support the Museum in so many ways, and it is the volunteers who make the Museum wonderful. For me, the Museum has opened the world. As a child I was able to participate in the excavation and recovery of the giant ground sloth. I was about ten years old, and my dad took me to the site at the corner of Reed Canal Road and Nova Road. I recall the pumps draining the water out of the ponds and revealing the bones of extinct ice age animals. I could not believe that these fossils existed under the ground where I stood. I learned that they were not dinosaurs from millions of years ago but mega fauna that roamed Florida around 100,000 years ago. I learned about the natural history of Florida; how the climate cycles through hot and cold temperatures; sea levels rise and fall; and animals migrate as environments change. To this day, fossils are one of my great loves. As a middle schooler, I participated in the summer classes offered by the Museum. This is where I fell in love with Florida. I learned about the natural environments of Florida. Trips to the coast taught me that mangroves function as a nursery for sea life and how vital they are for ocean-going fish and sharks. In particular, I recall a field trip to the Florida Caverns where I learned how the geology of Florida effects things like water-flow, plant-life, and sink-hole formation. As an adult, I returned to Volusia County, and once again, was drawn to the Museum. I have served as a Museum Trustee for many years. Here, I realized how the Museum is a focal point for the art community. The Museum helped me understand the stories behind the paintings and why they are significant. The early American furniture from the Dow Collection represents the craftsmanship of the early colonists but also echoes the stylistic changes from Europe. Likewise, I gained an appreciation for the modern works of 20th century artists.

As a parent, my children have attended the summer programs, volunteered at the Museum, and attended many of its educational offerings. They have met scientists, artists, musicians, and astronauts. Their world is large and more complicated from these experiences, but they understand it better. The Museum has nurtured their curiosity. They continue to ask questions about the world around them and where they can, try to offer answers and solutions. Finally, and probably most importantly, the Museum is about the people I have met and who have influenced me. These are the volunteers who put their time and energy into something they believe in. From the volunteers who kept the water pumps running with the sloth, to the summer assistants who put up with incessant questions from middle schoolers, to the docents who lead the tours, to the GE volunteers who create and fix exhibits in the Children's Museum, to those who advocate for funding, to donors who give of their collections, to those who work at the front desk and museum shop, these are the people who inspire me. These are the people who challenge me. These are the people who make the Museum what it is. Of all the community groups I have served, and of all the volunteer efforts I have made, none have been as fulfilling as my time with the Museum. It has shaped me into the person I am today. It continues to influence and inspire me in so many ways. The most wonderful thing is when I see an adult come back to the Museum and give of their time and energy because it helped shaped them into who they are, and they want to do the same for others. Thank you to all of you.

For more information on MOAS Volunteer Opportunities, visit or contact Monica Mitry, Membership and Volunteer Coordinator, at or call 386-255-0285, ext. 315.

SPRING EXHIBITS Pulled, Pressed and Screened: Important American Prints NOW THROUGH APRIL 30, 2017

From the 1930s to the 1980s the printed image in American art went through profound changes. Beginning with the black and white lithographs that were popularized by the regionalists and urban realists and continuing through the experimental intaglio prints of the 1940s and 1950s, the “Pop” explosion of screen prints in the 1960s, and the precision of super realism in the 1970s, printmaking has captured the imagination of countless American artists. This exhibition of 51 American prints surveyed the activities of artists who put designs on paper during this exciting period. Organized by the Syracuse University Art Collection.

NASA Innovations: How Space Technology Shapes our Everyday World NOW THROUGH MAY 7, 2017

Find a new appreciation for the amazing technology intertwined into our lives as we take a look at the astounding technology developed for America’s iconic space program. On loan from NASA and the Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex, is a vast collection of training and space flown hardware starting with Project Mercury through to the Space Shuttle Program and beyond.

Forms of Fancy: Sculpture from the MOAS Collection NOW THROUGH JULY 23, 2017

Spanning many cultures, time periods, and media, the Forms of Fancy exhibition highlights the depths of the MOAS collection. It mirrors the many facets of MOAS with works ancient to present day and classical to contemporary, focusing primarily, but not exclusively, on human or animal figures. This exhibit represents 2,000 years of sculpture from across the globe.

A Legacy of Beauty for Volusia County Schools: The Paintings of Don Kennedy MAY 20, 2017 THROUGH JULY 1, 2017

Nationally known artist and retired Volusia County teacher and guidance counselor, Don Kennedy, plans to leave a legacy of beauty for future generations. Kennedy believes that what one feels is equal to what one sees. While working as a guidance counselor, Mr. Kennedy helped many students cope with their feelings. Now he plans to donate one of his original paintings to every Volusia County School as a means to spread visual happiness throughout the school district. This collection of 72 semi-abstract and expressionistic paintings reflect Mr. Kennedy’s love for color as well as his generous spirit. The Museum of Arts and Sciences, Volusia County Schools and Don Kennedy have joined together to foster a love and appreciation for art among our youth.

Florida: Battlefield to Homefront


From the Seminole Wars in the early 1800s to the Civil War and the two World Wars in the 20th Century, Florida has had a role in many of the conflicts on this continent. The MOAS collection contains art, artifacts, graphics, and other items related to this unique aspect of Florida history and, together with objects from other Florida institutions, this exhibition brings this story to light. Tracing 200 years of military history of the state provides a view into its rapid growth from early southern outpost to integral player in the country's worldwide conflicts.

The Legacy of Abstraction: Late 20th Century Paintings from the Collection NOW THROUGH SPRING 2017

Focused primarily on artists with strong Florida ties, this exhibition of large-scale contemporary paintings from the collection pays testament to the lasting legacy of late twentieth-century American and European Abstraction.

Celebrating our Smithsonian Affiliation - A Place for All People: Introducing the National Museum of African American History and Culture NOW THROUGH SPRING 2017

A commemorative poster exhibition celebrating the opening of the Smithsonian’s newest museum. Based on the inaugural exhibitions of the Museum, the posters highlight key artifacts that tell the rich and diverse story of the African American experience. A Place for All People is organized by the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service (SITES) in collaboration with the Museum.

A Sense of Place: Cartography from the Collection NOW THROUGH JULY 23, 2017

This exhibition brings to light some of the many historic maps in the MOAS collection. Today we use GPS and Google Maps as computers and satellite imaging have made mapping more accurate than ever. However, hundreds of years of advancements in cartography were necessary to bring us to where we are now and this exhibition highlights this ancient art through antique maps from around the world.

Views of St. Augustine – 100 Years NOW THROUGH SPRING 2017

St. Augustine is the oldest continuously occupied European-established settlement within the borders of the United States. This exhibition looks at 100 years of artwork depicting the changing views of St. Augustine.

Stay in touch! For the latest exhibit and programming information, sign up for our e-newsletter on the Museum’s homepage at! 18 ARTS & SCIENCES MAGAZINE

SPRING PROGRAMS Ongoing Events Wednesday Yoga in the Gallery Wednesdays, 5:30pm-6:30pm Take a break from your busy day and enjoy weekly Yoga in the Gallery at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art. Meet in the lobby to join registered yoga instructor, Ashley Books of Holistic Movements, for an hour-long session that will provide you with an opportunity to practice a series of gentle yoga poses. Class is open to all experience levels. Please bring a mat, towel, and water. Space is limited and registration is required. RSVP to the Museum at 386-255-0285. $10.00 for future members, $5.00 for members.

April MEMBERSHIP APPRECIATION WEEK EVENTS April 3 3:00pm-4:00pm Coffee with a Curator: Pulled, Pressed and Screened Kick-off Member Appreciation Week with Chief Curator and Gary R. Libby Curator of Art, Ruth Grim, in the Root Family Auditorium to discuss how printmaking has captured the imagination of countless American artists. From the 1930s to the 1980s, the printed image in American Art went through profound changes. Pulled, Pressed and Screened, on loan from Syracuse University Art Collection, explores 51 American prints and the activities of artists who put designs on paper such as Thomas Hart Benton, Grant Wood, Anne Ryan, Milton Avery, Dorothy Dehner, Robert Motherwell, Andy Warhol, Jasper Johns, and Richard Estes. Complimentary coffee will be served. Free for MOAS members. Must be a member to attend. April 4 3:00pm-4:00pm The World of Prehistoric Florida Join Senior Curator of Education and History, James “Zach” Zacharias, during Member Appreciation Week in the Prehistory of Florida Gallery for a look at the extinct prehistoric animals that made Florida and Volusia County their home. From giant ground sloths, mammoths, and saber toothed tigers, our region was teaming with beasts from the last ice age. Discover the incredible fossil record that makes Florida one of the most fossil rich areas in the world. Free for MOAS members. Must be a member to attend. April 5 2:00pm-2:45pm Searching for Life in the Universe: Where is Everyone? Is there life elsewhere in the Universe? Over 3500 planets outside the solar system are already known. How many of these other worlds might be home to simple living organisms? Have any planets developed intelligent life? And if intelligence is common in the universe, where is everyone? Join us in the Planetarium with Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University’s Chair of Physical Science Department, Dr. Terry D. Oswalt, as he explores these intriguing questions, and how ambitious NASA missions are inching us closer to answers. Free for MOAS members. Must be a member to attend. April 6 5:00pm-7:00pm MOAS Member Mixer As part of Member Appreciation Week, enjoy extended museum hours with docent led tours, planetarium shows, live music, and door prizes from Sloppy Joe’s, Rose Villa, and more! Between exploring the galleries, enjoy a tasting of what local restaurants have to offer. Restaurants such as Blau Grill, Blue Bayou, Cakery Creation, Creations Catering, Greektown Taverna, Gold Leaf Coffee Co., Ormond Brewery, Steel Oak Coffee, and Tomoka Brewery will host stations providing free samples of their specialties. Free for MOAS members. Must be a member to attend. Please present your membership card.

April 7 3:00pm-4:00pm Traditional Navigation and Canoe Building in Yap, Federated States of Micronesia with Dr. Stefan Michael Krause, Ph.D. Join Dr. Stefan Michael Krause, Ph.D., in the Root Family Auditorium to learn about the unique culture of Yap, Federated States of Micronesia, and their traditional practices of navigating the Pacific in hand-carved single-hulled outrigger voyaging canoes. The Yapese navigation and hand-carving practices have been passed down through many generations, but these ancient traditions are in jeopardy of disappearing. Dr. Krause is an Assistant Professor at Beacon College in Leesburg, FL. He is also the former Cultural Anthropologist for the Federated States of Micronesia, assisting the island nation with its cultural heritage preservation efforts. Free for MOAS Members. Must be a member to attend. April 8 11:00am-11:45am Member Appreciation Family Stage Show Join educator, Nicole Messervy, in the Root Family Auditorium for our first ever Family Energy Stage Show! During the show, you will learn how energy is all around us using sound, light, heat, and electricity as examples. Every audience participant becomes part of the show in this interactive, informative, and entertaining approach to the physics of energy! Free for MOAS members. Must be a member to attend. April 8 7:00pm-9:45pm Second Saturday Laser Rock Concert 7:00pm Laser Rock 8:00pm Electrolaze 9:00pm Pink Floyd – Dark Side of the Moon $5.00 for one show, $7.00 for two shows, and $9.00 for three shows.

SEDS Rocket Club, Commercial Space Operations Student Organization, and the Amateur Astronomy Club. We cannot wait to see you for this out-of-thisworld event. Free for members or with paid museum admission. For MOAS Space Day only, future members pay $6.00 for adults, $3.00 for children (6-17), and free for children 5 and under. Tickets for the Planetarium presentations are included with admission and are on a first-come-first-served basis. Schedule 11:00am: Little Star That Could Planetarium Show 11:30am-4:30pm: Portable Planetarium shows – ongoing every half hour 12:00pm: Live “NASA’s Journey to Space” Planetarium Show 12:30pm-3:30pm: Paper rocket building and launching in the Root Family Auditorium 1:00pm-5:00pm: Docent led tours of NASA Innovations exhibit – ongoing every hour 1:00pm-4:00pm: Solar telescope viewing outside – weather permitting 1:00pm: Life as a Star Gazer: Communicating Astronomy with the Public, with James Albury, Host of the Star Gazers PBS Show 2:00pm: “You Run the Show,” with Curator of Astronomy, Seth Mayo 3:00pm: Special Guest Presentation 4:00pm: The Hot and Energetic Universe 5:00pm: Electrolaze Laser Show Under the Stars – Beautiful views of the Universe with laser music.

April 13 5:30pm-7:30pm Wine Tasting: California Dreamin’ Join us at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art for our wine tasting series with S.R. Perrott. Spend the evening among friends while you sip up knowledge on swirling, tasting, and describing wine while learning about different pairings with farm to table appetizers by Root & Tail. This month’s program will be themed around wines made in California. This event is for ages 21 and over. Seating is limited. Call the Museum at 386-255-0285 to purchase your admission and reserve your seat! $30.00 for future members, $20.00 for members.

April 15 2:00pm-3:30pm Family Art Class: Sock Bunnies With Easter approaching, this class will be a lot of family fun! Join Ann and Amber Lester to design and create your own sock bunny as a gift for an Easter basket or to use all year long. Using simple materials such as children’s socks and ribbons, you will create a charming little bunny, sure to be a delight in any child’s Easter basket or for a decoration at home. Space is limited and advanced RSVP is required by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285. $10.00 for future members, $6.00 for members.

April 15 11:00am-5:30pm MOAS Space Day Join us for our 3rd annual MOAS Space Day, where we celebrate all things space in an engaging and interactive environment. You will learn about the science, exploration, and beauty of space through exciting lectures, shows in our main planetarium and portable planetarium, and hands-on activities. This year’s event is extra special with the addition of our new space exhibit, NASA Innovations: How Space Technology Shapes our Everyday World, that celebrates NASA spinoffs with real space flown artifacts from the Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex. Throughout the Museum, there will also be displays from ERAU’s ERF-

April 20 2:00pm-3:30pm Florida Vistas Book Club: Last Train to Paradise by Les Standiford Join us for our monthly Florida history book club at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art. Last Train to Paradise is a fast-paced and gripping true account of the extraordinary construction and spectacular demise of the Key West Railroad – one of the greatest engineering feats ever undertaken, destroyed in one fell swoop by the strongest storm to ever hit the U.S. shores. Learn about the paintings that relate to this book. Light refreshments will be served. RSVP by calling the Museum at 386-2550285. Free for members, $5.00 for future members.

SPRING PROGRAMS April 21 2:00pm-3:00pm Porch Talk at Gamble Place: The Life of James Gamble James Gamble of Proctor and Gamble fame was one of the first snow birds to visit Daytona Beach and the Spruce Creek area on a regular basis. Join Senior Curator of Education and History, James “Zach” Zacharias, at Gamble Place in Port Orange and learn about the life and times of James Gamble at Spruce Creek. Take a tour of his hunting lodge, the black forest cottage, and the citrus packing house. Space is limited – RSVP by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285. Free for members, $5.00 for future members. April 26 12:00pm-1:30pm Lunch and Learn: NASA Innovations – How Space Technology Shapes our Everyday World Join Curator of Astronomy, Seth Mayo, in Root Hall at the Museum of Arts & Sciences for lunch and a tour of the NASA Innovations exhibit. Discover technology intertwined into our lives as a result of our technological developments from America’s iconic space program. On loan from NASA and the Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex, is a vast collection of training and space flown hardware starting with Project Mercury through to the Space Shuttle Program and beyond. Call the Museum at 386-255-0285 ext. 312 to RSVP and place your lunch order. Space is limited and advanced RSVP and paid lunch are required. Lecture and tour is $5.00 plus the price of paid lunch for future members. Lecture and tour is free plus the price of paid lunch for members. April 29 1:00pm-4:00pm Film Class: DIY Photo & Video Equipment Students will learn easy and economical ways of gathering and creating equipment for a photoshoot or video production. Instructor, Gary Lester, holds an Associate of Science degree in photography from Daytona State College and a bachelor’s degree in professional photography from the University of Central Florida. In addition to completing a number of graduate courses in Motion Picture Production at the Academy of Art University in San Francisco, Gary has also completed certificate training for movie producers at the Hollywood Film Institute in Los Angeles. Space is limited – RSVP by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285 ext. 312. $20.00 for future members, $15.00 for members. April 29 3:00pm-4:00pm The Transgressive Mark, with Margaret Miller, Director of Graphicstudio, USF Tampa Florida has a strong connection to the mid-twentieth century printmaking traditions on view in the exhibition Pulled, Pressed and Screened: Important American Prints from Syracuse University Art Museum. In 1968, Dr. Donald J. Saff founded Graphicstudio in Tampa as part of the renaissance in American printmaking. Since that time, the studio has invited over 100 emerging and established contemporary artists from around the world who have produced more than 1,000 limited edition print and sculpture multiples. Join Margaret Miller, Director of Graphicstudio, in the Root Family Auditorium and learn about the investigative and exploratory role of the university press as a

publisher of fine art prints and sculpture. Questions will be addressed such as “What are the optimum conditions to encourage experimentation with new forms and concepts?” Free for members or with paid museum admission.

May May 2 11:20am-1:30pm Member’s Only Trip: Southeast Museum of Photography Meet us at Café 101 for lunch catered by the students enrolled in the Culinary Program at Daytona State College. After, enjoy a tour of the Southeast Museum of Photography at Daytona State College, featuring artwork by recent DSC and UCF graduates from the photography program. Must be a MOAS member to attend. Kindly RSVP by April 25 by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285 ext. 315 or by emailing $25.00 for MOAS members. May 2 1:00pm-3:00pm Root Family Museum Guide Book Signing & Gallery Walk Historians, authors, and film makers, Ron and Alice Howell, have researched and published a comprehensive work to tell the very interesting story of the Root family from their design and patent of the iconic CocaCola bottle through four generations of collecting Americana. The Root Family Museum book can serve as a gallery guide and gives an in-depth source of information through works and photos. Join the Howell’s for their introductory book signing and a special tour of the Root Family Museum. Free for members or with paid museum admission. May 5 8:30am-4:00pm Florida History Bus Tour: Cross Creek and Fort King Join Senior Curator of Education and History, James “Zach” Zacharias for a tour of Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings State Park, Cross Creek, and the amazing Silver River Museum. In 1928, after visiting Florida and falling in love with the state and its unique blend of people, Rawlings and her husband purchased a 72-acre farm in Cross Creek. Her simple frame home, orchard, and yards are now part of the Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings Historic State Park. Silver River Museum State Park is a hidden gem of Florida history. Scott Mitchelle, Archaeologist and Executive Director of Silver River State Park, will lead us through the amazing gallery of Florida artifacts. A full Columbian Mammoth, a small bronze cannon from Captain J.J. Dickinson “the Swamp Fox” from the Florida Confederacy, the only Spanish Mission Church Bell in Florida, and many other wonderful artifacts on display from the regions history. Lunch will be enjoyed at the Blue Highway Pizzeria and is not included in the price of the tour. Space is limited – RSVP by calling the Museum at 386-2550285. No refunds will be issued. $50.00 for future members, $40.00 for members.

Agenda: 8:30am: Depart from MOAS 10:15am: Tour of Cross Creek 12:15pm: Lunch at Blue Highway Pizzeria 2:00pm: Tour of Fort King 4:30pm: Arrive at MOAS (Approx.) May 6 11:00am-2:00pm Family LEGO Day Come join educators, Kelsey Hansen and Nicole Messervy, in Root Hall at MOAS for a fun-filled day of LEGOs! The Museum has over 120,000 LEGOs in all shapes, sizes, and colors. Enjoy LEGO challenges, free-building, photo booths, and more! Learn about the history of LEGOs and how children and adults from all over the world love building with LEGOs. Play at your leisure with one of the greatest engineering toys ever created. Free for members or with paid museum admission. May 6 3:00-3:45pm NASA Innovations Tour Echo: The Final Look Concluding the series of gallery tours of the NASA Innovations exhibit, Curator of Astronomy, Seth Mayo, will take you on the final in-depth walk-through of iconic space-flown artifacts on loan from NASA and the Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex displayed in our Ford Gallery. Learn about the amazing technology developed and engineered from the Mercury Project to the Space Shuttle era and how those vital components were transformed for the public in what NASA calls “spinoffs.” Free for members or with paid museum admission. May 10 6:00pm-8:00pm Rails, Ales & Tails Join our National Train Day Celebration in the Root Family Train Station as we cover the history of railroads in Volusia County. Sample local craft ales from Volusia County breweries, enjoy live music, and delicious food by Cousins Maine Lobster Food Truck. Take advantage of this special opportunity to tour the inside of the Silver Holly & Hiawatha train cars on display! This event is for ages 21 and older. Entry is limited. Call the Museum today at 386-255-0285 to purchase your admission. $25.00 for future members, $15.00 for members. May 13 2:00pm-3:30pm Family Art Class: Bird Feeder Extravaganza Just in time for Mother’s Day, help bring the birds to your backyard and create your own unique bird feeder. Birds, just like you, need food, water, and shelter. Why not have those beautiful birds come to your house using recycled paper towel rolls, string, bird seed, and peanut butter. Create a fun, creative, and simple eco-friendly bird feeder. Space is limited and advanced RSVP is required by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285. $10.00 for future members, $6.00 for members. May 13 7:00pm-9:45pm Second Saturday Laser Rock Concert 7:00pm – Electropop 8:00pm – Laser Beatles 9:00pm – Pink Floyd – The Wall $5.00 for one show, $7.00 for two shows, and $9.00 for three shows. May 18 2:00pm-3:30pm Florida Vistas Book Club: Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston Join us for our monthly Florida history book club at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art. One of the most important and enduring books of the twentieth century, Their Eyes Were Watching God brings to life a Southern love story with the wit and pathos found only in the writing of Zora Neale Hurston. Hurton’s classic has, since its 1978 reissue, become perhaps the most widely read and highly acclaimed novel in the canon of African-American literature. Learn about the paintings that relate to this book. Light refreshments will be served. RSVP by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285. Free for members, $5.00 for future members.


SPRING PROGRAMS May 19 2:00pm-3:00pm Porch Talk at Gamble Place: The Ethnobotany of Florida Trees and Plants The plants and trees of Florida are valuable resources that humans have exploited since paleo times. The interaction between plants and humans have always played an important role in the prehistoric and historic record. Native Americans and pioneers have learned how to use specific species for food, medicine, agricultural, and entrepreneurial enterprises. Join Senior Curator of Education and History, James “Zach” Zacharias, at Gamble Place in Port Orange and learn how plants like Spanish moss, Cypress, long leaf pine, Yaupon Holly, and many more have impacted human history in Florida. Space is limited – RSVP by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285. Free for members, $5.00 for future members. May 20 10:00am-2:00pm 2nd Annual American Muscle Car Show Join us at the Museum of Arts & Sciences for an amazing display of American muscle in the form of vintage cars and trucks. DJ Frank Roberts will be spinning music from the 50’s and 60’s while you hob knob among some of America’s greatest road machines. The diversity of cars will amaze you and bring back a feeling of nostalgia. Free for MOAS members or with paid museum admission Agenda: 10:00am-2:00pm: Tours of the Root Family Museum & Cars (Hourly) and DJ Frank Roberts playing tunes from the 50’s and 60’s 11:00am-1:00pm: Hands-on Children’s Activities 1:30pm: Heroes of Horsepower: A Hall of Fame Perspective on American Muscle with Ron Watson Ron will introduce the new Motorsports Hall of Fame of America Museum which recently relocated from Detroit to the grounds of the Daytona International Speedway. His presentation will also include stories of over 230 heroes of motorized competition that are permanently enshrined as members of the Hall of Fame. May 20 1:00pm-4:00pm Film Class: Production Storyboarding Students will learn the essentials for creating effective storyboards which will communicate a director’s vision to the cinematographer and actors. Different techniques of storyboarding will be explored as well as how to tell the story using storyboards. Students will have an opportunity to create storyboards for scenes based on video clips used during the workshop. Space is limited and advanced RSVP is required by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285. $20.00 for future members, $15.00 for members. May 31 3:00pm-4:00pm Florida’s Fleet: A Boat Building and Fishing Legacy from the First Coast During the early 20th century, a new type of boat was born in Northeast Florida. Forged from Greek, Italian, Norwegian, African-American, and native Florida methodss, the Florida-style trawler became one of the most important boats in the history of the state. From 1919 until the mid-1980s, Florida supplied the world with shrimp trawlers and commercial fishing boats of all types. Join Maritime Archaeologist with the St. Augustine Lighthouse & Museum, Brandon Burke, for a presentation that brings together stories, photos, and the people from the halcyon days of catching shrimp and building boats in the sunshine state. Free for members or with paid museum admission.

ings to Volusia County Schools (VCS) and MOAS has partnered with VCS to celebrate this event. Originally from Maine, Mr. Kennedy devoted a good portion of his professional life to being a teacher and guidance director within the public school system. He is now bringing together these two loves through the gift of his art. Join Mr. Kennedy in the Ford Gallery for a talk that will focus on how he developed his technique and the many sources of inspiration, north and south, that informed his work. Free for members or with paid museum admission. June 8 3:00pm-4:00pm Meet Me in the Gallery: Dow Gallery of American Art Join Senior Curator of Education and History, James “Zach” Zacharias, for a tour of the Dow Gallery of American Art. The tour will showcase selections from the Museum’s large and growing American collection of early pilgrim furniture, portraits, and landscapes. Free for members or with paid museum admission. June 10 7:00pm-9:45pm Second Saturday Laser Rock Concert 7:00pm – Laser U2 8:00pm – Laser Retro 9:00pm – Laser Zeppelin $5.00 for one show, $7.00 for two shows, and $9.00 for three shows. June 13 5:30pm-7:30pm Cocktails & Creations: Florida Themed Wood Panel Painting Join us for the second event in our Cocktails & Creations series with Paint Nite’s Johnny Yarbrough. Get inspired by Florida art while strolling through the galleries at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art before sitting down for a Florida themed instructional paint party on 17x20 wood panels. Enjoy a signature Floridian cocktail and light appetizers and let the creative juices flow! This event is for ages 21 and over. Seating is limited. Call the Museum by June 5th to purchase your admission at 386-255-0285. $45.00 for future members, $35.00 for members. June 15 2:00pm-3:00pm Florida Vistas Book Club: Mr. Flagler’s St. Augustine by Thomas Graham Join us for our monthly Florida history book club at the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art. Mr. Flagler’s St. Augustine tells the story of how one of the wealthiest men in America spared no expense in transforming the country’s “oldest city” into the “Newport of the South.” He built railroads into remote areas where men feared to tread and erected palatial hotels on swampland. He funded hospitals and churches and improved streets and parks. The rich and famous flocked to his invented paradise. Graham also gives a voice to the individuals history has forgotten: the women who wrote tourist books, the artists who decorated the hotels, the black servants who waited tables, and the journalists who filed society columns in the newspapers. Learn about the paintings that relate to this book. Light refreshments will be served. RSVP by calling the Museum at 386-255-0285. Free for members, $5.00 for future members.


June 24 2:00pm-3:30pm Family Art Class: I Spy Discovery Bottles It is always fun to play I Spy with your children, but have you ever played I Spy using a bottle filled with your own personalized treasures? It is fun, unique, and can become a great keepsake for years to come! By creating your own I Spy bottle with your child, you will have a great sensory activity to use with children of all ages. Space is limited – RSVP to the Museum by calling 386-255-0285. $10.00 for future members, $6.00 for members.

June 3 3:00pm-4:00pm Gallery Talk by the Artist – A Legacy of Beauty for Volusia County Schools: The Paintings of Don Kennedy Ormond Beach artist, Don Kennedy, has generously donated 72 of his vibrant watercolor and acrylic paint-

June 24 3:00pm-5:00pm Afternoon with Local History Join us in the Root Family Auditorium for a fun and exciting afternoon of local history. From West Volusia to Florida Colonial times, it is sure to be a day of great history in Volusia County!

The St. Johns River and Its Relation to West Volusia History Join Executive Director of the West Volusia Historical Society, Larry French, for a glimpse through time of the natural attraction that the St. Johns River has had on people. Discover the history of the people who lived on the river over time, the changes they have made, and the relevance of this history to those that live here today. The Incredible Story of the New Smyrna Colony Join local historian, Joe Vetter, and discover the story of the largest British colonial attempt in the history of North America! Dr. Andrew Turnbull, a Scottish physician, brought 1400 indentured servants from Minorca, Greece and Italy to the new colony of East Florida in 1768. Their odyssey carving out an indigo plantation and horrible treatment under Turnbull’s overseers forced them up the Old Kings Road, and by 1777, in the middle of the Revolution up north, the survivors settled in St. Augustine. Descendants today can trace their names to the list on the statue of Father Pedro Campos that stands in the Basilica’s courtyard. Come experience this remarkable story of 18th century East Florida. Legendary Locals of Daytona Beach Join author and journalist, Mark Lane, for a presentation and book signing for his new book of local history that has profiles of around 130 men and women from the area. They range from the famous, like Mary McLeod Bethune and Bill France, to less remembered people, like Helen Williams Post, founder of Seabreeze and turn-of-the-century New Thought Movement publisher, and Ed Armstrong, the town’s notorious political boss from the 1930s. Learn about how the selections were determined and how their stories were uncovered. Free for members or with paid museum admission. June 24 7:00pm-9:45pm Summer Saturday Laser Rock Concert 7:00pm – Laser Vinyl 8:00pm – Laser Metallica 9:00pm – Pink Floyd – The Dark Side of the Moon $5.00 for one show, $7.00 for two shows, and $9.00 for three shows.


ar Olds 4, 5 and 6 Ye Week 1: June 12 - 16 9am-12pm Dinosaur Madness One of our most popular classes is back! Paleopreschool students will have exciting hands-on opportunities with real prehistoric specimens and fabulous dinosaur fossils from the Museum’s collection. Junior paleontologists will enjoy activities like digging, sorting, and classifying real fossilized bones dating back millions of years. Students will make plaster casts of fossils to begin their own collections. 1pm-4pm Art City Paint, draw, and create art beyond your wildest imagination. Utilize the Museum’s collection to explore art from around the world. Tour our fantastic art galleries, create animal portraits, and make a print on our printing press. Paint your own crazy art and have fun discovering the possibilities while developing your creativity.

Week 2: June 19-23 9am-12pm Life Under the Sea The Museum has a massive collection of oceanic artifacts and specimens for your junior scientist to explore. Learn about shells from around the world, sharks, fish, coral, and more in this hands-on class. Sort and classify specimens and look at microscopic plankton. Learn why the ocean is important to life on Earth and become a great junior marine biologist! 1pm-4pm I Want to Be a Scientist Every child is a born scientist. Foster that interest by exploring multiple sciences such as chemistry, paleontology, or marine science. Begin the journey of science literacy with a variety of hands-on activities. Visit the planetarium to explore astronomy. Each day is a new opportunity to learn about our amazing world and universe.

Week 3: June 26-30 9am-12pm Paint, Print, and Splatter Paint, print, and splatter your way through the world of art. Take a trip around the world and learn about art using the Museum’s extraordinary collection of fine art. Make prints, pottery, crazy art, finger paintings, and more! 1pm-4pm A Pirate’s Life for Me Shiver me timbers and skedaddle! Dress up like a pirate, design your own pirate flag, create your own treasure coin, and learn about life at sea as a pirate. Enjoy pirate stories, arts and crafts, and a fun dress-up pirate party. Landlubbers need not apply! No Classes July 3-7

Week 4: July 10-14 9am-12pm LEGO® Genius Let’s build cool stuff with the Museum’s collection of over 120,000 LEGOs. Your imagination will run wild as you create cityscapes, futuristic vehicles, crazy sculptures, and more! This class will also explore other materials for making awesome things such as blocks, aluminum foil, and clay. LEGOs will allow your child to explore the basic concepts of engineering, design, balance, physics, and more!


1pm-4pm Awesome Animals Animals come in all shapes and sizes. They fill all corners of the world. During this class students will learn about the diversity of animals from A to Z. Paint, draw, and sculpt your favorite animals. Learn how animals communicate, move, and how they acquire food. Visit the Museum’s galleries and explore sight, sound, touch, smell, and taste through related activities.

Week 5: July 17-21 9am-12pm Science Mania Science is all around us and every child is a born scientist. Discover the world of electricity, sound, matter, weather, and other important sciences. Make a fossil mold, visit the Planetarium, tour Tuscawilla Preserve, and so much more. The Museum has many exhibits and hands-on science kits to help your child become a junior Einstein. 1pm-4pm Symphony of the Five Senses Help your child develop their senses in this one-of-akind hands-on class. We rely on our senses to provide information about the world around us. Students will use binoculars in the Tuscawilla Preserve, analyze color in paintings, discover sounds, touch unique textures, and much more.

Week 6: July 24-28 9am-12pm Wild World of Art Paint, draw, and create art beyond your wildest imagination. Utilize the Museum’s diverse collections and exhibits to explore art from around the globe. Create portraits, prints, sculptures, crazy art, and draw really cool animals too! 1pm-4pm Space Cats Explore the life of an astronaut by learning about the stars, planets, and the Milky Way galaxy. Learn about rockets and visit the Museum’s planetarium for an incredible show. Make a solar system diorama and a cool space ship that will whisk you away to the stars and beyond.

Week 7: July 31-August 4 9am-12pm Really Big Things Everyone loves big things, from longneck dinosaurs and pyramids to giant ships. Big things are all around us. Discover the science and history of awe-inspiring objects and try your hand at making something big! Take a tour through the Museum to see if you can spot really big things! 1pm-4pm Science Giant Calling all junior scientists! Explore the many different sciences that help improve our lives. Use our handson science kits to learn about sound, fossils, weather, astronomy, and more. Take a trip to the digital planetarium and learn about our solar system and beyond. Collect leaves from our nature preserve and make a fossil mold.

ar Olds 7, 8 and 9 Ye Week 1: June 12 - 16 9am-12pm Fossil Quest Travel back to prehistoric time and discover the amazing animals that lived from the Permian Period to the last ice age. Learn how to make casts of giant shark teeth and other animals from our selection of fossil molds. Discover the diversity of extinct life through our massive collection of fossils. Sort, sift, and classify your way to becoming the best junior paleontologist you can be! 1pm-4pm LEGO® Empire Let’s build with LEGOs! Let your imagination run wild and create your own cityscape, futuristic vehicle, or abstract sculpture. Explore basic concepts of engineering, physics, design, and more! Discover the Museum’s collection of over 120,000 LEGOs. Visit the Planetarium for a show and create your own LEGO spaceship. Build your own empire of LEGOs!

Week 2: June 19-23 9am-12pm Science Apprentice Discover sciences such as biology, chemistry, physics, astronomy, and more in this hands-on science class. Work with electrical circuit boards, slime, and test out our Van Der Graaf generator. Visit the Planetarium for a tour through the universe and walk through Tuscawilla Preserve to observe a rare ecosystem. Conduct your own experiments and learn about the sciences that makes the world a modern marvel. Learn from our many hands-on science kits and kick start your career in science. 1pm-4pm Cafe’ MOAS: The Young Chef in Training This one-of-a-kind class teaches basic food skills such as food preparation, table setting, food safety, and more. This hands-on class will help your child gain a joy and value of culinary arts by learning about healthy eating, food groups, and the science behind nutrition. Visit the Museum’s cafe' for a tour and learn valuable skills in the restaurant world. You could have a youngchef-in-training by the end of this class.

Week 3: June 26-30 9am-12pm Time Traveler Back by popular demand! Join us for time travel back to the ancient world! Learn about mummies, pyramids, ancient temples, and the art of long lost cultures. Discover geography, art, engineering, history, and ancient inventions that changed the world. Play our very own version of Ancient Jeopardy! 1pm-4pm Be Like da Vinci! The Museum’s fine art collection is world-class! Use this as your backdrop to paint, draw, construct, print, and create your own fantastic art. Visit the galleries, including the Cici and Hyatt Brown Museum of Art, and learn about masterpieces from all over the world. No Classes July 3-7

Week 4: July 10-14 9am-12pm CSI Volusia Learn what it takes to become a criminal detective. Dust, identify, and learn the science of fingerprints. Figure out how to crack codes, crimes, and how to investigate a crime scene. Learn how the police investigate and use evidence to solve crimes and unravel mysteries.

1pm-4pm Operation LEGO®s 120,000 LEGOs can make life just about perfect! Enjoy a build-off every day and create buildings, towns, planes, abstract sculptures, and other LEGO creations. Learn about the history of historic buildings and structures from all over the world and build your own version. The combination of engineering, history, and science make for a perfect LEGO day!

Week 5: July 17-21 9am-12pm Art Adventure Discover all of the forms of art that the Museum has to offer – from abstract to realism. Enjoy hands-on activities like painting, sculpture, and pottery. Try your talent at printmaking with our printing press and take museum tours to see collections from around the world. Meet with one of the curators and learn how the Museum works. 1pm-4pm Classic Games There are so many great games of skill, strategy, and reasoning. All of these games promote critical thinking but are an absolute blast from the past! Your child will learn great games of skill and more by playing classic games like Chinese Checkers, Yahtzee, Dominoes, and even a few vintage computer games! Enjoy a classic games party on the final day!

Week 6: July 24-28 9am-12pm “Welcome to Hogwarts” Students will experience different classes and activities that Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry has to offer. Students will get a chance to be sorted in to their houses, play Quidditch for their house, and learn about the fantastic beasts that roam the wizarding world. 1pm-4pm LEGO® Master 120,000 LEGOs can make life just about perfect! Enjoy a build-off every day and create buildings, towns, planes, abstract sculptures, and other LEGO creations. Learn about the history of historic buildings and structures from all over the world and build your own version. Visit the museum galleries and take a trip through the universe in our digital planetarium. The combination of engineering, history, and science makes for a perfect LEGO day!

Week 7: July 31-August 4 9am-12pm LEGO® Enthusiast It’s a party with music, DJ lights, and snacks. You are invited so let the fun begin! We have over 120,000 LEGOs in all shapes and colors. Become a budding engineer and create all types of cool LEGO creations like wacky sculptures, buildings, cars, and cityscapes. Participate in challenges, competitions, and group-builds in a fun and inspiring setting of music and light! 1pm-4pm The Nature of Things Discover the world around you and learn about nature from the Museum’s extensive collection of specimens like insects, bones, teeth, and other objects. Take a collecting trip through Tuscawilla Preserve and collect your own natural history objects. Discover the biodiversity in your own backyard. End the week on Friday at Gamble Place in Port Orange to close out the class and explore the amazing ecosystems at this 200 acre preserve.

Year Olds 13 d n a 12 11, , 10 Week 1: June 12 - 16 9am-12pm CSI Daytona Crime Lab Learn what it takes to become a criminal detective. Explore the science behind dusting for fingerprints and figure out how to identify and crack codes. Learn how to enter a crime scene, discover clues, and interview witnesses. Discover how police detectives use evidence to solve and unravel mysteries. 1pm-4pm Art Fantastic Use the Museum’s vast collection of art to draw inspiration for your own amazing masterpieces. Create landscapes, portraits, folk art, or crazy sculptures and practice your craft in the museum setting. Use a variety of media to strengthen and acquire confidence in your art skills.

Week 2: June 19-23 9am-4pm Marine Science and History Outreach Program Join us for this combo class where we take history and marine science and combine them into one program. Discover the oyster beds and mangrove swamps of Rose Bay, learn about the biodiversity of the beach coastline at Ponce Inlet, discover marine life at Blue Springs, and more. Visit important historical sites like Fort Matanzas, Debary Hall, the ghost town of El Dora, and many others. Every day is a new adventure in this marine science and history camp setting at different locations teaming with biodiversity and human history. Join us for this unique hands-on adventure. Please note that this museum camp is an outreach program and students are transported to various locations by airconditioned school bus. The schedule of site locations is dependent on weather and is subject to change.

Week 3: June 26-30 9am-4pm Claymation Studio Join instructor Don Brunning, from Atlantic High School’s Film Academy and on-going PBS Film Producer, and learn the basic skills, art, and computer science behind Claymation. Utilizing story boarding, set design, construction, and Claymation animation, participants will create original Claymation productions. Discover the editing and production techniques that will inspire your budding animators of the 21st Century. Learn how to sculpt, create soundtracks, design titles, and use digital cameras. No Classes July 3-7

Week 4: July 10-14 9am-4pm Cell Phone and Go Pro Video Maker Join instructor Don Brunning, from Atlantic High School’s Film Academy and on-going PBS Film Producer, and learn valuable film skills. Bring your cell phone, Go-Pro, or video recording device to make really cool short movies. Learn how to get your digital files into iMovie and create your own cinematic masterpiece. Learn how to shoot digital film, storyboard, act, script, edit, create titles, soundtracks, special effects, and more as you learn to develop skills for the 21st Century.

Week 5: July 17-21 9am-4pm Marine Science Outreach Join Volusia County’s Science Specialist, Louise Chapman, for an outreach like no other. Discover the oyster beds and mangrove swamps of Rose Bay, learn about the biodiversity of the beach coastline at Ponce Inlet, discover marine life at Blue Springs, and more. Every day is a new adventure in the marine sciences at a different location where life is teaming. Join us for this hands-on outdoor class. Please note that this museum camp is an outreach program and students are transported to various locations by air-conditioned school bus.

Week 6: July 24-28 9am-4pm Short Comedy Movie Maker Join instructor Don Brunning from Atlantic High School’s Film Academy and on-going PBS Film Producer. Use digital special effects to create wild and wacky videos. This one-of-a-kind class teaches the young film director how to create a storyboard, edit film digitally, use digital video cameras, set up tripods, and create soundtracks using Garage Band. On Friday, film students will have a red-carpet preview in the Museum’s auditorium.

Week 7: July 31-August 4 9am-12pm Science Apprentice Science is more important than ever. Acquire handson experience with electrical circuits, force and motion, astronomy, biodiversity, archaeology, and more. Take a trip to the Planetarium and zoom through the outreaches of our universe. Learn about famous scientists and create your own conclusions. 1pm-4pm Paleontology 101 Become a paleontologist and discover the Museum’s collection of thousands of fossils. Your young scientist will learn about dinosaurs, giant ground sloths, and other animals dating back millions of years. Sort, classify, and learn about the amazing extinct animals that once roamed the Earth. Take a tour of the Prehistory of Florida Gallery and discover the science behind the giant ground sloth.

Thank you to 2017 Summer Learning Institute Scholarship Sponsors: Barbara Wilsey Daytona Beach Racing and Card Club Florida Power and Light Guild of the Museum of Arts & Sciences Thomas J. Yuschok, M.D. Radiology Associates Imaging Centers

A one-hour supervised “bring-your-own lunch” break between morning and afternoon sessions will be provided for all campers that will be staying for both morning and afternoon sessions. Also offering Extended Care from 4pm - 5:30pm! See student registration form for details!









4-5-6 Years Morning

Dinosaur Madness

Life Under the Sea

Paint, Print, Splatter

LEGO® Genius

Science Mania

Wild World of Art

Really Big Things

4-5-6 Years Afternoon

Art City

I Want to be a Scientist

A Pirate’s Life for Me!

Awesome Animals

Symphony of Five Senses

Space Cats

Science Giant

7-8-9 Years Morning

Fossil Quest

Science Apprentice

Time Traveler

CSI Volusia

Art Adventure

Welcome to Hogwarts

LEGO® Enthusiast

7-8-9 Years Afternoon

LEGO® Empire

Cafe MOAS: The Young Chef in Training

Be Like da Vinci!

Operation LEGOs®

Classic Games

LEGO® Master

The Nature of Things

10-11-12-13 Years Morning

CSI Daytona Crime Lab

Science Apprentice

10-11-12-13 Years Afternoon

Art Fantastic

Paleontology 101

10-11-12-13 Years All Day

Marine Science and History Outreach Program

Claymation Studio

Cell Phone and Go Pro Video Maker

Marine Science Outreach

Short Comedy Movie Maker

Student Registration Form 2017

Name_________________________________ Age _______Address________________________________ City/State_____________________________Zip________Phone __________________________________ Parent(s)________________________________________Email ___________________________________ Additional registration forms and information can be found online at

NOTE: Tuition fees are indicated by museum member discount price first, followed by the general admission fee.

Programs Ages 4, 5 ❏ Dino Madness ❏ Art City ❏ Life Under the Sea ❏ I Want to be a Scientist ❏ Paint, Print, Splatter ❏ A Pirate’s Life for Me! ❏ LEGO® Genius ❏ Awesome Animals ❏ Science Mania ❏ Symphony of Five Senses ❏ Wild World of Art ❏ Space Cats ❏ Really Big Things ❏ Science Giant


$80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90

❏ Fossil Quest ❏ LEGO® Empire ❏ Science Apprentice ❏ Café MOAS: Young Chef in Training ❏ Time Traveler ❏ Be Like da Vinci! ❏ CSI Volusia ❏ Operation LEGOs® ❏ Art Adventure ❏ Classic Games ❏ Welcome to Hogwarts ❏ LEGO® Master ❏ LEGO® Enthusiast ❏ The Nature of Things

Extended Care Program

Extended Care Program will be offered from 4pm - 5:30pm for $25 per week. Extended Care students picked up after 5:30pm will be charged $10 for every 10 minutes of additional care provided. Please mark the weeks which your student will attend:

❏ ❏ ❏ ❏

june 12 - june 16 june 26 - june 30 july 17 - july 21

Programs Ages 7, 8 & 9

❏ june 19 - june 23 ❏ july 10 - july 14 ❏ july 24 - july 28

july 31 - august 4 Make check payable to: MUSEUM OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Mail to: Museum of Arts and Sciences Attn: Summer Learning Institute 352 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach, FL 32114

$80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90 $80/$90

Programs Ages 10, 11, 12 & 13

❏ CSI Daytona Crime Lab $80/$90 $80/$90 ❏ Art Fantastic ❏ Marine Science History/Outreach $225/$245 $160/$180 ❏ Claymation Studio ❏ Cell Phone & Go Pro Video Maker $160/$180 $225/$245 ❏ Marine Science Outreach ❏ Short Comedy Movie Maker $160/$180 $80/$90 ❏ Science Apprentice $80/$90 ❏ Paleontology 101 Please make sure your student is enrolled at least one week prior to the start date to help educators prepare for classes.


Reservations for each class are confirmed by your payment. Fees are non-refundable, but the Museum will make every effort to find an alternative placement for a student in another session if cancellation occurs.

Total Number of Program Sessions_____________sub total $_________ Number of Extended Care Weeks________x$25

sub total $_________

Enclosed is my check #______________________TOTAL $___________ Charge my: ____Visa/MC ____Discover


Account#__________________________________Exp. Date_______Sec. Code________ Name as it appears on the card _______________________________________________ Signature_________________________________________________________________


APRIL 25, 2017  7:30PM



352 South Nova Road Daytona Beach, FL 32114





Chevy models from left to right: Camaro, Colorado, Tahoe, Malibu and Cruze.

Jon Hall Chevrolet • 551 N. Nova Rd., Daytona Beach, FL

Issuu converts static files into: digital portfolios, online yearbooks, online catalogs, digital photo albums and more. Sign up and create your flipbook.