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Legislative Update

Sixth District Perspectives with Congressman Ben Cline: March 23, 2019



This week has been a District Work Week for Congress and being back with the great people of Virginia’s Sixth Congressional District serves as a constant reminder of how lucky I am to represent them in Congress. It was refreshing to travel the Sixth Congressional District to listen to constituents, meet with business owners, visit with high school classes, gain insight from a higher education facility, and hold two town hall meetings.

With over 20 colleges and universities in Virginia’s Sixth District, it is important that Congress address the issues facing education. As a member of the House Education and Labor Committee, I have been hard at work listening to the concerns of students and administrators about the price of education and how to make college education more affordable. The price of a college education continues to rise, which has made pursuit of a college degree difficult. No one should have to miss out on the opportunity to receive a college education because of cost.

One example of innovation and cost cutting in higher education is the Roanoke Higher Education Center, which I visited Monday. This center offers over 300 different programs offered by 11 organizations, including universities and nonprofits, and has assisted over 10,000 students in completing programs at a more affordable rate than an average 4-year program. Recently graduated high school students are most likely to take advantage of programs like the ones offered at the Roanoke Higher Education Center.

While in Roanoke, I took time to meet with seniors at Faith Christian School. I also visited government students at Central Virginia Community College’s Amherst Campus, Bath County High School, and E.C. Glass High School in Lynchburg this week. Students at all four schools applied what they have learned in government classes to ask insightful questions about the role of government and how to get involved in the political process. I always enjoy these visits and thank each school for the opportunity to meet with students.

In addition to addressing students across the Sixth Congressional District, I also had the opportunity to meet with many residents at town halls in Bath and Warren Counties. Town hall events like those in Bath and Warren Counties give me the opportunity to hear directly from citizens about the issues that families are discussing around the dinner table and at the coffee shop. These listening sessions allow me to understand their views and take them back to Washington.

If you were unable to attend a town hall event, know that my office is always available to assist you. You may contact any of my offices using the following phone numbers:

• Harrisonburg: (540) 432-2391
• Lynchburg: (434) 845-8306
• Roanoke: (540) 857-2672
• Staunton: (540) 885-3861
• Washington: (202) 225-5431

If you would like to meet a member of my staff in your local community, they host recurring casework mobile office hours across the Sixth Congressional District. Casework staff mobile office hours are available to assist with a federal agency or allow you to share concerns. The following casework staff mobile office hours will take place next week.

• Vinton Casework Staff Mobile Office
Tuesday, March 26, 2019 – 8:30am
Vinton Town Hall (Conference Room)
311 South Pollard Street
Vinton, VA 24179

• Montvale Casework Staff Mobile Office
Tuesday, March 26, 2019 – 3:30pm
Montvale Library
11575 West Lynchburg-Salem Turnpike
Montvale, VA 24122

Additional casework staff mobile office hours will be announced for the first week of April. A complete list of mobile office hours, town halls, and other events may be found by visiting and looking under “Upcoming Events.”

My office also nominates high school graduates to our nation’s service academies. It is not an easy path, but nomination and admission to one of our nation’s service academies – the U.S. Naval Academy, the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, the U.S. Air Force Academy, and the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy – provides a world class education for all who attend.

A Service Academy Day will take place Saturday, March 30, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Patrick Henry High School in Roanoke. If you are a high school sophomore or junior interested in attending one of the nation’s service academies, this information day is for you. Meet with academy representatives and get the information you need to be prepared for admission to some of our nation’s most elite institutions.

Finally, I would like to note the 40 individuals welcomed to our country as citizens this week in Harrisonburg. These men and women come from all walks of life. Some came from communist nations and others from war zones. Despite our varying backgrounds, we are now united as Americans. It was moving to see each take an oath of allegiance to the United States and wave the American flag with pride. I encouraged each new citizen to get involved in their community and the political process.

Thank you for the opportunity to serve as your reben clineben clinepresentative.

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Legislative Update

Sixth District Perspectives with Congressman Ben Cline: June 15, 2019



UA_Flight_175_hits_WTC_south_tower_9-11.jpeg: Flickr user TheMachineStops (Robert J. Fisch)derivative work: upstateNYer [CC BY-SA 2.0 (]

Permanent Re-Authorization of 9/11 Victim’s Compensation Fund
On September 11, 2001, terrorists attacked America and our way of life. Nearly 3,000 people died in the attacks in New York, northern Virginia, and Pennsylvania. When the shocking images of the World Trade Center and Pentagon first appeared on television, first responders were already on the scene. In the weeks and months that followed, these first responders and construction workers worked hard to find victims and clear debris. At the time, they were told the air was safe to breathe. They and the American people found out later that it wasn’t true.

The health impacts for those who worked and lived in lower Manhattan in the months after the attacks are real and have in many cases been crippling – even deadly. That is why Congress passed legislation in 2010 to open the 9/11 Victim’s Compensation Fund to first responders, construction workers, and others, which covers the cost of treating illnesses associated with exposure to toxins following the attacks.

I have co-sponsored legislation to renew the 9/11 Victim’s Compensation Fund permanently. On Tuesday, I was in the House Subcommittee on the Constitution, Civil Rights and Civil Liberties when those suffering from illnesses tied to their service after the 9/11 attacks testified. Those who testified moved me and the nation as they discussed the illnesses which have beset them nearly two decades after the attacks. I was pleased to join my colleagues on the House Judiciary Committee in passing H.R. 1327 by unanimous consent. Now is the time for this bill to move to the full House and Senate for passage.

Appropriations Dysfunction
This week also brought about the beginning of appropriations season, with votes on amendments to a minibus package slated for passage next week. What is a minibus? It is a collection of appropriation bills, in this case five bills funding the following agencies: Labor, Health and Human Services, Education, Legislative Branch, Department of Defense, State Department and Foreign Operations, and Energy and Water.

The action taken by Nancy Pelosi and House Democrats to pass this mega package which appropriates close to $1 trillion in deficit government spending is the height of dysfunction. Traditionally, appropriations bills are debated as standalone bills allowing proper consideration of each executive branch’s budgets and operations. Instead, these five bills have been combined and hidden spending added. Among the many surprises in this package is $400 million for Title X Family Planning, a significant source of funding for Planned Parenthood. In fact, it would increase funding by $113.5 million above the enacted FY 2019 level.

While increasing funding for money which will eventually flow to Planned Parenthood, this minibus would fund the Department of Defense at $8 billion below President Donald Trump’s request for core defense purposes. Not properly funding our military puts our national security at risk at a time when there are heightened tensions with Iran and other advisories around the world.
Perhaps the most self-serving item from the minibus package debated this week is a pay raise of $4,500 per year for Members of Congress. If the Speaker and her Democratic Caucus cannot pass a budget or appropriations in a transparent and non-dysfunctional manner, why does Congress deserve its first pay raise in 10 years? I will vote against this package when it comes to the floor next week and I encourage my colleagues to do the same.

Rockingham County Town Hall
I invite residents of Rockingham County to a town hall event Monday at 5:30 p.m. This is an opportunity to engage on important issues in the Sixth Congressional District of Virginia, so I can take your views back to Washington. This is my second gathering in the area, having previously held a listening session with the residents of the City of Harrisonburg in November.
The Rockingham County town hall will take place Monday, June 17, 2019, from 5:30 – 7 p.m. at Linville-Edom Ruritan Club, 3752 Linville Edom Road, Linville, VA 22834. Register on Eventbrite by clicking here.

Thank you for the opportunity to serve as your Congressman. If you have comments on legislation moving through the House, you may leave your comments with my Washington office by calling (202) 225-5431. If you need assistance with a federal agency, my district office may be reached at (540) 857-2672.

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Legislative Update

Sixth District Perspectives with Congressman Ben Cline: June 8, 2019



U.S. National Guard photo by Sgt. 1st Class Terra C. Gatti

The halls of the Capitol were supposed to be quiet week before last, during what is commonly known as a “District Work Period” for Congress. Members spend time working in their local offices, meeting with constituents, visiting local businesses, or speaking with community groups about local issues of importance. It’s a great opportunity to reconnect with and report back to the voters who we represent in Washington and who we fight for each and every day.

What we normally don’t do during District Work Periods is consider legislation. That’s because almost no one is there to cast a vote on the bills. It’s understood that the Speaker will not try to push legislation through when a bill’s opponents are all back home in their districts. Normally, the Speaker shows respect to other Members by waiting for them to return to Washington. Respect for the institution of Congress and respect for debate is critical for the government envisioned by our founding fathers to function.

Speaker Nancy Pelosi, however, decided to toss aside the the historic courtesies that have been shown to Members for centuries. Without calling Members back to vote, the Democrat leadership tried to pass H.R. 2157, a spending bill to address several natural disasters that occurred in the past few years. While I support efforts to provide assistance to communities who have been impacted by natural disasters, this brazen attempt to ram this bill through without any debate is symptomatic of just how broken Washington has become.

After several Republicans drove back to Washington to object to efforts to move the bill, it became clear why they didn’t want debate about what was in it. Amazingly, less than 30 percent of the $19.188 billion package has anything to do with actual disaster assistance. The rest of the bill was full of pork-barrel spending for pet projects and other non-emergency functions. Debating the bill also would have given Members the chance to understand that 86 percent of the funding in this bill was not even requested by the Trump Administration. Members should have also been aware that the Disaster Relief Fund (DRF) was funded at $29 billion at the end of April, with projections of $18.2 billion in the fund at the end of the fiscal year.

While H.R. 2157 eventually did pass by a vote of 354-58, House Democrats failed to identify a way to pay for it without adding to our national debt. I will continue to vote against wasteful spending and demand fiscal responsibility in Washington in all areas. If we can find ways to balance our state budgets and our family budgets, I believe it is time for the federal government to follow suit.
In other action last week, the House Judiciary Committee’s Subcommittee on the Constitution, Civil Rights, and Civil Liberties held a hearing to promote increased access to abortion. During the hearing, we heard from witnesses on both sides of the ideological spectrum. Amazing testimony came from Melissa Odhen, who survived an abortion procedure. As an adult, Melissa has made it her life’s mission to prevent abortions and stand up for the right to life. As a co-sponsor of the Born Alive Abortion Survivors Protection Act, I am grateful to Melissa for sharing her story, and I will continue to advocate for the protection of life.

I also took to the House floor Tuesday to introduce language into H.R. 6, the DREAM Act, which would have prevented known criminals, gang members, terrorists, and other public safety threats from gaining legal status through this legislation. The perverse effect of H.R. 6 is that these public safety threats who could be denied a green card will still be free to stay in the country – as if the U.S. is a sanctuary nation. I made a motion that would have made it easier for Department of Homeland Security to deny gang members’ applications by making it an eligibility requirement that an alien not be a gang member, and by explicitly permitting DHS to consider the information found in gang databases. It would have ensured that criminals, gang members, and those who are terrorists and other public safety threats are referred for a determination of removal from the United States. I am disappointed that most Democrats in the House rejected this necessary change to the bill.

Finally, this week ended with quiet contemplation. On June 6, 1944, more than 150,000 allied troops stormed the beaches of Normandy, France, in the largest seaborne invasion in history. The success of D-Day laid the foundations for the liberation of Western Europe, the defeat of Nazi Germany, and ultimate victory in World War II. On Thursday, I participated in a solemn ceremony at the National D-Day Memorial in Bedford commemorating the 75th anniversary of the D-Day invasion.

I thank all veterans for their service, but I especially want to thank the men of Bedford for their courage and sacrifice on that day 75 years ago. Twenty-two men from Bedford were killed during the invasion and subsequent fighting. It was the largest loss of life on a proportional basis of any town in the United States. Their bravery and sacrifice continue to secure the freedoms we enjoy today.

May we never forget the men of Bedford and the courage of all those who have fought for the greatest Nation on Earth, the United States of America.

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Legislative Update

Here’s your Warner Weekly Wrap-up – June 8, 2019



While the nation continues to mourn the 12 lives lost in Virginia Beach, the Senate adjourned a day early this week to accommodate Senators traveling to Normandy for events marking the 75th anniversary of the D-Day landing.


Senator Warner celebrated the 75th anniversary of the largest air, land and sea operation in human history a little closer to home – in Bedford, Va., home of the National D-Day Memorial.

“You are about to embark on the great crusade toward which we have striven these many months. The eyes of the world are upon you… I have full confidence in your courage, devotion to duty and skill in battle.” – Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower

On June 6, 1944, the Allied Expeditionary Forces, under the command of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, landed on the shores of Normandy, paving the way for the end of World War II. Of the 156,000 Allied soldiers who arrived that day, nearly three dozen men hailed from Bedford, Va., population 3,200. By the day’s end on Omaha Beach, nineteen “Bedford boys” with Company A of the 116th Infantry would lie dead. At least four more soldiers from Bedford would be killed as part of the campaign – inflicting Bedford with the highest per-capita D-Day casualties of any town in America. In recognition of the community’s tremendous sacrifice, in 1995 Congress designated Bedford as the site of the nation’s National D-Day Memorial.

Sen. Warner joined more than 100 World War II veterans, Vice President Pence, Veterans Affairs Secretary Robert Wilkie, military leaders and thousands of visitors from around the world for Thursday’s observance of the 75th anniversary of the Normandy invasion at the National D-Day Memorial in Bedford. Sen. Warner, the son of a WWII Marine corporal, told those in attendance:

“These men stepped up when their country needed them the most. It’s the spirit of that sacrifice that we celebrate today and will continue to celebrate so history will never forget what happened on D-Day.”


After the D-Day celebration, Sen. Warner traveled to Virginia Beach, where he and Sen. Kaine met with local elected officials, community leaders, and first responders in the wake of last Friday’s tragic shooting that left 12 innocent victims dead.

Thursday evening, Sen. Warner joined thousands of mourners at a community memorial service in Rock Church in Virginia Beach to honor and grieve for the 12 lives lost.

Earlier this week in Washington, Sen. Warner called on the Republican-led U.S. Senate to take up bipartisan legislation to reduce gun violence, and applauded Governor Northam’s decision to call a special session to work on gun safety legislation.

The Senator’s travels across Virginia are continuing today and tomorrow, with stops in Kenbridge, South Hill, Emporia, and Richmond.


Sen. Warner and Sen. Kaine introduced legislation this week to protect Southwest Virginia jobs by blocking a Trump Administration plan to close the Flatwoods Job Corps Civilian Conservation Center, which employs dozens of people in Coeburn, Va.

Two weeks ago, the U.S. Departments of Labor and Agriculture announced plans to close nine Job Corps Civilian Conservation Centers that provide job training in rural communities around the country for young adults ages 16 to 24. Among the sites slated for closure under the Administration’s plan is the Flatwoods Job Corps Civilian Conservation Center, which for decades has helped provide young men and women in Appalachia with the skills needed to succeed in an ever-modernizing economy while assisting in the conversation of public natural resources.

Sen. Warner has vocally opposed the move, which would be devastating for Wise County and communities throughout Southwest Virginia. Sens. Warner and Kaine, along with Rep. Morgan Griffith, last week sent a letter to the Trump Administration urging it to keep the Flatwoods site operating, and this week joined with Senators from both parties to introduce the bipartisan Job Corps Protection Act, which would prohibit the Trump Administration from closing any of the Job Corps Civilian Conservation Centers located across the country.


Some highlights from Sen. Warner’s busy week:

• FOOD DESERTS: Sen. Warner wrote an op-ed in Sunday’s Virginian Pilot and Daily Press newspapers calling on Congress to expand access to healthy food in urban food deserts.
• SON-IN-LAW: After Jared Kushner told a reporter that he wouldn’t necessarily call the FBI if a foreign power contacted him today to offer elections assistance, Sen. Warner called on Congress to pass his legislation requiring political campaigns to report attempts at foreign elections influence to the federal authorities.
• ELECTION SECURITY: Sen. Warner delivered the Weekly Democratic Address this week, calling on Republican leaders to bring bipartisan election security legislation up for a vote on the Senate floor.
• DATA BREACH: After a data breach exposed personal and health information of nearly 12 million Quest Diagnostics customers, Sen. Warner, the co-chair of the Senate Cybersecurity Caucus, wrote to the company’s CEO asking what steps the company takes to protect customer information.

• CLIMATE CHANGE: Sen. Warner co-sponsored a bill directing the President to develop a plan for the U.S. to meet its commitments under the historic Paris Climate Agreement.


The Senate will take votes on several judicial nominees, including the nomination of Judge Rossie David Alston, Jr. to serve on the Eastern District Court of Virginia. On Tuesday, Sen. Warner will join a Banking Committee hearing on money laundering, and participate in the AWS Public Sector Summit in Washington.

On Wednesday, he’ll speak at a kickoff event for the 400 Years African American History (AAH) Commission featuring the singer Nick Cannon.

On Thursday, the Senate is expected to vote on resolutions seeking to block the Trump Administration’s sale of weapons to Bahrain and Qatar.

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Legislative Update

Sixth District Perspectives with Congressman Ben Cline: June 1, 2019



Since taking office in January, I have found the federal government to be a tangled web filled with bureaucrats who often know little about places in Virginia like Amherst, Vinton, Monterey, or Woodstock. For the average citizen, it can feel overwhelming when they need to receive assistance or simply get questions answered by someone in a distant federal agency. It can be infuriating.

The government is supposed to work for the people, not the other way around.

I have been fighting in Washington to restore control of the government to its citizens, and as I work to bring accountability back to our federal bureaucracy, I am also available to help you break through the red tape of the federal government. I have established four offices in the Sixth District and staffed them with folks from the area who are ready to assist you in navigating the federal bureaucracy.

Common issues brought to my attention often deal with the Veterans Administration and Social Security, as well as passport renewals through the State Department. Veterans and retirees deserve the benefits they have earned. Travelers vacationing or working out of the country need to have a valid passport that will not expire within six months of their travel dates. We can not only find the right people to talk to in the VA, Social Security, and the State Department, but we are ready to go to bat and file inquiries or appeals on your behalf. Since January, my office has already handled 677 constituent cases. I can’t promise favorable outcomes every time, but we will work tirelessly toward a final resolution to the challenges you are facing with the federal bureaucracy.

It is not just the VA, Social Security, and State Department with which people struggle. I often hear from people who are in a struggle the IRS, need assistance with the U.S. Department of Agriculture, or need assistance in finding or applying for a grant. Even if it’s not a problem with the federal government, we can help give you directions about who to call. You can contact me at the district office that’s most convenient for you:

• Harrisonburg – (540) 432-2391
• Lynchburg – (434) 845-8306
• Roanoke – (540) 857-2672
• Staunton – (540) 885-3861

Town Halls
Last Wednesday night, I hosted my ninth town hall meeting in Virginia’s Sixth Congressional District. More than 30 residents from across Amherst County and surrounding areas came out to bring their concerns to my attention and ask questions about legislation making its way through Congress. I enjoy meeting with constituents, and I value the relationships I develop with each of you. I am humbled by the trust you place in me to take your thoughts and concerns to Washington each week, and I consider them each time I vote on a bill in committee and on the floor of the House.

The next opportunity to meet with you is Monday at 8 a.m. at American Legion Post 199, 411 South Muhlenberg Street, Woodstock, VA 22664. To register, please click here.

If you cannot attend a town hall or would like to express yourself on a specific bill coming before the House, I encourage you to call my Washington office at (202) 225-3772.

Thank you for the opportunity to serve as your Congressman.

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Legislative Update

Sixth District Perspectives with Congressman Ben Cline: May 25, 2019



When it comes to covering Congress, the media often focuses on one or two controversial pieces of legislation at a given time. What many Americans do not know is each week, a whole host of bills are passed under a House provision where there is little debate and often the bills are passed on a voice vote. Reading each one takes a lot of time and effort, but it is important to make sure I understand how each bill would impact the Sixth District and its citizens. In this week’s column, I want to highlight a few of this week’s suspension bills along with a brief synopsis of the legislation.

With Memorial Day upon us, the House focused heavily this week on veterans’ issues and passed nine bills aimed at keeping our promises to the men and woman who served our country in uniform.

In response to the 20 veterans a day that die by suicide, the House passed several pieces of legislation addressing the effectiveness of treatments, staffing, and reporting that will provide Congress timely information to better guide our efforts to stem and ultimately end this national tragedy. The Support for Suicide Prevention Coordinators Act, H.R. 2333 requires the Government Accountability Office (GAO) to assess the VA suicide coordinators’ responsibilities, workload, training, and vacancy rates and determine whether the use of coordinators varies among department facilities. Similarly, the Veterans’ Care Quality Transparency Act, H.R. 2372 directs the GAO to study the effectiveness of outside groups and programs that work with the VA to provide suicide prevention and mental health services to veterans. Additionally, in wake of an increase in the number of veteran suicides which have taken place at VA facilities, Congress passed the Fostering Intergovernmental Health Transparency in Veteran Suicides Act, H.R. 2340. This bill requires the VA to notify Congress of every suicide that occurs inside one of their facilities.

Congress also sought to address concerns relating to veteran mental and physical health by passing the Whole Veteran Act, H.R. 5359 which directs the Veterans Affairs Department to prepare for Congress a report which includes potential alternative care options for retired service members. To provide increased mental health resources to veterans who meet certain criterion, the House also passed the Vet Center Eligibility Expansion Act, H.R. 1812 which would allow veterans and active-duty service members who responded to a national emergency or major disaster to have access to Vet Centers, a right in which they have fully earned.

Our chamber also took up legislation that would increase success to the 165,000 veterans’ who transition from the military into civilian life. That is why the House passed the Navy SEAL Chief Petty Officer William Bill Mulder (Ret.) Transition Improvement Act, H.R. 2326. Far too often, our veterans struggle to transition into civilian life, and this bill is intended to make that career change easier. We also passed the Veterans’ Education, Transition, and Opportunity Prioritization Plan Act, H.R. 2045 which creates a new agency within the VA that will prioritize veterans’ benefits relating to education, job training, and home loans.

Furthermore, the House took a step to better the lives of our disabled service members by supporting the Veterans’ Compensation Cost-of-Living Adjustment Act, H.R. 1200. As the title suggests, this legislation provides disabled veterans and their families with a cost-of-living adjustment meant to help ease the burden of day-to-day expenses.

Finally, we sought to improve the efficiency of the VA by passing legislation to close a loop hole which allowed outside third-party organizations to take advantage of the GI Bill and bill the VA for, in some cases, $100,000 per student for flight training expenses. The bill also allows the VA to replace government-issued headstones or markers in a private cemetery to add an inscription for a spouse or child who died before or after the veteran. I am proud to have joined my colleagues this week in supporting these pieces of legislation which will benefit millions of veterans across this country.

Amherst Town Hall
Next week, I will host a town hall in Amherst County. The town hall will take place Wednesday, May 29, 2019, from 6 – 7:30 p.m. at Amherst-Monroe Ruritan Club, 115 Bruner Road, Monroe, VA 24574. Sign up on Eventbrite by clicking here.

As with my previous town hall meetings across the Sixth Congressional District, this town hall will allow me to engage with Amherst County residents and take your views to Washington.
Citizens of Amherst County will be given priority regarding comments during the town hall. I hope you can attend.

Thank you for the opportunity to serve as your congressman. Follow me on FacebookInstagram, and Twitter for the latest updates.

Thank you for the opportunity to serve as your Congressman.

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Legislative Update

Telehealth: an opportunity to expand health care in rural communities



Telemedicine carts help deliver care to patients in rural and remote locations. Intel Free Press [CC BY-SA 2.0 (]

We have an opportunity to expand access to health care for Americans with the help of technology.

Senators Brian Schatz, Lisa Murkowski, and I have introduced a bipartisan bill to increase access to health care services in rural areas by investing in telehealth. This legislation would expand the use of technology-based education models – known as Project ECHO – that connect specialists with other health care professionals through the use of technology.

Specifically, the bill would create a program to provide grants and technical assistance to further develop and evaluate the ECHO model and other similar models. The grants would be used for:

• Equipment to support the use and expansion of the models, including for the secure exchange of electronic health information;

• Support for health care providers that provide services under these models;

• Instructional programming and training; and

• Information collection and evaluation activities to study the impact of such models.

Read more about the bill here >>

This is about connecting rural and underserved areas in Virginia and across the nation with specialty care so we can better help those with substance use disorders, chronic diseases, and other complex health care conditions.

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10:00 am Design a chair for the SPCA CHAI... @ SPCA of Winchester, Frederick, and Clarke Counties
Design a chair for the SPCA CHAI... @ SPCA of Winchester, Frederick, and Clarke Counties
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Calling all artists!! Design a chair for the SPCA CHAIR-ity Brunch and save homeless animals. Pick up a chair from the SPCA Thrift Shop, build a chair, up-cycle a chair, paint a chair, or upholster[...]
10:00 am Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
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Summer Art Week - Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week for children is designed for students who love art and want to go beyond what they have experienced in the school setting, while meeting the Virginia Standards of Art. Recommended ages for[...]
10:00 am Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
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Summer Art Week - Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week for children is designed for students who love art and want to go beyond what they have experienced in the school setting, while meeting the Virginia Standards of Art. Recommended ages for[...]
10:00 am Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Jun 19 @ 10:00 am – 12:30 pm
Summer Art Week - Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week for children is designed for students who love art and want to go beyond what they have experienced in the school setting, while meeting the Virginia Standards of Art. Recommended ages for[...]
10:00 am Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
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Summer Art Week - Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week for children is designed for students who love art and want to go beyond what they have experienced in the school setting, while meeting the Virginia Standards of Art. Recommended ages for[...]
5:00 pm Annual Wine Pull @ Blue Wing Frog
Annual Wine Pull @ Blue Wing Frog
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5th Annual Wine Pull | Thursday June 20, 2019 | 5:00 – 7:00pm | Blue Wing Frog, 219 Chester Street. Tickets: $40.00 – Includes food, glass of wine, and a bottle of wine or wine[...]
10:00 am Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week – Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Jun 21 @ 10:00 am – 12:30 pm
Summer Art Week - Session 1 @ Art in the Valley
Summer Art Week for children is designed for students who love art and want to go beyond what they have experienced in the school setting, while meeting the Virginia Standards of Art. Recommended ages for[...]
9:30 am Acrylic Pour Workshop – Level 1 @ Art in the Valley
Acrylic Pour Workshop – Level 1 @ Art in the Valley
Jun 22 @ 9:30 am – 12:00 pm
Acrylic Pour Workshop - Level 1 @ Art in the Valley
Learn the process and art of acrylic pouring with artist and instructor Jan Settle. You’ll have a fun & exciting experience creating your own original masterpieces in this workshop! Learn how to manipulate paint &[...]
1:00 pm Meet the Author: NP Haley @ Royal Oak Bookshop
Meet the Author: NP Haley @ Royal Oak Bookshop
Jun 22 @ 1:00 pm – 5:00 pm
Meet the Author: NP Haley @ Royal Oak Bookshop
Lily and the Ghost of Michael Thorne By local author, NP Haley Feeling someone or something looking at her, Lily peered into the shrouded forest and buildings surrounding the alley. Blinking rapidly to make sure[...]
7:30 pm Middle School Pool Party @ Claude A. Stokes Community Swimming Pool
Middle School Pool Party @ Claude A. Stokes Community Swimming Pool
Jun 22 @ 7:30 pm – 9:30 pm
Middle School Pool Party @ Claude A. Stokes Community Swimming Pool
Middle School Pool Party! FREE to all Warren County students who will be in the 6th-8th grades for the 2019-2020 school year. Event will take place at Claude A. Stokes Community Swimming Pool on June[...]