The Secondary Choir from Summit Christian Academy will host a “Back to Broadway” dinner, music concert, and fundraiser on Feb. 13.
Two showings of the same concert will be in the secondary gymnasium, 1500 S.W. Jefferson St., and will feature Broadway show tunes.
The first show will begin seating at 5:15 p.m. with the concert at 5:45 p.m. The second show will begin seating at 7:15 p.m., followed by the concert at 7:45 p.m.
The cost is $20 per person and includes a full dinner. The event will raise money for students to perform this spring at Carnegie Hall in New York City.
Never miss a local story.
For more information or for tickets, call 816-525-1480.
KC Wolf promotes healthy eating habits
Lee’s Summit resident Dan Meers, also known as Kansas City Chiefs mascot KC Wolf, talked to members of the Lee’s Summit R-7 School District Elementary Nutrition Council during the group’s Jan. 30 meeting.
Meers discussed his role as a mascot as well as how important it is for him, the Chiefs players, students, and adults to eat right and exercise daily because those activities keep people healthy and strong. He added we have only one body , so we have to take care of it.
Meers also recommended getting enough sleep, following the MyPlate example for daily eating, and limiting sugars and fats.
The Nutrition Council includes student representatives from all 18 elementary schools in the Lee’s Summit district. Its members meet monthly to provide feedback about school meals and also serve as ambassadors for healthy eating habits in their schools.
Courtwarming at Lee’s Summit High
Seth Romi and Lindsey Allin were crowned Courtwarming king and queen at Lee’s Summit High School during the Jan. 26 basketball game.
The Mr. and Miss Spirit competition winners, Andrew Mitchell and Emily Williams, were announced at an assembly the same day.
The theme for the associated spirit week and dance was the 1920s “A Roaring Good Time.”
Older adults invited to tour Longview Farm school
Senior citizens are invited to tour of the historic Longview Farm Elementary School from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on March 12.
The tour, which includes lunch, is free, but reservations are required. The deadline to sign up is March 2.
Longview Farm Elementary, 1001 S.W. Longview Park Drive, opened in the fall of 2005 inside a renovated Longview Show Horse Arena on the historic Longview Farm. During construction, efforts were made to preserve and restore historic attributes of the original structure, and a major addition resembles the original building.
Those attending are asked to arrive a few minutes before 10:30 a.m. Participants must be able to do some walking inside, but several rest breaks will be provided.
For more information or to make a reservation, contact the Lee’s Summit R-7 communications department at 816-986-1014 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Two earn Christian Character Award at SCA
Summit Christian Academy announced its second-quarter Christian Character Award recipients for the elementary school.
Fourth-grader Malaki Wilt, son of Don and Rhonda Wilt, and third-grader Lydia Self, daughter of Matthew and Melissa Self, were chosen for the awards, which are given for outstanding Christian character and aim to encourage students to pursue their highest potential for personal and academic development.
Another award for Innovation Campus
The Missouri Innovation Campus was among 25 local construction and real-estate projects to earn a Capstone Award from the Kansas City Business Journal.
Winners were selected in nine categories, and the Missouri Innovation Campus was one of four projects honored in the community impact category.
The Missouri Innovation Campus houses the Lee’s Summit R-7 School District’s Summit Technology Academy and Missouri Innovation Campus programs, as well as graduate and undergraduate programs offered by the University of Central Missouri.
The R-7 district constructed and owns the building, which opened last fall. The university is paying its share of the construction cost — about 60 percent — through a lease agreement.
Compiled by Elaine Adams, Special to the Journal