San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
Join Philadelphia Orchard Project (POP) and the Friends of Sedgley Woods (FSW) at a fundraising event for POP in East Fairmount Park. Discover lovely Sedgley Woods and its disc (Frisbee) golf course in East Fairmount Park on . Sedgely Woods golfers will be on hand to show you how to putt, drive and chip the discs. Golf, food, beverages and fun will be provided. This is a family friendly event. Visit Smith Memorial Playground and explore the ruins of the Cliffs, and 18th century mansion. Don't forget to bring some cash and enter to win awesome raffle prizes from local businesses (so far: Yards Brewery, Blades Natural Beauty, Greensgrow, Cafe Chismosa, the Camden Aquarium, Philadelphia Brewing Company, and more to come! ). Receive a disc golf lesson from one of the Friends of Sedgley Woods and then compete to throw your disc "closest to pin", or compete in a 9 hole mini-tournament.
Advance tickets begin at $15 and include a free POP pint glass. Kids under 12 attend for free! All funds raised go to support the planting of community orchards in the city of Philadelphia. If you are not able to attend but would still like to support POP's work please visit our donation page (http://www.phillyorchards.org/donate).
For questions, including event sponsorship opportunities, please contact email@example.com. In case of inclement weather, the event rain date will be Sunday June 29th.
To learn more about the Philadelphia Orchard Project please visit http://www.phillyorchards.org/
To find out more about Sedgley Woods please visit http://sedgleywoods.com/
When & Where
Philadelphia Orchard Project
POP's mission is to plant and support community orchards in the city of Philadelphia. POP works with community-based groups and volunteers to plan and plant orchards filled with useful and edible plants. POP provides the plants, trees, and training. Community organizations own, maintain, and harvest the orchards, expanding community-based food production. Orchards are planted in formerly vacant lots, community gardens, schoolyards, and other spaces, almost exclusively in low-wealth neighborhoods where people lack access to fresh fruit.