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    5 days ago
    Get Active with Geocaching 5 days ago

    Geocaching is the world’s largest scavenger hunt – but it can also be adapted for your community’s property.

    Using GPS devices or their mobile phones, geocachers navigate to specific coordinates to find boxes of hidden treasures. When they take something out of the hidden box they also have to put something in. To adapt this activity to your community the treasure boxes can be located on the property, or in nearby public parks or recreational areas.

    If you don’t mind inviting the general public onto your property as well you can also register the GPS coordinates of your cache in online databases and welcome visitors to the property when they occasionally arrive to hunt down your property’s boxes.

    The activity can be adapted to all ages of children and adults and is a great weekend activity for families.

    What makes geocaching unique is that it can be done at your resident’s leisure. It actually works best if it’s not attempted by everyone at once so that the hiding spots of the caches stay fairly secret.

    Be sure to hide the boxes in well covered areas safe from the elements and really make your resident’s hunt for them – you don’t want them to be out in the open and easy to find! Include a variety of prizes and treasures for all ages.

    Creating the caches

    Assemble small sealable plastic containers. Include three or four small inexpensive treasures in the box. You may also want to include a guest book for residents to sign off on after visiting the boxes.

    Sample “treasure” ideas include:

    ·         Magnets using flat-backed glass marbles

    ·         Polymer clay personalized geocaching coin

    ·         A pen or pencil wrapped in a decorative clay design.

    ·         Thrifty dollar store ideas that will be enjoyed by kids or adults like; a deck of cards, a calculator, a rain poncho, a keychain, or a miniature flashlight.

    ·         Scour thrift stores or yard sales for small stuffed animals, kitschy knickknacks, paperback books and other one-of-a-kind goodies

    ·         A compass that attaches to a zipper pull.

    ·         Cafepress stickers, buttons, magnets and other smaller goodies.

    ·         Oriental Trading Company's red light-up lanyards, 3-in-1 whistles, or compass and light keychains

     

    ·         Any other small and fun goodies that won’t break the bank!

    Hiding the Caches

     

    1.       The best way to approach this activity is to create the caches and place them strategically around the property.

    2.       Once hidden you can announce that the boxes are ready to be searched out.

    3.       Create a list of the GPS coordinates and send them out to residents.

    4.       Remind residents that if and when they take a treasure they need to leave one of equal or greater value as well.

    5.       Include a list of suggested treasure ideas - like fun dollar store items - for residents to add to the boxes once found.

     

     

    *TIP* This event works best on larger properties but even if you have a small property you can encourage residents to get out and active by expanding the range and hiding cache’s at nearby parks and playgrounds.  In fact, this event could be a great opportunity for partnership marketing with local businesses!

     

     

     

     

    Image source: Pixabay

    Be sure to encourage your residents to
    follow the universal rules for safe fun geocaching, and you can also suggest that they register themselves with Geocaching.com.

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    2 weeks ago
    Have Your Residents Caught Pokémon Go Fever? 2 weeks ago

    With over 75 million downloads of the new Pokémon Go phone application within just three weeks of release, the game clearly reached a level of excitement that’s swept the nation.

    Image Source: ScreenRant

    If you’re not familiar with the augmented reality application, Pokémon Go is a GPS enabled phone app that requires players to roam the city, literally, in search of nearby Pokémon. Monsters can be captured and battled against other player’s monsters in nearby “gyms” and Pokémon eggs are incubated and hatched by walking as well.

     

    Pokémon Go is an app that’s getting noses (mostly) out of screens and out for walks in nearby parks and downtown areas. It’s also an app that’s bringing communities together and uniting them over a fun and exciting game. There are more than a few ways to rally your community around the app – and form additional friendships in the process.

    To capitalize on this game, you’ll need to first download the app yourself if you haven’t already. Familiarize yourself with the app and then take a walk (or drive) through your nearby community to note gyms and PokeStops.

    If you don’t have a nearby gym, fear not! Businesses can actually request that their location be made into a hangout by
    sending a special request to the game developers via the Niantic website. Via the website you can also report other PokeStops or Gyms that you know are poorly located or dangerous.

    Host a Pokémon hunt

    Invite active players and users of the app to the clubhouse for a group excursion. Once you’ve grouped up you can start your journey around the neighborhood for some fresh air, exercise, and monster catching. Be sure that children are with a parent and encourage participants to dress appropriately – including reflective clothing if you’ll be returning after dark. Aim for not longer than a one hour walk outside the community to ensure that younger participants can keep up and stay focused.

    All that walking will surely leave residents tired – be sure to keep them energized and hydrated with some simple Pokémon-themed snacks (noted below) and plenty of water.

    Here are a few other ideas to make the most of your Pokémon-themed activities:

    Movie marathon

    There are plenty of ways to encourage your residents’ to stop in, brag about their awesome catches, and share stories. If you have a television and DVD player in your clubhouse, consider running a
    Pokémon marathon of the movies and television serial. You can also award any purchased titles via a drawing at the end of the month.

    Awards and prizes

    The ideas here are many. You can use Pokémon-themed prizes to both reward participation in your event and recognize accomplishments out on the hunt. You may also want to put together a gift bag or two for the most-improved players over the course of a month.

    Regardless of how you choose to award any prizes, here are ideas of items you may want to gather up as giveaways for your winning residents I’ve arranged them in order of cost-per-item - from $0.30 apiece up to $10 each - for budget conscious managers):

     

    Pokémon tattoos ($5 for 16 pieces)

    Pokémon Character Pencils ($6 for 12)

    Silicone children’s wristband bracelets ($16 for 12)

    Pokémon 3D lollipops ($16 for six)

    Pokémon bouncy balls ($12 for four)

    Pokémon four movie set ($5)

    How to draw Pokémon book ($5)

    Pokémon plush toys ($20 for 4 - Most popular characters)

    Pokémon water bottles ($6 each)

    An Essentials Handbook and Guide to over 700 Pokémon ($8)

    Pokémon sticker book ($10)

    Pokémon digital watch for kids ($10)

     


    Decorations

     

    For a reasonable $7-20 you can score a Pokémon photo booth backdrop with or without a prop kit to set the scene for your events. The full kit includes fun glasses, an Ash Ketchum hat, ponytail bopper, and other props. Add in some adorable Pikachu Pokémon latex balloons ($6 for 6) and other event favors like stickers or monster hand stamps for attendees and you’ll have yourself a fun event!

     

    Snacks

     

    Aside from needed beverages to quench the thirst of your weary Pokémon hunters, simple and inexpensive snacks can be make fun with creative names like “Mewtwo Melon Balls” (watermelon and honeydew balls) and “Charmeleon Chips” (Doritos).


    Image source: Pintrest

    Other suggestions include:
    Doduo's Dip (7 Layer Dip), Jiggly Puff Jello, Raichu Dip, Charizard Fire balls (Cheetos), and other creative puns using the names of all your favorite characters. The fun is in the silly names, so be sure to label the foods appropriately so that your Pokémon-named food items are a sure hit.

     

    Costume contest

     

    Have residents dress up at their favorite Pokémon characters and arrive to your event in costume. Consider awarding prizes for the best costume and take lots of pictures for posting on social media.  Also, don't be scared to dress up yourself!  Vargos on the Lake got a lot of reactions as one of their team members dressed up as Pikachu!

     

    https://www.facebook.com/VargosOnTheLake/photos/a.654790427875491.1073741829.581602528527615/1169672729720589/?type=3&theater

     


    *TIP* Putting together an event that doubles as a marketing campaign to attract members of your community doesn’t have to be hard. Simple changes like opening up your WiFi and stocking water bottles labeled “Pokémon trainer juice” may be all it takes to make a lasting impression with both current and prospective residents. Check out this
    Forbes article for more Pokémon marketing tips you may be able to use with your community – and happy hunting! 

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    Take n Go Spice Mixin' Party 3 weeks ago

    Every community has its share of "foodies", those whose food is their passion.  And for that group, a new trend is hitting the country - Spice Mixing Parties!  Spice blends have been a popular staple at Pampered Chef parties, Wild Tree, and Taste of Home Entertaining, and now people are taking it upon themselves to create their own spice blends.

     ‘Take n Go Spice Mixin’ parties are an easy, low-key event that takes very little to organize and host.  Request each attendee bring their own set of measuring spoons, and sandwich size ziplock bags. Freezer safe baggies are recommended so the freshness of the ingredients last longer, but generally they should be used within approximately 3 months afterward.  

    As the host, a couple days ahead, collect personal mix suggestions and recipes from the projected attendees or Pinterest for things like Dill Dip, Taco Seasonings, and Guacamole, then purchase those ingredients in easily accessible and clearly labeled containers to be shared.  For example, you should have a separate jar of oregano for each Mix Station requiring that ingredient, and enough of that ingredient per station that allows every person one of the filled Spice Mix bag recipes each.  You have ‘stations’ that are just individual groupings of the ingredients for each recipe, and the party goers circulate with their stash of baggies, filling one baggie from each station to ‘Take n Go’.  

    I’ve found the easiest and least confusing way to present this is with an easy to read large print-up of the Recipe’s Name, ingredient list, and portions placed or taped at each station.  At the beginning of the evening, have each person label the outside of each baggie with the name of the spice mix that will be placed inside, and any further instructions needed.  For example, 'Dill Dip: add to 1 cup sour cream’.  This will cut down on the congestion of people and lack of markers at each station, keeping the flow moving.  Every person should be armed with their personal box of baggies, labeled, and a set of measuring spoons.  For each person, print out a collection of the recipes shared that night, and any further additives needed to complete it.  For example, my Ranch Seasoning requires sour cream, but I won’t store that with the ingredients, and need to know how much to mix with my new ‘Take n Go’ packet just prior to using it.  Again, a suggestion would be to mark these additional instructions alongside the name on each individual baggie.  Every person will have the Recipe Collection print-out to recreate any and all of the mixes in the future.

    Much like Bunco, this type of activity is quick and brainless, so conversations spread, and people are forced to move and mingle by the party’s very nature.  And everybody’s a Winner!  We all either swap great recipes for that next savory home-made burger, or have hours of Pinterest-surfing pay off!!!  Who doesn’t want to check something off their Pinterest List?!??!!  I need more Pins in my “Tried and True!” board, and less of the questionable Pinterest Fails.  

    I’ve made your first ‘Take n Go Spice Mixin’ party easy by collecting a few recipes here for you, with a special ’Thanks!!’ to my friend, Katrina Smith.  I hope it gets your creativity rolling, and something delicious at your next gathering or dinner with the kids. 

    Good luck and Have Fun!

     

    Dill Dip:

    2 Tbsp Minced onion

    2 Tbsp Parsley Flakes

    2 Tbsp Dill weed

    1 tsp Garlic Powder

    1 tsp Salt

     

    Mix with 1 cup of mayo and 1 cup of sour cream and chill overnight for best results.

     

     

    Taco Seasoning:

    1 Tbsp Chilli powder

    1/4 tsp Garlic Powder

    1/4 tsp Onion Powder

    1/4 tsp crushed red pepper flakes

    1/4 tsp Dried Oregano

    1/2 tsp Paprika

    1 1/2 tsp Ground Cumin

    1 tsp salt

    1 tsp Black Pepper

     

     

    Poultry Seasoning:

    2 tsp Sage

    1 1/2 tsp Thyme

    1 tsp Marjoram

    3/4 tsp Rosemary

    1/2 tsp Nutmeg

    1/2 tsp Black Pepper

     

     

    Steak/Hamburger Rub:

    3 Tbsp salt

    1 Tbsp Onion Powder

    1 Tbsp Garlic Powder

    1 Tbsp Paprika

    1 Tbsp Black Pepper

    1 Tbsp Sugar

    1/2 Tbsp Nutmeg

     

     

    Ranch Seasoning:

    2 Tbsp Dried Parsley

    1 1/2 tsp Dill Weed

    2 tsp Garlic Powder

    2 tsp Onion Powder

    2 tsp Minced Onion

    1 tsp Black Pepper 

    1 tsp Chives

    1 tsp Salt

     

    *3 Tbsp = 1 packet

    1 ‘packet’ + sour cream for dip

    1 Tbsp + 1/3 cup Mayo + 1/3 cup buttermilk = dressing

     

     

    Southwestern Dip:

    1 tsp Parsley

    1 Tbsp Minced Onion

    1 Tbsp Chili Powder

    2 tsp Cumin

    1 tsp Dried Chives

    1 tsp Salt

    1 tsp Paprika

    Optional: crushed red pepper flakes

     

    Add 2 Tbsp to 1 cup Mayo + 1 cup Sour Cream

     

     

    Pile the Toppings with a Gourmet Waffle Bar 3 weeks ago

    Hosting a waffle bar is a great way to get acquainted with residents. It also makes a perfect early morning meet up or weekend brunch.  The nooks and crannies in the waffles can hold lot of extra treats and are the perfect plain base for a variety of toppings.

    Preparations

    1.       For waffle bar that runs smoothly you’re going to want to have at least two or three waffle irons that you’re working to crank out the waffles. You can borrow from residents and employees in advance, or purchase waffle irons ($20) specifically for the event.

    2.       Mix the batter the morning of the event and keep it in large pitchers to make the process a bit faster.

    3.       Get a rough headcount of attendees and encourage residents to RSVP for the event using programs like Whoozin, Evite, or Facebook events. This will make it easier to calculate needed ingredients and proportions.

    4.       The day of your event, be sure to protect all tables and surfaces from accidental spills.

    5.       Arrange all the ingredients in clear containers with easy to read labels.

    6.       Keep cutlery and extra napkins available for residents for when the waffles get messy.

    7.       Encourage residents to take pictures with their creations for use on social media and any promotional materials. (Note: always get a signed release of any images you intend to use)

     

    *TIP* Consider making the toppings easy for kids to reach as well – or have a shorter, kid-friendly table with extra ingredients.

    Recipes

    Aim for a mix of traditional recipes and more experimental versions of waffle batters.

     

     

    Image source: Food Network

     

    Classic Crispy Waffles – A made from scratch version of the classic waffle.

     

    Gluten-Free Waffles – These waffles are great for residents that need to eat gluten-free for health or allergy reasons.

    Multigrain Waffles – This waffle recipe contains a heart-healthy blend of three different grains; whole wheat flour and wheat germ, cornmeal, and oats. It is also buttermilk-based as well.

     


    Image source: Food Network

    For funkier fare, and depending on the season, consider wilder waffle varieties like Pumpkin-Chipotle Waffles, or Sweet potato waffles, and other more adventurous recipes.


    For toppings be sure to set out a range of choices. Some waffle toppings ideas include:

    ·         Whipped cream

    ·         Flavored yogurt

    ·         Greek yogurt

    ·         Plain yogurt

    ·         Sour cream

    ·         Cream cheese

    ·         Flavored cream cheese

    ·         Honey

    ·         Maple syrup

    ·         Preserves

    ·         Jam

    ·         Jelly

    ·         Peanut butter

    ·         Nutella

    ·         Diced fresh, local, and seasonal fruit (strawberries, apples, bananas, peaches, or berries)

    ·         Canned fruit cocktail

    ·         Whipped cream

    ·         Butter

    ·         Nuts

    ·         Chia seeds

    ·         Ground spices in shakers like cinnamon, cardamom, and nutmeg.

     


    Image source: Averie Cooks

    *TIP* One thing to keep in mind are any food allergies that your resident’s may have. Be sure to inquire  in advance that if anyone has special food allergies. Have residents contact you ahead of time to ask for special arrangements. Do your best to accommodate. If needed, prep any special waffles first and set aside before using the more traditional recipes on the waffle irons to avoid cross-contamination of allergens.

    Crafts

     

    In keeping with the waffle look and theme, allow kids to make woven placemats using 12” x 18” construction paper rectangles ($3.50 for 50) and decorative wrapping paper. They can even be encouraged to use them as they eat.

     


    Image source:
    Make and Takes

    To make the mats a keepsake item, be sure to
    laminate them with clear Con-Tact paper ($8.50 for a 9 foot roll) before using so they can be easily wiped clean after use.

    *BONUS* Have recipe cards ready to hand out for all the waffle recipes used and share them with attendees the day of the event.

    3 weeks ago
    Pile the Toppings with a Gourmet Waffle Bar 3 weeks ago

    Hosting a waffle bar is a great way to get acquainted with residents. It also makes a perfect early morning meet up or weekend brunch.  The nooks and crannies in the waffles can hold lot of extra treats and are the perfect plain base for a variety of toppings.

    Preparations

    1.       For waffle bar that runs smoothly you’re going to want to have at least two or three waffle irons that you’re working to crank out the waffles. You can borrow from residents and employees in advance, or purchase waffle irons ($20) specifically for the event.

    2.       Mix the batter the morning of the event and keep it in large pitchers to make the process a bit faster.

    3.       Get a rough headcount of attendees and encourage residents to RSVP for the event using programs like Whoozin, Evite, or Facebook events. This will make it easier to calculate needed ingredients and proportions.

    4.       The day of your event, be sure to protect all tables and surfaces from accidental spills.

    5.       Arrange all the ingredients in clear containers with easy to read labels.

    6.       Keep cutlery and extra napkins available for residents for when the waffles get messy.

    7.       Encourage residents to take pictures with their creations for use on social media and any promotional materials. (Note: always get a signed release of any images you intend to use)

     

    *TIP* Consider making the toppings easy for kids to reach as well – or have a shorter, kid-friendly table with extra ingredients.

    Recipes

    Aim for a mix of traditional recipes and more experimental versions of waffle batters.

     

     

    Image source: Food Network

     

    Classic Crispy Waffles – A made from scratch version of the classic waffle.

     

    Gluten-Free Waffles – These waffles are great for residents that need to eat gluten-free for health or allergy reasons.

    Multigrain Waffles – This waffle recipe contains a heart-healthy blend of three different grains; whole wheat flour and wheat germ, cornmeal, and oats. It is also buttermilk-based as well.

     


    Image source: Food Network

    For funkier fare, and depending on the season, consider wilder waffle varieties like Pumpkin-Chipotle Waffles, or Sweet potato waffles, and other more adventurous recipes.


    For toppings be sure to set out a range of choices. Some waffle toppings ideas include:

    ·         Whipped cream

    ·         Flavored yogurt

    ·         Greek yogurt

    ·         Plain yogurt

    ·         Sour cream

    ·         Cream cheese

    ·         Flavored cream cheese

    ·         Honey

    ·         Maple syrup

    ·         Preserves

    ·         Jam

    ·         Jelly

    ·         Peanut butter

    ·         Nutella

    ·         Diced fresh, local, and seasonal fruit (strawberries, apples, bananas, peaches, or berries)

    ·         Canned fruit cocktail

    ·         Whipped cream

    ·         Butter

    ·         Nuts

    ·         Chia seeds

    ·         Ground spices in shakers like cinnamon, cardamom, and nutmeg.

     


    Image source: Averie Cooks

    *TIP* One thing to keep in mind are any food allergies that your resident’s may have. Be sure to inquire  in advance that if anyone has special food allergies. Have residents contact you ahead of time to ask for special arrangements. Do your best to accommodate. If needed, prep any special waffles first and set aside before using the more traditional recipes on the waffle irons to avoid cross-contamination of allergens.

    Crafts

     

    In keeping with the waffle look and theme, allow kids to make woven placemats using 12” x 18” construction paper rectangles ($3.50 for 50) and decorative wrapping paper. They can even be encouraged to use them as they eat.

     


    Image source:
    Make and Takes

    To make the mats a keepsake item, be sure to
    laminate them with clear Con-Tact paper ($8.50 for a 9 foot roll) before using so they can be easily wiped clean after use.

    *BONUS* Have recipe cards ready to hand out for all the waffle recipes used and share them with attendees the day of the event.

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