Tag: Fundraising



17 Sep 17

Photo of Randy at a fancy table at Peak Potential superimposed onto a photo of the Skylodge with mountains in the background.

Don’t leave Randy hanging! Join him at Peak Potential.

By Randy Pierce

One of my responsibilities each year is to encourage our community to join us for this event which is essential to our success. We got off to a great start with our Boston Marathon table sale burst, but we slowed over the summer. Now deadlines are approaching and I really need another burst of ticket sales, whether table (our best value), pairs, or individuals; all will help us step towards our goal of a sell-out and the success this brings.

Imagine my relief if I return home on September 29 and discover we’ve reached our goal?! I encourage you to help make this happen and I commit to ensure this event will be spectacular once again.

When: November 18, 2017
Where: Courtyard by Marriott in Nashua NH
What are we serving? Your choice of:

  • Balsamic Marinated and Grilled Medallions of Beef, finished with a Cabernet Wine Reduction and Chipotle Hollandaise Sauce
  •  Sage and Raisin Bread Stuffed Chicken Breast finished with Maple Brandy Sauce
  • Wild Mushroom Ravioli Semolina Pasta filled with Portobello and Crimini Mushrooms, Mozzarella and Parmesan  Cheeses, tossed in a Rich Roasted Red Pepper Cognac Cream Sauce
  •  Salmon Smoked Spice Rubbed and Pan Seared, topped with a Warm Pineapple Salsa
Steep outdoor stairs in a Peruvian ruin

If Randy can navigate these to demonstrate Ability Awareness, will you navigate our ticket purchase?

We absolutely love our venue at the Nashua Courtyard by Marriott and so did our guests last year. Whether you are staying overnight to join us from afar or just traveling for the evening, the venue is wonderful in all respects. I will not provide a back-flip off the stage this year(!), but I will provide a new presentation bolstered by our expedition into South America.

We have many exciting things to share with you and as always the most important aspect is the great work we can do thanks to your support. We have presented to more than 60,000 students in schools throughout New England and that number continues to grow steadily. We support critical sight services and we do this all with an entirely volunteer team who come together once each year in this grande event.

So please do join us for the 8th Annual Peak Potential Dinner and Auction on November 18!

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22 Jul 17

By Randy Pierce

Eighth Annual Peak Potential Dinner and Auction

The power of perspective is probably quite clear in that I’m thinking it’s less than four months until our 8th Annual Peak Potential Dinner and Auction Gala while many of you may think how far away that seems. We have already sold more tickets than our venue could have held for our first six years, which is fantastic! But now we have a bigger venue, and I’m still striving to sell out as we achieved for nearly every year and missed by only one table last year.

I understand many delay into the summer to make their final plans and I hope to have a reservation for everyone. But I rest easier when the goal is achieved and I can proudly share the sell-out status with our sponsors and team!

Will you help me out with a ticket purchase to a great event and a cause I feel we demonstrate is worthy every day?

Speaking of sponsors, we already have Bank of NH in the Platinum Event Sponsorship and Larp Portal as our first Gold Sponsor, with invitations out to others to become a part of the foundation of our event and our work. The success of our event is most notably in our community and our sponsors help us elevate that to an even higher level. If you or someone you know might consider a sponsorship for our signature event, I’d personally welcome the opportunity to make it work for all of us. Our team creates an incredibly professional event which uses programs, video signage, and heartfelt appreciation to highlight our partnerships with sponsors. We also use our website and social media all year long to express the benefits shared by teamwork with such great partnerships.

A highlight of the evening includes an incredible array of silent auction items as well as a small selection of specialty live auction items. We already have nearly 40 items committed to us, including a few entirely new experiences for our guests. I’m inspired and encouraged by the progress. While we are still asking those who donate items personally or through generous connections to reach out to us, we are going to announce these items on our 2020 Vision Quest Facebook and Twitter accounts each week from now until the event. If you do not already follow us, perhaps you may choose to do so to see some of the great items including one of my favorite new items being announced this first week!

So while I am enticing you to join us by getting your ticket to the event, becoming a sponsor or perhaps making a donation, the real message is that we have a fantastic event which is well on its way to another success. We have been working hard since December to bring about improvements to what reviews already confirm is the ideal venue. If you are traveling from far away, take advantage of our hotel guest rate and stay the night and fully experience all the evening has to offer.

I love our mission and I’m so appreciative and proud of the many volunteers who make all aspects of our event and our charity work possible, yet what constantly amazes me and motivates me is the outpouring of support from a diverse and expansive community of people who find enough value in our effort to continually encourage us to  keep going. I’ve climbed a few mountains, literal and figurative, and I know the work is not done–but with your help, I believe we’ll continue to reach for and achieve our “Peak Potential.”

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4 Jun 17

By Beth Foote

Randy and Alex, our team captain, in the Walk for Sight

Randy and Alex, our team captain, in the Walk for Sight

It was a cool, partly cloudy morning on Saturday, June 3 when the 2020 Vision Quest team gathered together in Concord, NH with 400+ other walkers for the 14th Annual Walk for Sight. This was my first experience participating at this yearly event hosted by Future in Sight (formerly New Hampshire Association for the Blind), one of the two organizations that 2020 Vision Quest supports with its fundraising and awareness efforts.

People all around me were reconnecting with old friends and greeting new ones. The crowd was a sea of blue “Walk for Sight” tee-shirts and the air buzzed with anticipation. I did some reconnecting myself with some folks I’d met before and was introduced to new people, including our team captain, Alex, who was so inspired a few years ago when Randy spoke at her elementary school that she and her parents have participated in the walk ever since. This year, Alex served as the team’s captain and did a bang-up job!

As it hit 11 a.m., we heard from David Morgan, President and CEO of Future in Sight. He announced that there were more walkers this year than in any of the previous years. He spoke about the organization’s name change and how it reflected its broadening scope of service — beyond just New Hampshire to other states in New England, and to people with a wide range of visual impairment. Future in Sight has served twice as many clients in need in the last year — 2,200 — than it did in its previous year. However, he said, there are still more than 28,000 people with visual impairment in New Hampshire alone. Future in Sight’s mission is to reach ever further to serve as much of this community as they can.

The 2020 Vision Quest team at Walk for Sight 2017!

Alex & Autumn’s 2020 Vision Quest team at the Walk for Sight 2017!

Randy Pierce also spoke, building off David’s words; he encouraged everyone in the crowd to not just support this mission today, but throughout the year. He urged folks to share their experiences with others, especially on social media, and spread the word to those who can support in order to extend the reach of Future in Sight to better help those in need.

After these inspirational words, we were off! It took about an hour to do the 3k circuit through the city. The celebratory feeling in the air was catching. Volunteer staff were stationed at many intersections to ensure safe crossing of the walkers. I heard Randy make sure to thank as many volunteers as he could and I started following his example, trying to do my best to spread around the good feeling and cheer as a part of this community.

A new component to the event this year was called “Walk in My Shoes.” This activity allowed adult walkers to experience what it’s like to move through the city as a visually impaired pedestrian by using blindfolds and simulation glasses, with the help of trained sighted guides. It was fascinating to see walkers go through this experience and listen to them described their changed perceptions, such as disorientation and heightened awareness of sounds around them.

It was an amazing and humbling experience, being a part of this diverse and welcoming community all walking through the streets of Concord. I’m happy to share my experience with you and I urge you to spread the word of Future in Sight’s mission far and wide!

Connect with Future in Sight:

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28 May 17

By Randy Pierce

Randy presents to Leadership Lakes Region. Photo courtesy of Jennifer Ziemba McLean and Johanna Newbold of Catalyst Chiropractic.

Randy presents to Leadership Lakes Region. Photo courtesy of Jennifer Ziemba McLean and Johanna Newbold of Catalyst Chiropractic.

“To handle yourself, use your head; to handle others, use your heart.”
–Eleanor Roosevelt

I thought much upon the nature of leadership in preparation for my commencement keynote for the graduates of the Leadership Lakes Region class of 2017. This was my third time presenting and the fourth time they had invited me as health issues had prevented my accepting last year. I’ve done plenty of leading and following and I believe it is a vital skill to recognize which role is needed, as is having the ability to adapt your skills to suit your role at either. Ultimately we are first and foremost responsible for ourselves and if we cannot ready ourselves properly, we will likely struggle in any role we attempt.

My presentations, I’m told, enhance the personal approach to motivation with some quality tools and considerations for working with teams. I customize points of emphasis such as leadership or communication through the base presentation and ultimately I feel it is the empowerment of the individual which lies at the heart of my approach. This is why Eleanor Roosevelt’s quote resonated so well for me that I called it out above:  “To handle yourself, use your head; to handle others, use your heart.” I attempt to inspire others with emotional content for certain, while also providing thinking points to retain and recall for their future use in evaluating their own approaches.

For all of this, how is my own leadership? Initially, leadership roles were the default result of simply having the personality to take charge in situations where there seemed to be a need. That eventually led me to make deliberate choices such as the founding of 2020 Vision Quest or accepting the role of Chair at Future in Sight. The latter requires a much more strategic and involved planning and there’s an element to it which is harder. I’ve certainly met my share of setbacks in all forms.

For me, the most comfortable leadership is simply in doing the things that motivate me and enticing those for whom there is similar interest to join along. An aspect of this is “lead by example” and another aspect is simple coordination and organization. This is because I love to encourage people to challenge themselves and believe in themselves. I love to encourage people to support their communities and become part of teams which empower us to build a better world in various ways. I prefer not to ever suggest artificial obligation as motivation for people because that detracts from the ultimate experience. I’d rather simply find ways to enhance the experiences to make it worthy of their interest and thus appropriate for the inclusion of more friends.

Greg dumps a bucket of water over Randy's head at the end of the race.

Greg and Randy celebrating! Photo courtesy of Jennifer Ziemba McLean and Johanna Newbold of Catalyst Chiropractic.

As such, I want to share a few invitations with you all. As a little incentive remember that the top fund raiser for our Walk for Sight Team on June 3 will have the opportunity to douse me with an ice bucket just like the image to the right!

  • June 3: Join our 3K Walk for Sight Team as we really could use more team members! (Consider a donation to one of the team members otherwise? May I suggest Alex if not me!)
  • June 17: Peak Potential Table Price Increase – Buy a table before the final price increase. While the event is November 18 this is the final chance to confirm your table of 8 for the $600 price before it increases to $700.
  • June 22: Presentation to the Gate City Striders at Martha’s Exchange – Are you a Strider or interested in joining the club? There will be a slightly running slanted presentation that evening.
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8 Apr 17

By Randy Pierce

Randy invites you to help us reach out goal!

Randy invites you to help us reach out goal!

If you are already fully versed on the Peak Potential Table Sprint Challenge and just want to join the team – Get Started Here!

Running the Boston Marathon is both a challenge and an experience I savor personally. The most meaningful and valuable work in my life is what I pursue through the strides of the 2020 Vision Quest charity. This year I’m combining these experiences somewhat by inviting you to be part of them both.

As Boston is the signature marathon in the world, our Peak Potential Dinner and Auction is the signature event whereby our charity is able to continue the successful work each year.

While the event itself is on November 18, 2017, we begin our ticket sales on April 10 with a goal of selling 26 tables prior to my traversing the 26 miles to the finish of the race. This would effectively ensure a sell-out of our event and as you might guess will be motivating me mile by mile.

I honestly thought the goal was as difficult as all the training in New England winter, and yet the early responses from many friends suggest we may indeed have a chance to reach this incredible goal. To help encourage our success we are offering a table of 8 at our lowest discounted rate of $500 from the start of ticket sales until I cross the finish line. We’ll accept your commitment, registration, and promise of a check or online payments as well as welcome any motivational message or image you may wish to send along with your table reservation.

You see, we’ll be announcing mile by mile one table reservation at a time on our website blog and social media to appreciate and celebrate our community and to help motivate me as I’m working my way along the historic 26.2 mile route from Hopkinton to Boston.

So just to review: you’ll be signing up to enjoy a tremendous evening on November 18 at the Courtyard by Marriott in Nashua, NH. You will be helping to support the worthy mission of 2020 Vision Quest and our highly acclaimed educational programs to schools throughout New England. Finally you’ll be motivating me and inspiring me as I’m striving to run the 120th Boston Marathon on April 17, Patriots Day of course!

So once again: Let’s Get Started Here!

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1 Apr 17

By Randy Pierce

Rebecca and Tom guiding Randy for a runToday, I’m proud to officially announce the team of which I’m a part in this journey to my third Boston Marathon Finish. The tricky part is there are so many teams coming together to make this all possible, so I’ll start with my guides.

As a totally blind runner my Marathon more than most involves teamwork. Foremost on that team are the guides who will accompany me on the day of the Marathon. Two friends who have become running guides as well over the last year were my choice for whom I wanted to share the miles from Hopkinton to Boston. Happily for me they both felt similarly about the challenge and choice to guide me for those historic miles.

Rebecca Dorr will join me in Wave 4 Corral 2 at roughly 11:15 a.m. for the start of the journey. Roughly half way through she’ll hand off the responsibility to Tom Cassetty, who gets the pleasure of the infamous Newton hills and the reward of the famous finish.

Along the way we’ll have the company of another runner, Jennifer Hagstrom, who qualified on her own but will run with us to lend support and savor the experience with us. A remarkable aspect of the choice of these guides is the sacrifice they choose to put extra focus on the terrain and necessary interactions to guide me, in addition to their own running needs and appreciation of the epic event around us. I would not be able to run as I do without such kind and capable friends who have well earned far more than my trust.

Thank you to all those who ever guide me and particularly those through the difficult winter training for Boston (Rick, Matt, Agnes, Carolina, Mark, Rob, Anthony, Rodney, Tom, Rebecca).

Thank you, Bank of New Hampshire!

The 2020 Vision Quest Team is often behind me providing support and encouragement. This year the Peak Potential team has joined forces with our Table Sprint Challenge which will officially start on Monday, April 10. We’ve made a partnership once again with the Bank of NH and I’m proud to wear their shirt for the Marathon this year. Their continued dedication to community and our mission within the community demonstrates to me the care which underlies their approach to all of their work. They are once again the Event Sponsor for our signature event on November 18.

Rebecca and Tom guiding Randy for a run, Marathon training in the early morning, view from the back I’m also excited to announce  we have just finished an incredible motivational poster for students and school as part of our dedication to building better foundations through education together!

I’m banking on success well beyond the Boston Marathon thanks to the partnership with Bank of NH. We hope many of you will be part of our team and join in on the Table Sprint Challenge starting next Monday, right here on our 2020 Vision Quest blog.

One final partner at the core of the Boston Marathon for me and for many like me is “Team with a Vision.” The Massachusetts Association for the Blind and Visually Impaired founded Team with a Vision to bring together Blind/VI athletes from all over the world. They form a team of runners, guides, and support which help demonstrate ability awareness while using inclusiveness and collaboration to achieve incredible results for many communities. The Boston Marathon’s dedication to inclusiveness helps support many charitable efforts through  bib access for donations.

As a qualified runner, I’m fortunate Team with a Vision chooses to continue including me and several others in their overall mission so that we help to share their great work as part of their team as well. We’ll begin our day surrounded by Team with a Vision in Hopkinton and end the day sharing their vision still of a world which celebrates the accomplishments of every person on that course, not for any disability they may possess, but rather for all the ability they demonstrate through hard work, problem solving, and perseverance–but most of all, for learning to come together and work as a team because people learning to work together ultimately leads to the best victories of all!

T.E.A.M. – Together Everyone Achieves More

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4 Mar 17

By Randy Pierce

As Chairman of the Board of Directors for the New Hampshire Association for the Blind, I have been actively and passionately dedicated to ensuring their best ability to effectively meet the ever growing needs of the sight-challenged. I help to direct the vision of the organization in positive ways and one of those paths brought President and CEO David Morgan to his position just over one year ago. He has helped inspire and guide the branding change which  I personally believe is vital to the organization’s success and, more importantly, the success of thousands of people who have been artificially limited to some extent by a naming convention.

I’ll allow David’s excellent announcement to stand below as a guest blog as well as on the redesigned website for Future In Sight which I encourage you to visit. I do want to address the word blind candidly and comfortably in advance. The organization will continue to provide excellent support, education, and advocacy for the blind and  visually impaired as before. There is no apprehension in use of the word “blind.” We have learned that the wrong timing of that word’s introduction to someone who is experiencing sight loss often inhibits their acceptance of needed services and even can impact a caring medical eye professional from choosing to refer to an organization with that name due to the strong emotional results commonly experienced.

We want to ensure we can welcome these thousands of people to receiving their needed services, education, and support while also providing the same high quality blindness services and advocacy proven over 100 years of valued Charity Service here in Concord NH. That said, I leave you with David’s excellent words below.

CHANGE IS IN THE AIR: WELCOME TO FUTURE IN SIGHT

FEBRUARY 28, 2017

WRITTEN BY DAVID MORGAN

After 105 years of working to improve the lives of blind and visually impaired people in our state, today is a new day.

The New Hampshire Association for the Blind will now be known as Future In Sight. We are so proud to announce our name change, and we believe that Future In Sight more accurately represents our clientele since 93 percent of our clients are visually impaired – not blind – and our geographic scope extends to states bordering New Hampshire. Our name aims to capture the optimism and hopefulness of new technologies, therapies, and programs that are always on the horizon to enhance the quality of life for our clients.

YA Gunstock kidrunning Article

Providing education, rehabilitation, and support services is about helping individuals build core skills in school or in their home, and helping them engage their world socially. We accomplish this through a multitude of programs that include recreation, peer support, and technology. We help individuals live and thrive with sight loss! Our new brand must be unique and memorable and reflect this new hope we bring to thousands who need our help, and we believe Future In Sight does just that.

Since 1912, we have continuously improved our offerings to the community so this is just one more step in that direction. Last year alone, we began working with infants and toddlers for the first time since we were founded; we doubled our education staff; and we started offering recreational activities to help clients lead their best lives.

There are more than 30,000 people with visual impairments in the state of New Hampshire, so we know we can be reaching many more clients who need, and would thrive with, our services in rural corners, inside our cities, and along the borders. Our name needs to be more inclusive and reflect the full range of services we provide to babies, children, adults, and seniors around our state and beyond. Our name also needs to resonate with a range of our partners and referral networks, which includes schools, eye doctors, primary care physicians, donors, the Veterans Administration, the state of New Hampshire, nursing homes and assisted living facilities.

So, after many months of hard work and collaboration with Proportion Design, members of our staff, our Board, and our community, exhaustive research into our history, our mission, and our hopes and aspirations for the future, we developed this new name and a logo that better reflect the amazing organization we are becoming. We look forward to this fresh chapter as Future In Sight and continue to help clients live fulfilling, independent lives!

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19 Feb 17

By Randy Pierce

With snowstorms hammering New England in the last week, our readers may have been a little distracted and missed last week’s important message. We wanted to re-share it this week with a plea to help us spread the news far and wide.

Randy and Autumn amidst the heavy snow banks pose with the traditional "we want your help" pointing gesture.

“We want YOU to help us with our goal!”

I am attempting to give you all a little notice as I ask you to consider helping me reach for a daunting goal.

On Monday, April 10, I’ll release a blog with some exciting news about the  event sponsor for our signature event, Peak Potential Dinner & Auction held every November. In celebration of that announcement and my week of preparation leading up to the Boston Marathon on April 17 (Patriots Day of course!), we will be kicking off the ticket sales for our November 18 event on that day as well.

It is the earliest we’ve begun sales for our event and the timing is key to my stretch goal. While we sell tickets individually, in pairs, and by tables of 8, the most common purchase and best value is the table sale.

What is my goal? To sell 1 table for each mile of the historic 26.2-mile course of the Boston Marathon which I’ll be running during that week… Read more.

 

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11 Feb 17

By Randy Pierce

Randy and Autumn amidst the heavy snow banks pose with the traditional "we want your help" pointing gesture.

“We want YOU to help us with our goal!”

I am attempting to give you all a little notice as I ask you to consider helping me reach for a daunting goal.

On Monday, April 10, I’ll release a blog with some exciting news about the  event sponsor for our signature event, Peak Potential Dinner & Auction held every November. In celebration of that announcement and my week of preparation leading up to the Boston Marathon on April 17 (Patriots Day of course!), we will be kicking off the ticket sales for our November 18 event on that day as well.

It is the earliest we’ve begun sales for our event and the timing is key to my stretch goal. While we sell tickets individually, in pairs, and by tables of 8, the most common purchase and best value is the table sale.

What is my goal? To sell 1 table for each mile of the historic 26.2-mile course of the Boston Marathon which I’ll be running during that week. Tracy and I always immediately purchase a table of our own so I’ve got the first mile covered and several family and friends have suggested a few more miles along the route are likely secured as well. Whether I know in advance of the race or catch the mile by update tributes and acknowledgements we’ll send out in appreciation, I will get some significant motivation from all the support which arrives from the various table and ticket purchases.

People having fun at tables at the Peak Potential 2016For that one week (April 10-17), we will offer the lowest table price, $500 for the table of 8 guests. As of April 18, the price will increase to $600/table until June 18. After June 18, the price will increase to $700/table.

Your choice to attend our event would benefit our worthy mission a great deal. Our venue holds 30 tables very comfortably and thus 26 tables at this point will effectively assure us a sell-out at the very start of our outreach. It would allow us to work on obtaining sponsorships and donations to help make the event the most successful yet.

Already in our 8th annual event our success has continued to strengthen and grow fantastically thanks to all of your support. This is why I feel so certain it is worth asking you all to consider joining into the stretch goal now and be preparing for that April 10 opportunity.

Jose and Randy with their hands up running the Marathon.Now, we’re calling this a stretch goal because I do absolutely understand how high I’m setting this goal. When I run a marathon, I take the lesson of my friend Greg Hallerman to set three goals for myself each time: the stretch goal which is hard to reach but incredibly rewarding, the secondary goal, and the comfort goal.

You already know my stretch goal; my secondary goal would be to have 26 distinct purchases even if they were not all tables because it’s still an overwhelming support at this early juncture. My comfort goal is that when April 10 arrives and we make the announcement officially launching this year’s Peak Potential website, many of you will help us share it and inform us you are coming even if you are unable to purchase tickets at that time.

So as I run Boston this year, I have a few goals in mind. I hope to run it under 4 hours once again and I hope to learn that our Peak Potential Celebration on November 18 is matching my efforts stride for stride and mile by mile – perhaps one table at a time as we close in on our goals together.

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13 Nov 16

By Beth Foote

The Peak Potential Team thanks you for your support!

The Peak Potential Team thanks you for your support!

“And you were all there.”

That’s what Randy said on Saturday night during his remarks at 2020 Vision Quest’s 7th Annual Peak Potential Dinner and Charity Auction. He ran through the history of this amazing event–from its humble beginnings in 2010 with 65 people in the Manchester Derryfield Country Club, to last night when we packed 200+ into our massive ballroom in the Courtyard Marriott in Nashua. He told how, in our first year, we gave $2,020 each to Guiding Eyes for the Blind and New Hampshire Association for the Blind, and that now, 6 years later, we’ve been able to give $20,000 to each association each year for the last few years.

“And you were all there.”

In a lively ballroom full of friends and supporters, Randy shared some of his own journey. He shared triumphs: climbing all 48 4,000-foot peaks in a single winter, climbing Mt. Kilimanjaro, running two Boston Marathons. He also shared sorrows and hardships: the death of his father on the morning of the 2012 Peak Potential, the death of his beloved Guide Dog Quinn a little over a year later, and a resurgence of his mysterious medical condition over the last year that caused frequent blackout episodes. Randy took his audience through his personal highs and lows of the last few years, and came back to this statement:

“And you were all there.”

Both this event and 2020 Vision Quest have grown by leaps and bounds every year. At Peak Potential 2016, with our new expanded space and biggest auction yet, we are expected to have raised more money than any Peak Potential so far. 2020 Vision Quest has reached a total of 53,000 children in our school presentations, 10,000 just this year. We’ve now created the “2020 Visionary” award to honor those who embody the principles of 2020 Vision Quest, and presented it to our inaugural recipient Dr. John Dagianis. Dr. Dagianis’s quick diagnosis of Randy’s condition over a decade ago helped Randy save partial sight at the time, and he is also widely known for his skill, compassion, and humanitarianism.

But what keeps breathing life into our mission is the joy, friendship, and support of our community. Year after year, both at Peak Potential and in between, our community comes together to support us and each other. It’s because of you that we can keep making the difference that is so important to make.

Last night, Michelle Croteau, a teacher at the Adeline C. Marston School in Hampton, NH, gave a presentation about how important our mission was to her students. She said that 2020 Vision Quest shows that “turning a vision into a reality is possible if you just believe in yourself.”

Our mission to encourage people to achieve their dreams and to financially give back to Guiding Eyes and NHAB wouldn’t be possible without you. By believing in us and coming back, year after year, you’ve helped us turn the vision of this event and our charity into reality. Together, we’ve built something that’s amazing and meaningful. Together, we’ve helped make a difference to so many people who need it.

“And you were all there.”

So thank you, from the bottom of our hearts. We are humbled and honored by your presence and your support. We hope you’ll keep on coming! We can’t do it without you.

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