The Greater Seattle Chinese Chamber of Commerce hosted its annual Lunar New Year Gala on Thursday, Feb. 21, bringing together over 380 community members and guests.
Kin On Community Health Care and the Kin On Health Care Center announced new additions to their board directors and new executive officers during their annual meeting on Dec. 4, 2012.
Kin On announced the results of their selection process to find a contractor and architect for their new expansion project on Wednesday, Nov. 21. They have selected the architecture firm Freiheit and Ho Architects for the project. Construction will be handled by general contractor Mar Pac Construction.
Kin On has established a new partnership with Kline Galland Hospice Services to provide end-of-life comfort
Kin On hosted an auction gala on Sunday, Sept. 16 at the Bellevue Grand Hyatt, with proceeds going towards its efforts in providing care for Seattle’s elderly Chinese community. Over 400 people attended, raising over $100,000.
The Chinese American Citizens Alliance (CACA) is cosponsoring APA Heritage Day with the Mariners. As part of
On May 19, International Community Health Services (ICHS) and the ICHS Foundation, which supports affordable health care in the Seattle area, honored Fred Yee and the Children’s Alliance at Bloom, their fundraising gala at the Seattle Marriott Waterfront. Yee is the director of Kin On, an elderly health care center. The Children’s Alliance advocates for […]
Kin On raised $10,000 at its South China Benefit Dinner with the help of more than 90 volunteers, including Jerry Lee, president of MulvannyG2 Architecture and member of Kin On’s board of directors, University of Washington students, the Asian Pacific American Medical Student Association, the Chinese Baptist Church Boy Scouts Troop 254, and many others. […]
Several men, young and old, glided across the room to dance with an old, pretty woman, and she never refused. At 93, Anne Wing’s amazing figure could perform the cha cha, swing, waltz, rumba, and even a line dance without missing a beat.
By Nan Nan Liu Northwest Asian Weekly “It is very important for us [to live in a Chinese-speaking community],” said Jing Liu. “We are coming from China, and we don’t speak too much English. We can speak everyday English, but we cannot exchange thoughts.”