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Crenshaw Hall is a premier pool community located in Wake Forest, North Carolina

Crenshaw Hall Plantation

We are a tight-knit subdivision of single-family homes in Wake Forest, North Carolina. The Homeowners Association takes great pride in the community’s manicured common areas which include landscaped entrances, a large park with a gazebo, playground, and tennis court. The community pool and clubhouse are open to residents and their guests from May to September. Residents enjoy many social activities such as pool parties, holiday celebrations, and an annual 5K race throughout the year.

The neighborhood is conveniently located near shopping centers, highways, and Wake Forest’s unique historic downtown business district.

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Limited number of seats still available for Sunday’s “Memory Café”

The Wake Forest Renaissance Centre for the Arts is hosting a series of seminars through December designed to raise awareness about Alzeheimer’s disease and related dementias. Each event in the 2018 Understanding Dementia series will offer local residents the opportunity to learn about dozens of dementia-related programs, services, products and resources – all in one location.

The series continues this Sunday, July 15, from 2-4 p.m. with “Memory Café.” The event will take place inside the Wake Forest Renaissance Centre, 405 S. Brooks St.

The “Memory Café” is a special opportunity for persons diagnosed with early stage memory loss and their care partner(s)/family to engage with peers in a relaxed, unstructured environment. Sponsored by the generous donations from the Family of Irma M. Adams and Carillon of Wake Forest, the café promotes social engagement and support through interaction with others experiencing similar lifestyle changes. Special entertainment will also be provided by Capital Transit Band.

Future workshops are scheduled on July 26 (Know the 10 Signs: Early Detection Matters); Aug. 23 (Healthy Living for Your Brain & Body); Sept. 27 (Dementia Conversations); and Dec. 2 (Memory Café).

Each event is free, but registration is required as seating is limited. To view the entire schedule and pre-register, visit www.wakeforestnc.gov/dementia-awareness-education-series.aspx.

The Renaissance Centre is presenting the series in collaboration with the Alzheimer’s Association of Eastern North Carolina and Wake Forest SING as part of an ongoing effort to establish Wake Forest as a dementia-friendly community.

For more information, contact Renaissance Centre Specialist Debra Horton at 919-435-9566 or dhorton@wakeforestnc.gov.

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Wake Forest celebrating 10 years of bus service

July marks the 10th anniversary of transit service in Wake Forest, and town officials are marking the occasion by reminding area residents of the benefits of riding the bus.

Transit service officially began in Wake Forest on July 21, 2008, giving residentsthe opportunity to ride a weekday rush-hour express from Wake Forest to downtown Raleigh and use a local circulator service thatprovides access to local grocery stores, shopping and other services.

The result of apartnership betweenthe Town of Wake Forest, GoTriangle, GoRaleigh and the City of Raleigh, both the express and the local circulator routes areoperated using GoRaleigh vehicles.

TheWake Forest-Raleigh Expressserves a Park and Ride Lot (located at the intersection ofWhite Street andElm Avenue) in Wake Forest, the Triangle Town Center Park-and-Ride at Orvis, and the Moore Square Transit Station during morning and afternoon peak hours.

The Wake Forest-Raleigh Express fare is$3 each way for adults. Daily passes are available at the Wake Forest Town Hall, 301 S. Brooks St. Daily and discounted 31-day express passes are available at GoTriangle Regional Transit Center, 901 Slater Road, Durham. Passes may also be purchased online atwww.GoTriangle.org.

TheWake Forest Loop is a fare free, local circulator for residents wanting to travel within Wake Forest and a portion of the Wakefield community. The loop also serves the Park and Ride Lot at White Street and Elm Avenue for those riders wanting to connect with the Wake Forest-Raleigh Express during peak hours and with Triangle Town Center in midday.

As an alternative to driving to and from work,riding the busoffers many advantages, including flexible schedules; low cost; reduced wear, tear and maintenance on your personal vehicle; the opportunity to get work done during your commute, or read the paper -or justrelax; and reduced emissions, cleaner air.

For more information on Wake Forest Bus Service, including route brochures and schedules, visit www.wakeforestnc.gov/busservice.aspx or contact Transportation Engineer Eric Keravuori at 919-435-9441 or ekeravuori@wakeforestnc.gov.

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