Tidewater Trader

Tidewater Trader October 20, 2021 Page 44 In Last of the Red Hot Lovers – set in 1969 – the sexual revolution is in full swing! Middle-aged restau- rateur Barney Cashman wants a piece of the action. In the midst of a mid-life crisis and with no expe- rience as a “hot lover”, he arrang- es three separate dates with three different women in his mother’s apartment. A depressed house- wife, a foul-mouthed vixen, and a young actress line themselves up to meet the overworked Barney. The results are both surprising and hilarious. Performances of Last of the Red Hot Lovers will be January 28 th through February 13 th , 2022 at Church Hill Theatre; Friday and Saturday per- formances at 8pm and Sundays at 2pm. Please note that the Church Hill Theatre, Inc. requires proof of vaccination for all audience mem- bers, staff, volunteers, performers and Board members at all perfor- mances and theatre activities. This policy will remain in effect until further notice. Auditions for Church Hill The- atre’s January production of Neil Simon’s situation comedy Last of the RedHot Lovers will be held Tues- day, October 26 th and Thursday, October 28 th at 5:30pm in the the- atre office and Saturday morning, October 30 th at 10am in the theatre. The theatre is located at 103Walnut Street in Church Hill and parking is available at the town lot across the street. The theatre office can be accessed from the parking lot. Director Bonnie Hill is seeking a cast of one man – age 45-60; and three women – ages 21-50. Famil- iarity with the script is helpful, but not necessary (scripts will be avail- able at the theatre for perusal). Come prepared to do cold readings from the script and please wear ap- propriate shoes to move comfort- ably about the space. Technicians, set constructors, and props assis- tants are needed as well! For more information, call director Bonnie Hill at 410-708-2870 or email her at bonniehill@zimbracloud.com. GOOD NEWS PAGE Newsworthy Notes From You The Readers Church Hill Theatre Announces Auditions Riverarts’ Studio Tour is Back October 23 rd & 24 th ts Gallery, 315 High Street, in the breezeway, to view an exhibit of works by the artists on the tour. This month-long exhibit located in the front and middle sections of the Main Gallery will give viewers the chance to decide which artists they wish to visit and plan their itinerary by referring to the tour’s brochure Special this year is an additional exhibit “Artists of Heron Point.” See paintings by 12 artists in the Studio Gallery and the rear of the Main Gallery. In addition to these venues do make time to visit the tour’s spon- sors. Tish Fine Art Plus gallery in Chestertown features artwork, jewelry, woodcraft, and basketry by local artists. Bi-monthly shows include featured artists. The gal- lery also promotes two judged shows annually En route to Rock Hall stop by the tour’s other sponsor, Selkie Books of Rock Hall which consists of the main book shop and Undine’s Art Cottage. Selkie’s has 6,000-7,000 new, used, rare and consigned books as well as books by six lo- cal authors, covering every major genre and topic. It also features works by 14 local artists working in multiple media. The tour’s website, www.studiot- our.chestertownriverarts.org/ex- hibit/studio-tour-2021, provides information on each artist by name, location, and medium. For more information on the tour call 410-778-6300, visit the website, or email info@community.chester- townriverarts.org. Regular gallery hours are Tues- day-Friday, 11am-5:30pm Satur- day, 10am-5:30pm, Sunday 11am- 3pm, During the tour Saturday and Sunday hours are 10am-5pm. What could be better than the re- turn of the Chestertown RiverAr- ts’ Studio Tour where visitors can see wonderful art and talk with artists about their work while en- joying Kent County’s beautiful fall scenery! Take a free self-guided tour on October 23 rd and 24 th , rain or shine, 10am to 5pm. The art is as diverse as the artists who create it with styles ranging from traditional to avant-garde. The artists work in a broad se- lection of media that include a wide range of fine art, pottery, fi- ber, woodcraft/furniture, jewelry, glass, mosaic, and metal. The venues vary including artists’ private home studios as well as in- dependent studios in a small art complex. Several participants will be located at RiverArts’ Arts Alive Education Center and the RiverAr- ts Clay Studio. Whatever the loca- tion, expect to have the chance to chat with the artists about their techniques and inspirations, see demonstrations and have the op- portunity to buy original work at studio tour prices. Artists are located throughoutKent County. Of the 28 participants 14 will be in their own Chestertown studios, 3 will be at the Arts’ Alive Education Center, 1 will be at the RiverArts Clay Studio and 3 will be at the home of the Blueberry Pie and Art Society in a separate gal- lery behind the Education Center. Rock Hall will have 3 artist studios to visit. Though there is only one artist in Betterton (Rick Bisgyer), one in Worton (Cindy Fulton) and one in Sudlersville (Marcey Sher- man), each is truly worth the trip; their work is special and the scenic ride well worth taking. It is recommended that visitors start their tour at the RiverAr- Send In Your Good News Email to: info@tidewatertrader.com UMSRH’s Chestertown Rural Health Initiative Launches Mobile Wellness Team tions and other social centers and also will serve patients and fami- lies in their home settings. “Along with our new Health Educator, Jeanette Jeffrey, this team is taking health care out into the communi- ty, meeting patients where they are with information, guidance and support to help themmanage their health conditions outside the walls of the hospital and achieve a better quality of life,” said Dennis Welsh, Vice President, Rural Health Care- Transformation and Executive Di- rector, UM Shore Medical Center at Chestertown. Mobile Wellness Team staff in- cludes Heather Grove, Nurser Co- ordinator, Kaitlin Falls, LCSW So- cial Worker, and Serenity Kelly and Amanda Webster, Communi- ty Health Advocates. “We are so excited to have attract- ed such well-qualified team mem- bers to make our Mobile Wellness initiatives successful,” said Lara Wilson, director, Rural Health Care Transformation for UM Shore Regional Health at Chestertown. “We also are grateful for the sup- port we received from the Rural Maryland Council – a generous grant in the amount of $125,000 University of Maryland Shore Medical Center at Chestertown has welcomed four individuals to the hospital’s new Mobile Well- ness Team, a key component of the innovative models of care intro- duced by University of Maryland Shore Regional Health to serve the health care needs of Kent and northern Queen Anne’s county residents. The Mobile Wellness Teamwill ex- pand access to care similar to the Mobile Integrated Community Health Program in neighboring counties. Its members will conduct outreach visits to trusted commu- nity sites, including firehouses, places of worship, residential care facilities, community organiza- Shown left to right are Chestertown Mobile WellnessTeammembersKaitlinFalls, Serenity Kelly, Amanda Webster and Heather Grove. dedicated to Mobile Wellness. Our application for this grant was sup- ported by Maryland State Senator Steve Hershey and Maryland State Delegate Jay Jacobs, and also by Kent County Health Officer Wil- liamWebb. We thank them and all our community partners who will be working with us to help make the Mobile Wellness Team a major health care asset for the residents of our region.”

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