Anzac DayJoin us this Thursday 25th April 2013 at Castle Hill Bowling Club for our Rock 'n' Roll Dance Classes. It is priority for us to ensure that we provide all our students the opportunity to continue to train in the chosen form of dance with us regardless of whether you have just started or come along every week. It is exceptionally important that we maintain and continue to be consistent in our delivery especially when we have short routines being taught across multiple weeks or a set course structure for our members that have just started with us. For your effort in attending our dance classes on this public holiday Thursday, 25th April 2013 at Castle Hill Bowling Club, we will have a special treat for all our students participating at our Rock 'n' Roll dance classes. You will have to be there to know - no amount of texting, phone calls or emails will give the surprise away!!!

Would you be ever so kind and help us get out on time this Thursday by taking your glasses and bottles to the bar and pushing in your chairs.

Please remember to take care on our roads this week with Double Demerit Points Scheme in full operation for 5 days across Anzac week. Offences that attract double demerit points include: all speeding offences; all seatbelt and child restraint offences; and all motorcycle helmet offences. The period of time is from midnight Wednesday, 24th April 2013 to midnight Sunday, 28th April 2013 (inclusive).


Let us end with a special message of appreciation for our fallen ANZAC's.

ANZAC Day was officially named in 1916 and stands for the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps. The ANZAC's set out on a joint mission in 1915 to capture the peninsula in order to open the Dardanelles to the allied navies. Today Australians, recognise 25 April as an occasion of national remembrance, which takes two forms. Commemorative services are held at dawn – the time of the original landing – across the nation. Later in the day, ex-servicemen and women meet to take part in marches through the major cities and in many smaller centres. Commemorative ceremonies are more formal and are held at war memorials around the country. In these ways, ANZAC Day is a time when Australians reflect on the many different meanings of war.

To those great men and women who have fallen, we will remember you and we thank you for your unconditional love, dedication and sacrifice.