Student Social

Winter Social - Music Through the Ages

Brought to you by the FHM Student Council

Friday, February 22nd 6:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m.

Dance, eat, and be social with fellow FHM students!

3rd - 8th graders only

1 . Pre-Registration Form - Due to Office by 4:00 p.m. Thursday, February 14, 2019. Late forms will not be accepted.

- Guarantees admission - space is limited! - $5 Admission, $3 with WWF donation - Donation receipt must be attached to registration form for discount. - Fee will be available in Jeffco Connect between February 19th - 22nd. Fee must be paid by 12:00 p.m. on February 22nd for guaranteed entrance to the social.  - Dinner is included: 2 slices of pizza, fruits & veggies!


2. At the Door - Friday, February 22nd

  •  $5 at the door,  exact cash or check made out to Free Horizon Montessori with registration form.
  • Dinner is subject to availability.

Optional Fundraiser Donation - Get the discounted admission of $3 for donating to WWF!

Each year, the FHM student council chooses a charity to support. Inspired by a Free Horizon 5th grader, this year the council selected the World Wildlife Foundation and their rhino conservation efforts. The Free Horizon community can help make a difference by donating to this important cause. The Student Council created a webpage that is accessed through to make a donation at any amount (even $2 makes a difference). Big changes start with small steps! ***Donation receipt must be attached to registration form for discount.***  

More about rhinos and what the WWF is doing to save them


Poaching, driven by consumer demand for rhino horn primarily in Asia, poses the biggest threat to rhinos. Rhino poaching levels hit record highs in 2015, with poachers slaughtering at least 1,300 rhinos in Africa.


As economic development, logging, and agriculture degrade and destroy wildlife habitats, rhino populations are declining. Those remaining rhinos live in fragmented, isolated areas and are prone to inbreeding, as healthy genetic mixing is more difficult among smaller groups. Disease can also spread rapidly through these highly-concentrated populations. The increase in human populations also puts more pressure on rhino habitats as well, shrinking the living space for rhinos and increasing the likelihood of contact with humans—often with fatal results.


WWF secures and protects rhino populations, and establishes new populations through translocations—the process of moving rhinos from parks with significant populations to others that historically held rhinos but currently do not. They help with community-based conservation approaches for people living in and around important rhino habitats.

They work to combat poaching by implementing innovative technology  and building the capacity of rangers on the ground. They also tackle illegal trade of—and demand for—rhino horn through advocacy and strengthening of local and international law enforcement to bring trafficking perpetrators to justice.

Source: World Wildlife Fund

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