Skip to content
Secondary Content

Category Archives: UServeUtah

Summer of Service Winners

Congratulations to our Summer of Service prize winners! We’re so excited to reward them for their volunteer contributions in their communities and hope they make volunteering a lifelong commitment!

Participants are awarded prizes in a monthly drawing. These youth volunteered a minimum of 10 hours during the month and submitted videos, photos with stories, and posted on social media with #utahsummerofservice15. Prizes were donated from the community and include generous donations from Seven Peaks, The Salt Lake Bees, Red Butte Gardens and many more! For a full list of sponsors click here.

Abigail has volunteered for the last five years at This is the Place and it is the highlight of her week!  She attends pioneer school and does chores to keep the park clean. As a volunteer Abigail adds to the authenticity of the living history village atmosphere and teaches other children about rug making.   She also learns about Utah’s history while volunteering. Abigail loves to volunteer at This is the Place!

USsmImageArmani started volunteering and planning community service projects three and one-half years ago when she was only 8 years old. Since then she has organized 13 donation drives to help those in need including her fourth backpack and school supply drive for Catholic Community Services.   Armani raised just over $2,600 so far this summer as part of her Backpack Bonanza.  “I really love volunteering and helping people, said Armani.  Armani is building useful skills through volunteering that will help her in future endeavors like applying for college.





Abigail volunteers at the Red Cross every Monday creating kits for use at blood drives.  She is also a member of a group that volunteers together called Excell. Abigail is making new friends and learning the value of serving the community through volunteering.





USsm2Calvin is in his first year volunteering at This is the Place in the Pioneer Village.  He dresses up as a pioneer and help guests, answer questions, give directions, and poses for pictures!  Recently groups from Especially for Youth came to the Pioneer Village and Calvin helped them collect branches. Calvin is learning the importance of serving the community at a young age and having fun at the same time!




As a volunteer at This is the Place Eden gives visitors directions, sweeps the porch, picks up sticks, helps with the animals and washes dishes. She has been volunteering regularly at This is the Place for the last three years. “I like to do it because it’s fun.  I love dressing up as a pioneer, it’s fun to live in the old pioneer days and be in their actual houses,” said Eden.


Jackson USTITP- Jackson 2009-2015
Jackson is six years old and will be starting 1st grade in the fall and has been volunteering at This is the Place Heritage Park since he was less than 6 months old! As a volunteer Jackson plays the part of a pioneer giving the village an authentic family feel.  He started off by simply sleeping in the bread bowl or baby cradle, and looking adorable, and now he is old enough to help with chores, go to the Deseret school and run around the village just as any kid would during the pioneer era.  Jackson volunteers every week with his family who loves to serve and give back to the community!


Makita helps at Military Maker 4-H Camp by assisting with camp games and projects and sorting supplies. One of the projects he leads involved paper-mâché, “I enjoyed helping them even if it meant getting a little paper-mâchéd,” said Makita.


For Samantha’s first service project this summer she organized a group of kids to paint tables and signs in Andy Adams Park. They also dug up trees and bushes USSocialMediaPicsaround the pond and created a trail. “I had a lot of fun doing this service project and it made the park a lot nicer and more enjoyable,” said Samantha.   For her second service project Samantha planted flowers, cleaned windows, and airplanes at the Hill Air Force Base Museum!  Samantha said, “I had a lot of fun doing this project especially because we got to clean the airplanes and that’s something you don’t normally get to do!” Samantha’s third service project was on Antelope Island where she cleared trails and painted tables and chairs in the picnic area. Samantha’s service highlights how volunteering can introduce you to new experiences and provide a sense of pride in your accomplishments.


US_SOS Kaylin Shelley for webRecently our Youth Volunteer Corps group has been on the look out for how we can give back to our community. We have three community kitchens that can always use the help of food and donations. One of them, the Bread of Life Community kitchen, is just starting out and is in constant need of food and money to keep the kitchen going. The people at the Bread of Life Community kitchen says that if it weren’t for the YVC’s efforts and donations, they would have a lot harder time keeping the kitchen running steadily. Our idea of getting food for them is simple: we go scavenger hunting. Cedar city is a small town and most everyone is nice and friendly so when we go and knock on their door asking for donations to give to the places in need, most everyone is eager to lend a helping hand (or can, if you will). The picture that is attached is a picture of our most successful scavenger hunt. We were able to get over 300 lbs of food and many bags of clothes and other helpful items for these shelters. We were very happy and very exhausted that day because it was a very hot day. In the month of June, however, we were able to get more than 600 lbs of food to our local Care and share, the Bread of Life community kitchen, and True Life center. We plan on doing even more scavenger hunts in the month of July!

US_SOS EmmaleeEmmaLee
I was able to volunteer at Camp Fife because my dad knew the guy (Blake) who was in charge of the camp staff. He said I could volunteer for a couple of weeks. Every morning, we started with a flag ceremony and some songs and cheers. I got to do the flag ceremony as part of the color guard. At the end of one day, we sung more songs, and helped the boys create cheers. There was one afternoon where we retired the colors. At the end of every day, we all had chores to do. I was usually given jobs for mopping and sweeping the halls and bathrooms. Overall, I had a lot of fun and got to know some new people, and learned some new skills. I plan on going back next year. I would like to be in charge of the archery or zip line station when I have enough experience and have been there long enough.


US_SOS Thomas KlingonsmithMy experience as a volunteer as been amazing. For most of my volunteer work I serve at Thanksgiving Point. My duties during the year include facilitating museums and events and helping where needed. During the summer, I take the title of a Growing Leader. As a Growing Leader, I help with day camps. I love helping out.My favorite camp was a Lego Robotics camp. We had kids build NXT Robots to complete an obstacle course. They did various tasks and got points awarded for each one. There were tasks like opening doors and pushing levers. It was great fun. On the last day, we have a competition in which they compete to earn points. It was fun to see the kids react when they finished a task, especially in front of their parents. When they left, they all wanted to start their own competition teams. It was super cool to see. I’ve loved volunteering with Thanksgiving Point. Just the things they do for the community are awesome. I hope to keep helping and serving with them until I move away.

US_SOSMegI joined a club called MYCC (Murray Youth City Council) about halfway through the 2014-2015 school year. This club does a wide variety of different service projects. The club’s president, Anna Heaton, told me about the opportunity to be a part of the Summer of Service. Every Monday throughout the summer, I had the opportunity to volunteer at the Red Cross to help them with a number of different needs such as packaging medical totes and bags. I loved every minute I spent volunteering for the Red Cross and really enjoyed meeting new friends there. I also helped pass out over 10,000 flags for the 4th of July parade to help bring awareness for the prevention of child abuse. Additionally, I volunteered at the Murray City Chamber of Commerce Golf Tournament. My favorite volunteer experience of the summer would have to be The Relay for Life. The Relay for Life is an all night walk in Murray Park to raise money to help prevent cancer. I had the most amazing experiences there including singing karaoke in the middle of the night, painting tattoos for donations, and the candle lit walk in remembrance of loved ones who have lost there lives to cancer.

I love serving at the Scera. I get to meet new people and it’s like having a real job. It’s fun to do all the things an employee does-like run the cash register and help the moviegoers. I like helping people and the kids are always happy when I serve them their food. I think the Scera is a good place to serve because it helps lots of people in the community.

US_SOSAudreyFor my summer, I have done two different service projects in July, one was volunteering at a local dog training center where I train and play with puppies from eight to noon. The other one was one that I did with my family where we would make burritos, package them, and ride our bikes around the streets to see if any hungry people wanted a fresh burrito.

James and Calvin are in their first year volunteering at This is the Place in the Pioneer Village. They dress up as pioneers and help guests. They answer questions, show them where to go, and get their pictures taken a lot. This month they’ve been able to show guests how to stamp leather

This summer I was originally planning on volunteering on several committees to get involved in my community and help those around me. Unfortunately, most of the youth service programs did not start until the upcoming fall. Although I was upset by this information, I decided that it wouldn’t stop me serving those in need. To begin with, I helped my family with extra tasks around the house, which eventually expanded to helping neighbors and the Draper community. Despite the satisfaction of volunteer work, I wanted to make my own personal impact to those around me. I decided that I could make use of my 12 years of dance training and experience and help local dancers in the area. Several girls on our local dance team were in need of choreography for solos to compete throughout the season. My friend Gracie and I were offered to help and were extremely excited to get to work. We spent approximately 1 week choreographing each solo, which amounts to almost 25 hours! In addition to choreographing dance solos, choreographers must cut music and teach the choreography to the dancer. At times both Gracie and I were discouraged by the work we still had ahead of us, but with each others encouragement we were able to finish. Both dancers were excited to continue working with their solo and were pleased with our work. This experience although challenging, was completely worth it. I hope as my friend and I continue to work with each dancer we are able to help them continue to grow and have fun in the process. Which for me, is the greatest gift offered in life.


Several of my friends, siblings, and I had a bake sale to raise money so that we can buy Christmas presents for families in our neighborhood. The day before, we baked everything and made signs, then early the next morning we set everything up and started selling. When we first started doing bake sales, we would use the money for different projects. We made baby blankets that we donated to local charities, and we used the money on an angel tree before we decided to buy presents for different families. We have been doing this for three years now. When Christmas comes around, we go shopping and pick out presents that we think the kids will like, then we wrap them and doorbell ditch them. It’s something that we do every summer that we really enjoy, and we hope to be able to keep doing it!

Every year, in the summertime, us and some of the neighborhood kids do a bake sale. A month before we start baking and selling, we plan the date of the bake sale, the time, the food we’re selling, when to bake the food, and the prices. A few days before the bake sale, we go shopping for the items we need and make the signs and posters. Two days before the bake sale, we make sure we have everything so we can start baking the next day. We usually sell brownies, soda, zucchini muffins, Otter Pops, snicker doodles, peanut butter cookies, chocolate chip cookies, homemade caramel, no-bake sweets, and Rice Crispy Treats. On the day of the bake sale we start getting ready early in the morning, and then we sell throughout the day. Every time our mailman comes around with mail we always give him some treats, but then he returns the favor by buying some more sweets! At the end of the day we count up the money and use it to buy Christmas presents for children in our immediate neighborhood. We have not yet reached what we were able to raised last year, but we will host another bake sale to raise enough to do what we hope to do this year. Last year we were able to buy presents for eleven children form five families. We love being able to serve our neighborhood and do the annual bake sale!

Summer of Service Participant volunteeringEzra
My siblings and I did a bake sale with our friends and neighbors. We started this Summer tradition about 3 years ago. It started as a way to spend time together with our friends doing something fun and meaningful. We decided to do it every year after our first one. We look forward to this every Summer. We baked on Friday and we sold on Saturday. We baked cookies, snicker doodles and muffins. We were out there selling for about 7 hours. We use the money to buy presents for children in the neighborhood whose families might be struggling. It is exciting to shop for them and to see them come to the doors excited to see presents at their doorsteps when we door bell ditch them every Christmas season. It’s a win win.


US_SOSSkylerThis picture is of me volunteering today at the burrito project! Since the starting of summer volunteering has been a blast, hanging out with the rest of MYCC. We packaged bags for the Red Cross, helped with the Relay For Life, and the burrito Project. It’s been great and plan to continue!


Summer of Service

boy composting at a service projectSummer of Service is Utah’s statewide initiative to celebrate and mobilize youth 5-25 to make a meaningful difference in their local communities by volunteering June 1 to August 31.

Why serve:

  • Make a difference in someone’s life
  • Learn new skills to build your resume
  • Keep active, stay busy, avoid boredom
  • Have fun and make new friends
  • Earn a Presidential Service Award


  • Nonprofit Organizations
  • Track Hours SOSFaith Based Organizations
  • Community Events
  • Government Agencies and Schools
  • Individuals (neighbors, family, others)

Find Volunteer Opportunities:

Web: Youth Service Directory or State Directory
Phone: 2-1-1 from home phone or 801-736-8929

Qualify for Prizes:

Prizes are awarded in a monthly drawing based on a minimum of 10 hours served that is tracked through our website and a video or photo with story submitted to Mandee Curtis at For additional submissions for prizes, follow/like us on social media. Use #utahsummerofservice15 to tag your photos and videos.

How to Track Hours Online:

  • Click on “Track Hours” button on right-side of this page
  • Click “New User?”
  • Complete the new user registration. Once your account has been created, you will need to re-log in by clicking “go to Login Page”
  • Hover your mouse over the “Opportunities” tab and click “Volunteer Opportunities”
  • Click “Sign Me Up” to the right of Summer of Service 2015

How to Earn Presidential Service Recognition:

The President’s Volunteer Service Award (PVSA) is a premier volunteer awards program.  Youth are invited to participate and be recognized by our nation’s president for being active citizens. Along with the ultimate honor of presidential recognition, recipients will receive a personalized certificate, an official pin and a congratulatory letter from the president of the United States. Youth must complete the following amount of hours June 1 to August 31 for the PVSA:

  • Kids 5-12 (50 hours)
  • Youth 13-18 (75 hours)
  • Young Adults 19-25 (100 hours)

Summer of Service Prize Winners!

Click here to see this summers prize winners!

Need Help?

Call Mandee Curtis at 801-245-7281 for more information

Thank You Sponsors!

Logan Aquatic Center
Roy Aquatic Center
Salt Lake County Ice Center

Logo     unnamed   LEOunnamed (1)   LogoUSAll-Star_Logo_WhiteBckrnd (1) Rec center logo  BC   Aggieunnamed (1)     LegacyCenter_FullColorWasatch Valley Pizza Logo Red Butte Garden logo cfa logo Airborne Trampoline Arena logoSeven Peaks LogoMomentum Indoor Climbing LogoSALT LAKE COUNTY LOGOCherry Hill LogoCommand Deck LogoBYU Creamery logoSLC Bees Logo   USNatural History Museum   USThis is the Place Heritage Park  USColor me mine logo


Celebrate Global Youth Service Day

Global Youth Service Day recognizes the positive impact that young people have on their communities 365 days a year. GYSD is celebrated in more than 135 countries with youth-led service projects and community events.

During the weekend of April 17 – 19, the world calls on all young people to find their voice, take action, and make an impact on community issues and celebrates the countless contributions that youth make to their communities. Learn more about GYSD events around the world at

The goals of Global Youth Service Day are:

  • To mobilize youth to lead community change –meeting needs and solving problems – through awareness, service, advocacy, and philanthropy activities.
  • To connect young people to their communities and help build global culture of engaged children and youth committed to a lifetime of meaningful service, learning, and leadership.
  • To educate the public, including the media and policymakers, about the urgency and power of engaging young people as community leaders.

Lt. Governor and UServe honor Ephraim Student with Power of Service Award

Samantha Olsen receiving Power of Service Award from Lt. Gov Spencer CoxSALT LAKE CITY- The UServeUtah Power of Service award was recently presented to Samantha Olsen of Ephriam Utah. The Award was presented during the Utah Commission on Service and Volunteerism bi-monthly meeting by Lt. Governor Spencer Cox, Chris Bray, UServeUtah Commission Chair, and LaDawn Stoddard, UServeUtah Director. Samantha Olsen was selected for the Power of Service Award because of her outstanding accomplishments as a volunteer.

As a senior at Manti High School, Samantha is very active in science fairs, science olympiads, band, show choir, tennis team, and school clubs. She has dedicated the last several years to serving those with special needs.  As a volunteer, Samantha helped her brother expand a 4-H club for kids with special needs to 28 members. She eventually became the leader of the club and helped create a hands-on exhibit for county fair visitors to learn more about agriculture. The exhibit, Fun on the Farm, is visited by over 2,500 people each year. Samantha donated 176 volunteer hours to the project. In addition to her work with the county fair, she sought to increase 4-H membership by offering educational workshops on music, science, entomology, puppetry, gardening and much more. Samantha has taught over 23 workshops impacting more than 1,402 people.

“Samantha Olsen’s accomplishments are truly impressive. Studies show when people begin volunteering at a young age they continue to do so the rest of their lives. She is and will continue to be a real asset to her community. Samantha embodies the spirit of volunteerism and we are honored to present her with the Power of Service Award,” said LaDawn Stoddard, UServeUtah Director.

One volunteer is chosen three times a year to receive the Power of Service Award. This award is given to a volunteer that shows significant commitment to their community and demonstrates the power of volunteer service through their activities. Power of Service Awardees are selected from the pool of Lt. Governor’s Volunteer Recognition Certificate recipients.  The Lt. Governor’s Volunteer Recognition Certificate program is an opportunity for nonprofit, faith-based, corporate and government agencies to recognize the on-going volunteer efforts in their own agencies with a certificate signed by the Lieutenant Governor.  If you know someone who has shown outstanding commitment to serving their community, please visit us online at to learn how to nominate them for a Lt. Governor’s Volunteer Recognition Certificate.

# # #

Mayors Day of Recognition for National Service

On April 7, Mayors across the state will join with more than 2,200 mayors across the country in a day of recognition to highlight the impact of national service in local communities. The Mayors Day of Recognition for National Service is a nationwide bipartisan effort to recognize the positive impact of national service in our cities, to thank those who serve, and to encourage citizens to give back to their communities.

The nation’s mayors and county executives are increasingly turning to national service as a cost-effective strategy to address local challenges. By unleashing the power of citizens, AmeriCorps and Senior Corps programs have a positive and lasting impact – making our cities and counties better places to live. To spotlight the impact of national service and thank those who serve, mayors across the country will participate in the third-annual Mayors Day of Recognition for National Service on April 7, 2015.

On this day, mayors and county executives will hold public events and use traditional and social media to highlight the value of national service to the nation’s cities. Last year, 1,760 mayors representing more than 110 million citizens participated in the second-annual Mayors Day of Recognition for National Service. The initiative is being led by the Corporation for National and Community Service, the National League of Cities, and Cities of Service.

The following Utah mayors listed below are participating in a variety of ways including, signing a declaration of recognition, holding recognition events, and sending thank you cards to national service participants who serve in their communities:

Tom Pollard, Alta Mayor
Derk Timothy, Bluffdale Mayor
Danny Van Wagoner, Castle Dale Mayor
Maile Wilson, Cedar City Mayor
Paul Cutler, Centerville Mayor
Kelvyn Cullimore, Jr., Cottonwood Heights Mayor
Troy Walker, Draper Mayor
Commissioner Greg Todd, Duchesne County Chairperson Pro Tem
Lee Dickmore, Farr West Mayor
Trent Jackson, Ferron Mayor
Bruce Richins, Harrisville Mayor
Carmen Freeman, Herriman Mayor
Robert Dahle, Holladay Mayor
Stephanie Miller, Hyrum Mayor
Steve Hiatt, Kaysville Mayor
Craig Peterson, Logan Mayor
Craig Buttars, Logan County Executive
JoAnn Seghini, Midvale Mayor
David Sakrison, Moab Mayor
Ted Eyre, Murray Mayor
Lloyd Berentzen, North Logan Mayor
Brent Taylor, North Ogden Mayor
Mike Caldwell, Ogden Mayor
Richard Brunst, Orem Mayor
Toby Mileski, Pleasant View Mayor
Joe Piccolo, Price Mayor
Don Calderwood, Providence Mayor
Larry Ellertson, Provo County Commissioner
John Curtis, Provo Mayor
James Brackner, River Heights Mayor
Norm Searle, Riverdale Mayor
Bill Applegarth, Riverton Mayor
Willard Cragun, Roy Mayor
Ralph Becker, Salt Lake City Mayor
Ben McAdams, Salt Lake County Mayor
Tom Dolan, Sandy Mayor
Darrell Simmons, Smithfield Mayor
Dave Alvord, South Jordan Mayor
James Minster, South Ogden Mayor
Cherie Wood, South Salt Lake City Mayor
Wilford Clyde, Springville Mayor
John Pike, St. George Mayor
Larry Johnson, Taylorsville Mayor
Mark Allen, Washington Terrace Mayor
Thomas Bailey, Wellsville Mayor
Ron Bigelow, West Valley City Mayor

Mayor or County executives are encouraged to participate and to register online.

The Great Utah Shakeout Earthquake Drill

Millions of people worldwide practice how to Drop, Cover, and Hold On each year during Great ShakeOut Earthquake Drills!

We all must get better prepared for major earthquakes, and practice how to protect ourselves when they happen. The purpose of the ShakeOut is to help people and organizations do both.

Utahns can join them by registering today for the Great Utah ShakeOut. The next Utah ShakeOut Day of Action will be April 21, 2016, though you can register to hold your ShakeOut drill on any day of the year. Participating is a great way for your family or organization to be prepared to survive and recover quickly from big earthquakes – wherever you live, work, or travel.

To learn more, visit


Day on the Hill

On February 23, 2015, national service programs from across the state will gather at the Capitol to educate legislators on the role of national service and the impact they are having in their communities. This event provides national service programs an opportunity to help policy makers better understand what national service is and how the various programs work to address challenges within their community and improve the quality of life in Utah.

Representatives from AmeriCorps State, Senior Corps (including Foster Grandparent, Senior Companion, and RSVP programs), and VISTA projects will set up in the rotunda with educational booths about their projects. After a brief kick-off event in the morning, the group will be recognized in both the House and Senate. Throughout the day, program representatives will have an opportunity to meet with legislators and commissioners to share stories of success and impact from their programs.

We hope you will join us at National Service Day on the Hill to generate more awareness of your program.

register now buttonDate: February 23, 2015
Location: Utah State Capitol
Cost: Free
Lunch will be provided for registered attendees
Register by Feb 17

Schedule (tentative)

8:30 – 9:00 a.m.           Arrive, check in at registration, booth setup

9:00 – 10:00 a.m.         Welcome, orientation, introductions, final prep

10:00 – 10:15 a.m.       Kick-off/Media event with Lieutenant Governor Cox

10:15 – 12:00 p.m.      Programs recognized in House and Senate. Networking at booths

12:00 – 2:00 p.m.        Networking time with Legislators, Commissioners, and Programs

2:00 p.m.                    Break down of booths


A primary aim of the Commission is to help organizations effectively use service and volunteerism as a strategy to fulfill their mission and to address critical community problems. UServeUtah does this by providing successful statewide trainings that ensure organizations are prepared to use volunteers effectively.

teacher training on how to be an effective volunteer managerVolunteer Management Training
Volunteers are the heart of many nonprofits and are often vital to an organization’s success, but many volunteer managers are not given the tools necessary. UServeUtah’s training will help you manage your volunteers in a way that brings out the best in them. Attendees will be trained on the “how to” of effective volunteer management including recruiting, interviewing, training, motivating, and recognizing volunteers. UServeUtah also provides a Volunteer Management Train-the-Trainer course, including a module on Adult Style Learning.

spontaneous volunteersSpontaneous Volunteer Management Training
The purpose of this training is to provide local municipalities with best practices and materials, in order to prepare local communities to handle the management of spontaneous or unaffiliated volunteers in times of disasters (SVM). This training will also allow local municipalities the opportunity to self identify with the state those individuals that are prepared to manage spontaneous volunteers if a larger event were to occur where their skill sets could be called upon.

volunteers sorting donationsDonations Management Training
Coming soon! Training designed to provide best practices to local municipalities on the effective handling of donations in relation to donations management (DMT) in times of disasters.

View our calendar for all upcoming trainings

Donate Old Cell Phones and Help U.S. Troops Call Home

Donate Old Cell Phones and Help U.S. Troops Call Home

Salt Lake County, Utah – A used cell phone collection effort will culminate on January 19,2015, in recognition of the Senior Corps Program’s Martin Luther King Day of service. The staff and volunteers of Salt Lake County Senior Corps Programs – Foster Grandparents, Senior Companions and the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) are collecting and donating used cell phones (working or not) to the national non-profit organization Cell Phones for Soldiers.  The money received from recycling cell phones will be used to purchase prepaid calling cards that are sent to service men and women overseas.

The George E. Wahlen Veterans Administration Medical Center and Salt Lake County Aging & Adult Services Senior Centers have joined this year’s collection effort. Donated cell phones are sold to the recycling company ReCellular. Phones will be sent to the recycler by Memorial Mortuaries and Cemeteries, located in Murray, Utah, member of Veterans and Family Memorial Care and supporters of military families.

According to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, electronic waste (e-waste) is accumulating almost three times faster than household trash. Recycling cell phones reduces greenhouse gas emissions, keeps valuable material out of landfills and conserves natural resources.

Donations will be accepted through January 19th at all collection locations. Collection drop boxes are located throughout Salt Lake County at the following locations:

  • Salt Lake County Government Center, (Suites S1400 & S1500) 2001 South State Street, SLC
  • George E. Wahlen Veterans Administration Medical Center, 500 Foothill Drive, SLC

Salt Lake County Senior Centers:

  • Columbus, 2531 S. 400 E., SLC
  • Draper, 1148 East Pioneer Rd.
  • Eddie P. Mayne/Kearns, 4851 W. 4715 S.
  • Friendly Neighborhood Center, 1992 S. 200 E.
  • Harmon Home, 4090 W. 3600 W.
  • Liberty Center, 251 E. 700 S.
  • Magna-Kennecott, 9228 West 2700 South
  • Midvale, 350 W. Park St. (7610 S.)
  • Millcreek, 2266 East Evergreen Ave. (3435 S.)
  • Mount Olympus, 1635 E. Murray Holladay Rd.
  • Murray Heritage, 10 E. 6150 S.
  • River’s Bend, 300 N. 1300 W.
  • Sandy, 9310 S. 1300 E.
  • South Jordan, 10778 S. Redwood Rd.
  • Taylorsville, 4743 S. Plymouth Dr. (1650 W.)
  • Tenth East, 237 S. 1000 E.
  • Sunday Anderson Westside, 868 W. 900 S.
  • West Jordan, 8025 S. 2200 W.

You can help our troops call home and do something nice for our environment by simply donating your used cell phones (working or not) at one of the Senior Corps drop off locations. Be sure to tell other people you know to donate their used cell phones to help our service men and women.

Salt Lake County Senior Corps programs are sponsored by Salt Lake County Aging & Adult Services and the Corporation for National and Community Service. Foster Grandparent volunteers assist children with special needs in schools and community programs; Senior Companion volunteers assist frail, older adults in their homes. RSVP provides people age 55 and older opportunities to volunteer. Volunteers’ interests, time and talents are matched with critical community needs including opportunities to serve at the George E. Wahlen VA Medical Center. During the past year Senior Corps volunteers have provided more than 179,000 hours of service throughout Salt Lake County in more than 50 community based organizations.

Contact (385) 468-3240 for more information about this program.