You’re Invited to the Spring into Action 55+ Community Health Fair at @NA_SeniorCtr on March 25 from 9AM-2PM!

Join the North Andover Senior Center at the 55+ Annual Health Fair!

Special Keynote Guest Speaker, Former Boston News Anchor Susan Wornick, will be speaking about life/death and caring for aging parents through her own personal stories. (10:30AM) Sharon Johnson, of the Hearthstone Institute (12:30PM)
· 5 Minute Chair Massages
· Learn about Elder Community Services
· Free Blood Pressure Service
· Door Prizes, Goodie Bags and Giveaways
· Learn about Community Safety Services

TRANSPORTATION SHUTTLE provided by the Senior Center is AVAILABLE! Call 978-688-9560 to sign up!
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Mark Your Calendars – Household Hazardous Waste Day is March 30, 2019 from 9AM-1PM at 210 Holt Road!


held at Northside Carting/TBI Facility

SATURDAY 3/30/2019 



Please refer to the Hazardous Waste Day Brochure for details, including a full list of acceptable items.

This event is open to North Andover residents only (after noon time Non-Residents may drop off for a nominal fee).

There is a $30 disposal fee for dropping off a TV or monitor. There is also a nominal fee for other items that may be dropped off on a regular basis (batteries, latex paint & propane tanks). 

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Learn more about stormwater pollution and what can be done about it – Attend Stormwater 101 on March 26th, 7pm at the Chelmsford Public Library (open to the public) @chelmsfordlib @mrwc_


Stormwater 101 

Chelmsford Public Library

25 Boston Rd, Chelmsford, MA 01824

March 26th, 7pm

*Open to the public*

“Rusty Russell will discuss the issue of stormwater pollution and what can be (and is being) done about it.  In the eyes of EPA, stormwater runoff is the primary water pollution problem in New England and is now subject to new federal permitting requirements, known as MS4.  The talk and accompanying slides will show how rainstorms and snowmelt cause runoff; rushing wa­ter picks up trash, fertilizer, oil, dirt and other pollutants as it flows across roads, down driveways, and through storm drains to outfalls that dump, without treatment, directly into the river.  A particular focus of the talk will be how “green infrastructure” – including rain gardens and vegetated swales – can address the problem.  These low-tech strategies can be implemented on individual lots, purifying polluted runoff while creating aesthetically lovely spaces.  The talk accompanies six information panels created by the Merrimack River Watershed Council in collaboration with a consortium of regional public libraries funded by federal grants.”