Welcome to the Rotary Club of Golden Ears Sunrise

Are you an established professional who wants to make positive changes in your community and the world? Our club members are dedicated people who share a passion for community service and friendship. Becoming a Rotarian connects you with a diverse group who share your drive to give back.
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Are you interested in joining us for one of our weekly breakfast meetings?


Please feel free to reach out to any of our Directors listed on this page

or email goldenearsrotary@gmail.com for more meeting information.

First Annual Oktoberfest
Fun was had by all who attended!
500 guests gathered to enjoy the festivities, food and music and we look forward to next year.
By Doyle Potenteau  Global News
Posted December 9, 2021 4:04 pm

 Updated December 9, 2021 4:33 pm

Flood victims in Interior communities are getting a massive helping hand from two B.C. companies.


Stormtech Performance Apparel is donating thousands of new clothes valued at $600,000 to disaster-impacted communities, while Mountain Equipment Co-op also donated clothing valued at around $36,000.

On Thursday, approximately 1,500 pieces of clothing were expected to arrive in Princeton, around 2 p.m., while donations to Merritt are expected later this month.

In an email to Global News, Stormtech said it was donating more than 9,700 pieces of outerwear and accessories.


“Thousands of families have been displaced without their possessions and require immediate assistance,” said Blake Annable, Stormtech president and CEO.

“As a company who calls B.C. home, we are committed to mobilize and leverage our available resources to help the affected communities.”


Making this all possible was the Rotary Club of Golden Ears Sunrise in Maple Ridge, which said donations to Lillooet and fire-destroyed Lytton are also being discussed.

Club member Suzanne Bebbington said member Gavin Herholdt had contacts with Stormtech and MEC and worked very hard with the companies to put the donations together...


An estimated 500 million people worldwide became infected. Many cities closed theaters and cinemas, and placed restrictions on public gatherings. Rotary clubs adjusted their activities while also helping the sick.

This is how Rotary responded to the influenza pandemic that began in 1918 and came in three waves, lasting more than a year.

The Rotary Club of Berkeley, California, USA, meets in John Hinkel Park during the 1918 flu pandemic.

Photo by Edwin J. McCullagh, 1931-32 club president. Courtesy of the Rotary Club of Berkeley.

About Our Club

Service Above Self

We meet In Person
Thursdays at 7:30 AM
Meadow Gardens Golf Club
19675 Meadow Gardens Way
Pitt Meadows, BC V3Y 1Z2
(604) 614-0657
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