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Country Club Ridge
“One of the marvelous things about community is that it enables us to welcome and help people in a way we couldn't as individuals. When we pool our strength and share the work and responsibility, we can welcome many people, even those in deep distress, and perhaps help them find self-confidence and inner healing.”
― Jean Vanier, Community And Growth
~ Neighborhood News ~
Snow Removal
Posted on Jan 1st, 2017
Marcan Landscaping will be the service provider for snow removal. Snow removal either hand shoveling or plowing, will not be done at less than (2) two inches of snow. At snow falls greater than (2) two inches, show removal will commence once the snowing has stopped. If you have an icy area please utilize the ice melt in each of the courtyards. If the ice melt buckets need to be replenished please contact Custom Management Group 303-752-9644
Board Transition
Posted on Nov 18th, 2016
The 2016 annual association meeting brought about changes to the Country Club Ridge Board. The Association said goodbye to Roslyn Greene. A long time member who dedicated her time and service to the CCR community. We are grateful.
With Roslyns departure, the association welcomed Michelle Kuecker to the CCR Board.
To all Board memebers, your continued efforts in make CCR a great place to live! 

~ Surveys ~
Would you like to join Heather Ridge in the Community Garage Sale in 2017?

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~ Upcoming Events ~
Mardi Gras
Tuesday, February 28th
Mardi Gras History
Mardi Gras marks the end of the Carnival season, a period observed by many Roman Catholics that starts at Epiphany on January 6 and ends on the Tuesday before Ash Wednesday (Mardi Gras).  Since Mardi Gras is the last day before lent (a solemn period observed by prayer, repentance, fasting, and moderation), it is often associated with lavish Carnival-like celebrations.
Mardi Gras Facts
Some families eat a festive King Cake on Mardi Gras.  Although it is traditionally served on Epiphany, many cultures, especially the people of Louisiana, savor the sweet cake the night before Ash Wednesday.  Mardi Gras cakes are often decorated with a toy baby to represent the baby Jesus.
Although the holiday is rooted in the Christian calendar, not many churches observe it with a worship service.  Most observances include festive parties, balls, and parades.
Green, gold, and purple are the official colors of Mardi Gras, and they all have roots in Christianity.  Green represents faith, while purple symbolizes justice.  Gold stands for power.
Mardi Gras is not celebrated as an official church holiday, but is celebrated because the following day starts Lent, a 40-day period of preparation and penitence before Easter.  Ash Wednesday marks the beginning of Lent, so Mardi Gras, French for "Fat Tuesday", is often the last day that people may indulge before beginning dietary restrictions.  In Roman Catholic tradition, the faithful refrain from eating meat during Lent except on Sundays.  Fish is acceptable in some Latin American countries.

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