2023 Copper Point Golf Club
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Invermere, British Columbia – Throughout the province, golf professionals have been participating in the 18th Annual PGA of BC Golfathon for ALS, presented by Pacific Blue Cross. Golfing from sunrise to sunset, they golf as many holes as possible to raise funds and awareness for people living with ALS.
On June 27th, golf professionals Brian Schaal, Dennis Bradley, Dale Moore and Scott McClain of Copper Point Golf Club (Ridge Course) took part in the PGA of BC Golfathon for ALS. They started the day of golf at 4:55 AM and golfed until 10:40 PM for a collective score of 2,276 and a total of 639 holes with 1 eagle, 75 birdies, 1,102 pars and 1,098 bogies.
“Playing together as a PGA of BC team is always a highlight, plus ~ almost ~ getting another hole-in-one! Watching the sunrise over the Rockies and the sunset over the Purcells in the same round of golf!
Copper Point Golf continues to support this initiative since its inception. We appreciate all who have donated so far towards our efforts! More importantly, we encourage others to donate because this is not just a one-day effort. ALS doesn’t stop, and neither will we.” – Scott McClain, Head Professional.
Proceeds from the Golfathon for ALS provide crucial support services to ALS patients and their families, friends, and caregivers. Help support your local golf professionals to raise awareness and funds for the ALS Society of BC. Please donate.
About ALS BC
The Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis Society of British Columbia (ALS BC) was founded in 1981 by Dr. Andrew Eisen, ALS patients and family members to meet the physical and emotional needs of people living with ALS and their caregivers. Our mission is to cure ALS through funding research, while advocating for and supporting people living with ALS.
Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS), also referred to as Lou Gehrig’s Disease, is a fatal neurodegenerative disorder that affects the person’s motor neurons that carry messages to the muscles resulting in weakness and wasting in arms, legs, mouth, throat and elsewhere. Typically, the person is immobilized within two to five years of the initial diagnosis. There is no known cause or cure yet, but there is hope through the ALS Society of BC.
For more information, contact:
Executive Director, ALS Society of BC
604-278-2257 Ext. 222