Stories
Our club donated $500 to Girl Scout Troop #8655.  We can't wait to hear their report this summer on how they used the money!
 

1. Friendship

A basic human need: One of the two reasons Paul Harris began Rotary in 1905.

 

2. Business Development

The second original reason for Rotary's beginning.  Everyone needs to network.

 

3. Personal Growth

Membership in Rotary continues one's growth and education in human relations and personal development.

 

4. Leadership Development

Serving in Rotary positions is like a college education in Leadership.

 

Interested yet?  Click on the full article for the remaining 16 reasons....

 
Club Information

Welcome to our Club!

Geneseo

Service Above Self

We meet Tuesdays at 12:00 PM
Geneseo Community Center
541 E North Street
Geneseo, IL  61254
United States
DistrictSiteIcon
District Site
VenueMap
Venue Map
 
 
Club Information

Welcome to our Club!

Geneseo

Service Above Self

We meet Tuesdays at 12:00 PM
Geneseo Community Center
541 E North Street
Geneseo, IL  61254
United States
DistrictSiteIcon
District Site
VenueMap
Venue Map
 
Club Executives & Directors
President
President Elect
Treasurer
Secretary
Assistant Secretary
Rotary Foundation
 
 
 
Birthdays & Anniversaries
Member Birthdays:
  • Mark Graham
    April 5
  • Mark Breeden
    April 17
  • Doug Emerick
    April 22
Join Date:
  • Bethany Winkleman
    April 3, 2018
    2 years
  • Paul VanDerSchaaf
    April 24, 2018
    2 years
Site Pages
 
 
RSS
Rotary clubs help fight the COVID-19 pandemic

Members use ingenuity, flexibility to help people affected by coronavirus and to stay connected

Sarah Parcak and the secrets of the satellites

Inspired in part by Indiana Jones, space archaeologist Sarah Parcak uses futuristic airborne technology to unearth the treasures of the past.

The Plastic Trap

How do we escape our tangled relationship with a throwaway culture? Rotarians are pointing the way.

Exodus

Since 2015, more than 4 million people have fled an economically devastated Venezuela. Tracking the stories of three who left puts faces on that staggering statistic.

Scientist, farmer, innovator, Rotarian

A plainsman with a PhD, Bob Quinn uses his 4,000-acre Montana spread as a laboratory to revive an ancient grain, rethink agricultural practices, and reinvigorate rural communities