Ogeechee Tech Culinary Participates in Huntington’s Fundraiser
Enter the private world of an equestrian estate located near I-95 in Effingham County for coastal Georgia’s inaugural “Equestrian Affaire” combining the thrill of horsemanship with elegant outdoor fine dining on October 28. You’ll step back in time as your personal escort, a collegiate equestrian from Georgia Southern University, shows you to the field-and-forest themed tent holding your reserved linen-covered table.
In this storybook setting of pastures bordered with the beauty of autumn’s colorful foliage, you’ll partake of dishes from five food stations (representing the “five parts of the world” the major horse breeds originate) as prepared by some of the regions best chefs (such as Robert Wood from George’s at Tybee, and Paul Ganem of Johnny Ganem’s) and overseen by caterer extraordinaire, Chef Nick Mueller. The repast will begin and end with a collegiate touch as culinary students from Ogeechee Technical College serve “five” mini-breads and students from Savannah Technical College present “five” small-bite desserts. To whet your appetite champagne from around the world will be served. (Fun-food station for children.)
A personal Horse Expo will be held for our guests throughout the day with ongoing demonstrations of horse care and horsemanship. The afternoon show will begin with a Parade of Horses to be followed by demonstrations of various disciplines: therapeutic riding, stationary roping, carriage, hunt, jump, dressage, and more. Coordinated by Cheryl Toby a veteran Horse Expo presenter, James Cooler of Bluffton (known for “Equine Communication Without Boundaries”), and Eleanor Ellis from Evermore Farms.
There will be a silent auction and donations from the community are being accepted. Sample items: Isaac Mock, the Michelangelo of the South, has donated a $5,000 sculpture commission, and a chef has donated an in-home catered dinner.
Alison Walmsley, of Southeastern Orthopedic Center, and Timothy Walmsley, of Hunter, Maclean, Exley & Dunn, will be the LHDG’s distinguished honorees for 2007 at the event.
HD is a life-changing disease that affects families through the generations. If your parent has HD you have a 50-50 chance of inheriting the disease. Symptoms usually appear in mid-life (30-50), but 10% are children. A few hundred in coastal South Carolina and Georgia may have the disease, with potentially thousands at risk. More than one generation may suffer at once.
For more information about HD or the event see www.LowcountryHD.com.
Contact: Barry Turner