Presidents’ Day

George Washington was born February 22, 1732. That is close to 300 years ago. Abraham Lincoln was born February 12, 1809. Over 200 years ago. No other presidents have even come close to inspiring the level of patriotism and freedom that these two will forever bare throughout history as the fathers of our nation. That is why it is up to us to really celebrate. If it were not for the brave and bold leadership of American Presidents, we would not have the freedom to do whatever it is that makes us happy. So, go celebrate. Use the nationally regulated set Monday to enjoy time with family, friends or even just time with yourself because President Washington lead brave men against the forces that threatened that freedom and President Lincoln fought to make sure that the men and women that bare that freedom hold it dearly at their side with their dignity and head held high knowing that we are nation that believes every man and woman was created equal, that we have the right to speak our minds even if it is in disbelief of that equality, One Nation, Under God, Indivisible, with liberty and justice for all.

Presidents’ Day is usually a weekend to have fun, but it may not be possible this year. Here are some suggestions for some fun at home with the family for all ages.

Movies:
– Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter
– Lincoln
– National Treasure
– Bill and Ted’s Excellent Adventure
– Bill and Ted’s Bogus Journey
– Independence Day
– Independence Day: Resurgence

Video Games:
– Red Dead Redemption
– Red Dead Redemption 2
– Call of Duty
– Civilization V
– Civilization Revolution (Mobile)
– Civilization VI (PC and Nintendo Switch)

TV Shows:
– Jack and Bobby
– Good Girls
– Agent X
– Veep

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John Favis

John Favis’s background is primarily in nursing, working at Berkley Valley Convalescent Hospital from 2009 - 2018. John's main focus is to ensure the Tender nurses provide quality services for all Tender patients. John hopes to help his team succeed and continue to grow with Tender. He lives by the quote: “It’s not how many times you fail, it’s how many times you are willing to get back up”.

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