If you are looking for another conference in our area check out EYH at Bellevue College.
Adults are needed to help guide the girls around campus as well as assist the presenters' in their workshops, set up for the event, staff check-in, and lots more.
If you want to spend an energetic morning with enthusiastic middle school girls, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org to see how you can help.
Interested in other upcoming EYH programs in Washington? Check out Expanding Your Horizons.
Would you like to be on our mailing list? Send a request to email@example.com
$15 per student covers the registration fee, lunch and all materials.
Seattle Expanding Your Horizons will award a scholarship to any girl who requests a scholarship due to financial need. Complete the registration formand check the appropriate box to be considered for a scholarship. Mail to the regular registration address at:
Seattle EYH2850 SW Yancy, #129Seattle, WA 98126
For information about the conference, feel free to contact one of our great volunteers by email firstname.lastname@example.org or voice message at (206)296-2117. We are currently recruiting day of volunteers. Please contact email@example.com if you would like to help with this year's conference.
We are always looking for presenters and committee members. If you are interested in helping with this annualconference, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will send you additional information.
Can you answer yes to any of these questions? If you can, then it's time to learn more about Seattle Expanding Your Horizons!
Are you a girl (or do you know a girl) in 6th - 8th grade who:
Seattle University offers the Seattle Expanding Your Horizons (SEYH) conference each year. These conferences offer girls in 6th-8th grade a day of career exploration in math, science and technology. The SEYH conference is currently held at the Seattle University campus, in Seattle, Washington.
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"Nothing in life is to be feared. It is only to be understood." - Marie Curie, Nobel Prize winner in Physics, 1901, and Chemistry, 1911