From 8am until 11am

At Masonic Lodge, North Conway

Come treat your family, friends or self to a fantastic breakfast at the Masonic Lodge in North Conway, above the former movie theater in North Conway Village across from Schouler Park.  On Sunday, June 28, from 8 to 11 AM The Mount Washington Valley Masonic Lodge opens its doors to host a breakfast buffet to benefit Tin Mountain Conservation Center.  All you can eat pancakes, sausage, ham, corned beef hash, baked beans, potatoes, fresh fruit, chef attended omelet station, cereals, oatmeal, pastries, juices, tea, hot chocolate, and coffee are all on the menu, for a small donation. The dining hall is handicapped accessible.   All of the costs are paid by the lodge and supported by the Valley Originals. Along with a raffle, proceeds will go directly to the Tin Mountain Conservation Center. The suggested minimum donation for this full breakfast buffet and many other treats is $6 for adults and $4 for children 10 and under.

Did you know David ('Davy') Crockett, frontiersman and politician was a Mason, or that Benjamin Franklin, one of the country's greatest statesmen was one of the 13 Masonic signers of the Constitution of the United States?  In addition to Franklin, many of the Founding Fathers — men such as George Washington, Paul Revere, Joseph Warren, and John Hancock — were Masons.  George Washington joined the Masonic Lodge in Fredericksburg, Virginia at the age of 20 in 1752.  Masons and Masonry played an important part in the Revolutionary War and an even more important part in the Constitutional Convention and the debates surrounding the ratification of the Bill of Rights.  Many of those debates were held in Masonic lodges.

Tin Mountain Conservation Center is a 501(c) 3 non-profit environmental education organization with a mission to promote an appreciation of the natural environment among children, adults, and families through hands-on programs in the schools, at camps, and in the community and to demonstrate responsible stewardship of natural resources through land protection, research, sustainable forestry, agriculture, and energy. Tin Mountain has served the greater Mount Washington Valley for over thirty years.