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This profile was last updated on 9/15/2011 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Taylor Reuille?

Taylor Reuille

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Student

Harlan Elementary School


Web References(5 Total References)


www.landscapeonline.com

Taylor Reuille was an 11-year-old fifth-grade student at Harlan Elementary School in 2008 when one day she realized that another student in her school couldn't enjoy the playground's slides, monkey bars, and swings like everyone else.
"There are thousands of kids with disabilities - most of them are not able to play at a regular playground because their needs are not accommodated," she said. Taylor and her mother Casey Booher researched and found that a Boundless Playground would offer amazing play opportunities for children with and without disabilities, including those with physical, sensory, developmental and cognitive disabilities. Taylor and her family approached Fort Wayne (Ind.) Parks and Recreation Director Al Moll asking for support and suggestions on where to locate the new playground. The playground took four years to build, which consisted of a lot of fundraising and hard work by Taylor, the Fort Wayne Parks and Recreation Department, and the community. Taylor and her family personally raised $10,000 through community and school fundraising, and the city of Fort Wayne provided $250,000 toward the playground fund. But when Taylor discovered that the playground would cost over a million dollars to build, she "thought it would be virtually impossible. The playground took four years to build, which consisted of a lot of fundraising and hard work by Taylor Reuille and family, the Fort Wayne Parks and Recreation Department, and the community. Now that Taylor is 15, some suggested that she might be too old to play on the playground that she dreamed up. Taylor responded, "It's never too late to be on a playground for the first time. I'll still be playing here at 90 years old."


www.landscapeonline.com

Taylor Reuille was an 11-year-old fifth-grade student at Harlan Elementary School in 2008 when one day she realized that another student in her school couldn't enjoy the ...


www.cityoffortwayne.org [cached]

"This venue, which is the vision and dream of 6th-grader Taylor Reuille, will serve the region's families and children with disabilities."The Fort Wayne Boundless Playground movement, called Taylor's Friendship Circle, got started when Taylor, a student at Harlan Elementary School, realized that there are many kids with disabilities who couldn't play at playgrounds in this area.She researched and found that a Boundless Playground would offer amazing play opportunities for children with and without disabilities, including those with physical, sensory, developmental and cognitive disabilities.Taylor and her mother, Kasandra Booher, presented the first Boundless Playground private contribution to the Mayor totaling $10,758.43."Taylor's dream provides an excellent opportunity for the community to get behind a great cause for the right reason."Taylor's Friendship Circle, initially a grassroots group of friends, neighbors, and family members, is the result of the energy of 11-year-old Taylor Reuille and her mother Kasandra Booher, R.N. Collaborators include:


www.wane.com

The Fort Wayne Boundless Playground initiative began two years ago with the vision and dream of Taylor Reuille, who was 11-years-old at the time.
She realized that there were children with disabilities who couldn't play at many playgrounds. After researching the topic, she launched a public fundraising campaign called Taylor's Friendship Circle. In August of 2008, Taylor and her mother, Kasandra Booher, presented the first Boundless Playground private contribution to Mayor Tom Henry totaling $10,758.43.


www.cityoffortwayne.org

The Fort Wayne Boundless Playground initiative began two years ago with the vision and dream of Taylor Reuille, who was 11 years old at the time.
She realized that there were children with disabilities who couldn't play at many playgrounds, researched the topic and found that a Boundless Playground would offer amazing play opportunities for children with and without disabilities, including those with physical, sensory, developmental and cognitive disabilities. Calling on the Mayor for his support, Taylor launched a public fundraising campaign called Taylor's Friendship Circle. In August of 2008, Taylor and her mother, Kasandra Booher, presented the first Boundless Playground private contribution to the Mayor totaling $10,758.43.


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