Delaware Education: Science, Technology, Engineering and Math

Girl Power: Delaware’s schools and businesses are focusing on strengthening girls’ interest and performance in science, technology, engineering and math. Can they close the gap?


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Illustration by Byron Eggenschwiler

If Delaware hopes to compete in science and math-related areas, it will need more Adrienne Johnsons and Rebecca Gillies.
The Middletown High School seniors like math and science courses and still find time to stay active in extracurricular activities.

Gillie, who plans to pursue a career as an engineer and scientist, comes from a family where both parents have science degrees and maintain a strong interest in the field.

“They share their knowledge with my siblings and me and encourage us. We follow news from the scientific community and discuss it,” she says. In addition to her interest in science, Gillie is a Middletown High School band member who also performs in school musicals.

Johnson credits her aunt, a veterinarian, with sparking her interest in science and medicine.

“Although I no longer want to be a veterinarian like my aunt, she was my greatest influence on choosing a career in science,” says Johnson, who has played varsity soccer since her freshman year and is now involved in student government. Her career goal is to become an anesthesiologist.

She also has built-in help when stumped. “My father is a math teacher at Mount Pleasant High School, so I could always go to him if I need help,” she says.

Though female students from families with such backgrounds are not rare in a state with a number of science-based organizations, education, government and businesses still face a major challenge.

Delaware officials are seeing weak performance in STEM classes (science technology, engineering and math), with females posting lower test scores than males.

Delaware and the nation also seem to be facing an enthusiasm gap when it comes to females pursuing STEM-related education and careers.

As Converge magazine noted in a story earlier this year, figures from the National Center for Education Statistics indicate the number of females earning bachelor’s degrees in computer science peaked at around 15,000 in the mid-1980s, but dropped to around 7,100 in 2010. The number of females earning master’s degrees in that specialty doubled to about 4,900 during the same period.

The lack of female STEM graduates could translate into fewer chances for female STEM stars, like DuPont CEO Ellen Kullman, Facebook COO Sherry Sandberg and Marissa Meyer, a math whiz and veteran of Google who last summer became the chief executive of troubled online pioneer Yahoo.

Turning around the situation has become a top priority. In 2011 the Delaware STEM Council was formed by Gov. Jack Markell to address the issue.

Serving as a co-chair is Ted Kaufman, one of the few engineers to serve in the U.S. Senate. Kaufman used the brief stint in the legislative body to champion science and math as he served out the term of his former boss, Vice President Joe Biden.

The council issued its first report earlier this year amid growing concern about the performance of students in science and math studies.

“In releasing this report, we take a clear-eyed look at STEM education in our public schools, and we set out an aggressive agenda for improving it,” Kaufman writes in the report. “Our ultimate goal is to create a seamless Pre-K through higher education STEM system so that our students have every opportunity to succeed, and provide the workforce to attract STEM businesses to Delaware.”

A subcommittee recommended that the council “work with other committees and the Delaware Department of Education to increase professional development for all school personnel.” That includes “combating negative stereotypes about women and minorities in STEM and showing students that by pursuing STEM careers they can make a positive difference in the community.”

Another recommendation is to create a STEM speakers bureau to connect students to STEM role models.

One outreach effort, now into its second year, is DigiGirlz, a one-day event to motivate eighth- and ninth-graders to pursue careers in STEM.

Middletown student Johnson says greater awareness would not be a bad thing. She notes that she was not aware of the term STEM until a year ago. Johnson goes on to suggest that more scholarships in STEM areas would point more students in the direction of math- and science-based careers.

 

Closing the Gap

The STEM Council took note of the achievement gap that includes females.

Fifty-eight percent of males who took a STEM Advanced Placement exam in 2010 passed it, but only 47 percent of female students passed.

In addition, when compared to neighboring states in the Middle States region, Delaware ranks near the bottom in passing advanced placement STEM examinations for “students overall and female and African-American students in particular.”

Kate Scantlebury, a chemistry and biochemistry professor and director of secondary education in the College of Arts & Sciences at the University of Delaware, says another issue centers on attitude.

“Attitudes toward science decline for males and females as they remain in school. However, the decline is greater for girls than for boys,” she says.

Also, when girls study science, it may be a goal other than a STEM career. Scantlebury points to one piece of research that indicates a group of female students studying physics did so to improve their college applications, but actually had little interest in the subject.

Gillie also sees a lack of understanding of the role of science and math.

“Some students enjoy science and math courses, while others find them to be too challenging, or boring,” she says. “Many don’t like the courses because you have to get the right answer and have correct work to back it up. Some don’t understand how the math is applicable to their life or care how the science works.”

At least one Delaware vocational-technical school district is seeing encouraging signs that the situation is changing.

“We do see increasing numbers of females in STEM-related programs and in higher-level science and math offerings. Females generally have achieved as high as, or higher, than their male classmates in these areas,” says Kevin Dickerson, director of support services for the Sussex Technical School District.

Dickerson says the district is not seeing peer pressure influencing female enrollment in math and science courses. According to Dickerson, peer pressure sometimes plays a role in the selection of a major, though signs point to a decrease in that tendency.

At Sussex Tech, all students complete a pathway major and a senior project as part of their graduation requirements. Students develop a success plan that allows an exploration of careers and education after graduation.

The technical high school districts in each of the state’s three counties offer a number of science-based concentrations for students. The state’s newest technical high school, St. Georges in southern New Castle County, offers a biotechnology major.

 

A Critical Need

The shortage of females pursuing STEM-related careers has been a concern for years at science-based employers.

DuPont Co. is active on a number of fronts, both in Delaware and around the world. Kullman champions STEM efforts on a state and national level and even earned a STEM Women All Star designation, complete with a trading card. It’s part of a national effort to attract women to science and math-centered careers.

In January Kullman was joined by Facebook executive Sandberg in presenting an education section of a report to the President’s Council on Jobs and Competitivenes.

“Companies are struggling to fill available jobs with skilled workers even while Americans are unemployed. We can and must ensure we provide our citizens the education and skills to compete in the global economy and ensure U.S. companies have a skilled workforce. In this report we lay out a roadmap for excellence,” Kullman told President Barack Obama and members of the council.

She also said the “recommendations span from preschool through universities and community colleges and call on the private sector, government at all levels and the public to work together to address this critical need.”

DuPont’s research history shows the value of attracting more females into STEM-related areas.

A towering figure at the company is Stephanie Kwolek, who discovered DuPont’s blockbuster product Kevlar at the company’s Experimental Station near Wilmington more than four decades ago.

The strong, lightweight material is best known for protecting law enforcement officers from bullets, but it has also made its way into smartphones, lightweight armor for vehicles and passenger jets.

Essential in the effort are female teachers. Scantlebury, of the University of Delaware, says progress is being made in attracting more women science and math teachers who have the potential to inspire girls and push them toward STEM careers.

With the help of a grant from the U.S. Department of Education, UD operates Project Smart, an initiative that works to identify potential science and math teachers.

Aspiring teachers get the opportunity to work with teachers in STEM-related subjects and participate in research projects.

Delaware State University offers the Science and Math Initiative for Learning Enrichment (SMILE). The DSU program features new student orientation for STEM majors and a STEM training camp, as well as peer mentors and peer leaders. The program also offers the opportunity to participate in undergraduate research.

The work at a state level continued last summer when more than 400 elementary, middle and high school teachers, administrators and business leaders were on hand for the first STEM Institute in Delaware.

Sponsored by the Delaware Department of Education in partnership with the Delaware Science Coalition, the event at Clayton Hall featured workshops and other events aimed at better preparing students for college and STEM careers.

Nationally, there has been concern over shortages of science and math teachers of either genders. Scantlebury says some parts of the country are doing better than others when it comes to finding teachers.

Delaware has taken steps to ease a long-running problem of school districts not being able to hire new teachers in STEM and other areas until the state budget was approved in late June. That aided neighboring states with fewer restrictions. Local districts can now hire earlier in the year through the use of funding estimates.

Not always a part of the conversation on STEM is the role of private schools in easing gender and ethnic gaps.

National data is sketchy, though past reports have shown higher achievement levels at private schools, a driving force for many parents willing to pay tuition.

In the meantime, enrollment in Delaware private schools peaked at 33,000 in 2003, but fell to 26,600 during the difficult economic year of 2009, according to the National Center for Education Statistics.

During that period, the state reported growing enrollment in charter schools, which get public funding for operating expenses but have more flexibility than their public counterparts in curriculum, teacher hiring and other areas.

Charter School of Wilmington, in particular, has focused on attracting students with skills and motivation in pursuing STEM-based education.


 

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February 2018

A winter warm up of colorful, vibrant paintings. Marlene Dubin - bold mixed media abstracts; Elaine Lisle - regional landscapes in oil; Mary Ann Weselyk – whimsical animals and still life...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
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Telephone: 302-654-8638
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Delaware Art Museum
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Cost: 10

Where:
Greater Philadelphia Expo Center
100 Station Ave
Oaks, PA  19456
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Sponsor: MarketPlace Events
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By Simon Stephens (playwright of "The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time") Directed by Matt Pfeiffer REGIONAL PREMIERE! Amidst the bustle of a crowded London train...

Cost: Varies

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Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water Street
Wilmington, DE  19801
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Cost: $10

Where:
Cinema Art Theater
17701 Dartmouth Drive, #2
Lewes, DE
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Sponsor: Rehoboth Beach Film Society
Telephone: 302-645-9095
Contact Name: Jeri Kaplan
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Cost: $10-$15

Where:
Wilmington Drama League
10 West Lea Blvd.
Wilmington, DE  19802
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Sponsor: Wilmington Drama League
Telephone: 302-764-1172
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Cost: Free

Where:
Mezzanine Gallery
Carvel State Office Building, 2nd Floor
820 N. French St.
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Division of the Arts
Telephone: 302-577-8278
Contact Name: Roxanne Stanulis
Website »

More information

A winter warm up of colorful, vibrant paintings. Marlene Dubin - bold mixed media abstracts; Elaine Lisle - regional landscapes in oil; Mary Ann Weselyk – whimsical animals and still life...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-654-8638
Website »

More information

By Simon Stephens (playwright of "The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time") Directed by Matt Pfeiffer REGIONAL PREMIERE! Amidst the bustle of a crowded London train...

Cost: Varies

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water Street
Wilmington, DE  19801
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More information

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Cost: $15 adults; $10 UD faculty/staff/alumni & seniors; $5 students

Where:
Gore Recital Hall
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: University of Delaware Department of Music
Telephone: 130-283-12578
Contact Name: Megan Everhart
Website »

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"What the water said…Flowers, Places, & Faces," an exhibition of watercolor paintings by Hugh Phibbs, will be on view in the Mezzanine Gallery from February 2-23, 2018. A free...

Cost: Free

Where:
Mezzanine Gallery
Carvel State Office Building, 2nd Floor
820 N. French St.
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Division of the Arts
Telephone: 302-577-8278
Contact Name: Roxanne Stanulis
Website »

More information

A winter warm up of colorful, vibrant paintings. Marlene Dubin - bold mixed media abstracts; Elaine Lisle - regional landscapes in oil; Mary Ann Weselyk – whimsical animals and still life...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-654-8638
Website »

More information

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Cost: Call for cost.

Where:
Nanticoke Memorial Hospital
801 Middleford Road
Seaford, DE  19973
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Telephone: 302-629-6611 x2288
Contact Name: Nanticoke's Diabetes Education Department
Website »

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By Simon Stephens (playwright of "The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time") Directed by Matt Pfeiffer REGIONAL PREMIERE! Amidst the bustle of a crowded London train...

Cost: Varies

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water Street
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

"What the water said…Flowers, Places, & Faces," an exhibition of watercolor paintings by Hugh Phibbs, will be on view in the Mezzanine Gallery from February 2-23, 2018. A free...

Cost: Free

Where:
Mezzanine Gallery
Carvel State Office Building, 2nd Floor
820 N. French St.
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Division of the Arts
Telephone: 302-577-8278
Contact Name: Roxanne Stanulis
Website »

More information

A winter warm up of colorful, vibrant paintings. Marlene Dubin - bold mixed media abstracts; Elaine Lisle - regional landscapes in oil; Mary Ann Weselyk – whimsical animals and still life...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-654-8638
Website »

More information

This community-curated exhibition brings together three painters—Alan Soffer, Brian Dickerson, and Moe Brooker—who are attuned to harmonies and contrasts in abstract forms. Each artist...

Cost: Free with Museum admission

Where:
Delaware Art Museum
2301 Kentmere Parkway
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View map »


Website »

More information

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Cost: FREE

Where:
Faith Victory Christian Center
301 Commonwealth Avenue
Claymont, DE  19703
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Sponsor: Faith Victory Christian Center
Telephone: 302.354.6726
Contact Name: Alvin Walker
Website »

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By Simon Stephens (playwright of "The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time") Directed by Matt Pfeiffer REGIONAL PREMIERE! Amidst the bustle of a crowded London train...

Cost: Varies

Where:
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200 Water Street
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Cost: $20 members; $30 non-members

Where:
Delaware Center for Horticulture
1810 N. Dupont Street
Wilmington, DE  19806
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Sponsor: Delaware Center for Horticulture
Telephone: (302) 658-6262
Contact Name: Ruth Arias
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Cost: Free

Where:
Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Newark
420 Willa Road
Newark, DE  19711
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Sponsor: UUFN
Telephone: 302.368.2984
Contact Name: Richard Field
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"What the water said…Flowers, Places, & Faces," an exhibition of watercolor paintings by Hugh Phibbs, will be on view in the Mezzanine Gallery from February 2-23, 2018. A free...

Cost: Free

Where:
Mezzanine Gallery
Carvel State Office Building, 2nd Floor
820 N. French St.
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Division of the Arts
Telephone: 302-577-8278
Contact Name: Roxanne Stanulis
Website »

More information

A winter warm up of colorful, vibrant paintings. Marlene Dubin - bold mixed media abstracts; Elaine Lisle - regional landscapes in oil; Mary Ann Weselyk – whimsical animals and still life...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-654-8638
Website »

More information

This community-curated exhibition brings together three painters—Alan Soffer, Brian Dickerson, and Moe Brooker—who are attuned to harmonies and contrasts in abstract forms. Each artist...

Cost: Free with Museum admission

Where:
Delaware Art Museum
2301 Kentmere Parkway
Wilmington, DE  19806
View map »


Website »

More information

By Simon Stephens (playwright of "The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time") Directed by Matt Pfeiffer REGIONAL PREMIERE! Amidst the bustle of a crowded London train...

Cost: Varies

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water Street
Wilmington, DE  19801
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This community event invites attendees to sample healthy dishes prepared by local restaurants and vote for the most creative, tastiest, and best preparation. The first 200 registrants may also sign...

Where:
STAR Health Sciences Complex
540 S. College Ave
Newark, DE  19713
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Website »

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Explore connections between people and plants in these four inspiring presentations. Special thanks to Whole Foods Market for sponsoring this  year’s refreshments. Individual lecture pricing:...

Cost: $20 members; $30 non-members

Where:
Delaware Center for Horticulture
1810 N. Dupont Street
Wilmington, DE  19806
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Sponsor: Delaware Center for Horticulture
Telephone: (302) 658-6262
Contact Name: Mackenzie Knight-Fochs
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Tickets are $15 adults; $10 UD faculty/staff/alumni & seniors; $5 students. Tickets are available at the door. Cash or check only.

Cost: $15 adults; $10 UD faculty/staff/alumni & seniors; $5 students

Where:
Gore Recital Hall
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: University of Delaware Department of Music
Telephone: 130-283-12578
Contact Name: Megan Everhart
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

"What the water said…Flowers, Places, & Faces," an exhibition of watercolor paintings by Hugh Phibbs, will be on view in the Mezzanine Gallery from February 2-23, 2018. A free...

Cost: Free

Where:
Mezzanine Gallery
Carvel State Office Building, 2nd Floor
820 N. French St.
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Division of the Arts
Telephone: 302-577-8278
Contact Name: Roxanne Stanulis
Website »

More information

A winter warm up of colorful, vibrant paintings. Marlene Dubin - bold mixed media abstracts; Elaine Lisle - regional landscapes in oil; Mary Ann Weselyk – whimsical animals and still life...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-654-8638
Website »

More information

The area’s largest sale of gently used books has been scheduled by the Wilmington branch of the American Association of University Women. The 49th annual Dollars for Scholars Used Book Sale, to...

Cost: free

Where:
Concord Mall
4737 Concord Pike
North Wilmington, DE  19803
View map »


Sponsor: American Association of University Women
Telephone: 302-428-0939

More information

This community-curated exhibition brings together three painters—Alan Soffer, Brian Dickerson, and Moe Brooker—who are attuned to harmonies and contrasts in abstract forms. Each artist...

Cost: Free with Museum admission

Where:
Delaware Art Museum
2301 Kentmere Parkway
Wilmington, DE  19806
View map »


Website »

More information

Glory of Stories introduces young visitors to art and the Museum through a story reading followed by an interactive tour of relevant works of art and a studio art project. This program encourages...

Cost: Free to Members, $5 per child and one adult free for Non-Members

Where:
Delaware Art Museum
2301 Kentmere Parkway
Wilmington, DE  19806
View map »

More information

By Simon Stephens (playwright of "The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time") Directed by Matt Pfeiffer REGIONAL PREMIERE! Amidst the bustle of a crowded London train...

Cost: Varies

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water Street
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »

More information

Meeting every Friday, Bayhealth Kent General Hospital, 640 s. State Street, Dover, 7:30 pm., Private Dining Room #3 in the basement. For those who have, or think they may have a gambling problem....

Cost: 0.00

Where:
Bayhealth Kent General Hospital
640 S. State Street
Private Dining Room #3
Dover, DE  19901
View map »


Telephone: 800-855-2CALLGA
Website »

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

A winter warm up of colorful, vibrant paintings. Marlene Dubin - bold mixed media abstracts; Elaine Lisle - regional landscapes in oil; Mary Ann Weselyk – whimsical animals and still life...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-654-8638
Website »

More information

The area’s largest sale of gently used books has been scheduled by the Wilmington branch of the American Association of University Women. The 49th annual Dollars for Scholars Used Book Sale, to...

Cost: free

Where:
Concord Mall
4737 Concord Pike
North Wilmington, DE  19803
View map »


Sponsor: American Association of University Women
Telephone: 302-428-0939

More information

This community-curated exhibition brings together three painters—Alan Soffer, Brian Dickerson, and Moe Brooker—who are attuned to harmonies and contrasts in abstract forms. Each artist...

Cost: Free with Museum admission

Where:
Delaware Art Museum
2301 Kentmere Parkway
Wilmington, DE  19806
View map »


Website »

More information

Ronald Barron was principal trombonist of the Boston Symphony Orchestra from 1975 until 2008. He joined the orchestra in 1970 after being a member of the Montreal Symphony Orchestra, and also...

Cost: Free

Where:
Gore Recital Hall
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: University of Delaware Department of Music
Telephone: 130-283-12578
Contact Name: Megan Everhart
Website »

More information

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Cost: Free; donations accepted

Where:
Delaware Art Museum
2301 Kentmere Parkway
Wilmington, DE  19806
View map »


Website »

More information

By Simon Stephens (playwright of "The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time") Directed by Matt Pfeiffer REGIONAL PREMIERE! Amidst the bustle of a crowded London train...

Cost: Varies

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water Street
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »

More information

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Cost: Free with admission; Adults: $14, Children 6-14: $5, Children 5 and under: Free

Where:
Hagley Museum and Library
200 Hagley Creek Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-658-2400
Website »

More information

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Cost: *VIP $125.00; *Silver Mirror Ball $50.00

Where:
Dover Downs Hotel
, 1131 North Dupont Highway
Dover, DE  19901
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Breast Cancer Coalition
Telephone: 302-778-1102
Contact Name: Eliza Mohler
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The Newark Symphony Chamber Orchestra presents a performance of Johann Baptist George Neruda, Trumpet Concerto in E flat, with Wendell Banyay, Trumpet.  Also to be featured will be Gabriel Faure,...

Cost: 0 - $20

Where:
Newark United Methodist Church
69 E. Main St.
Newark, DE  19711
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