CarriageTowneNews.com, Kingston, NH

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January 28, 2013

RCTV News

RAYMOND —The New Year gives us an opportunity to bring Raymond viewers a diverse selection of interesting programs from independent producers around the state and country. Raymond Channel 13 is the place to catch these and other local programs. The RCTV schedule is available at http://raymondtv.org and in local web and print publications

Running for Local Office, co-produced by Positive Raymond and The Raymond Voter Information Project brings together current and former town elected officials in a roundtable discussion on how and why people should run for local school and government positions. Moderated by Jennifer O‘Neil from Positive Raymond, participants discuss not only the mechanics of running for office, but also some of the pros and cons of holding office.

The Youth Booth is a variety show created by a group of home schooling students featuring topics such as hobbies, demonstrations, technology news, comedy skits and more. The purpose of the show is to educate the students about broadcasting, journalistic writing, and public speaking through hands-on production of their own show.

The Lil’ Iguana’s Children’s Safety Foundation is a non-profit children’s safety foundation that uses prevention programs to save children from abduction, sexual abuse, child predators, and serious accidental injuries with award-winning, proactive, music-based programs that are designed specifically for children ages 2-8 so they will retain crucial safety messages.

"Empower your Parent Voice" is a series designed to help parents be the best advocate for their children.

“Change for a Dollar”. It can be so incredibly simple. A hug. A kind word. A small, meaningful gift. A coin. An unexpected act of mercy. It can be so simple to change the life of another human being...if we're only paying attention. Are we? You and I? Paying attention? In her debut as a writer and director, veteran actress Sharon Wright has crafted a heartfelt, beautifully realized short film evolving around an obviously homeless man (Robert P. Campbell) whose actions on this one particular day transcend his seemingly humble reality with an even more humbling presence of simple grace, precious kindness and silent service. One of the true joys of Change for a Dollar is that Wright wisely realizes that what is happening on screen goes beyond the spoken word and, as a result, much of the film itself is performed with nary a word spoken. Instead, Wright relies on the power of the story itself and the actors who are bringing it to life.

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