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Havasu Memorial Walkway Honor Those Who Provide Our Freedoms
The Havasu Memorial Walkway is a great way to honor those who provide our freedoms. The Havasu Memorial Walkway is a combined effort of the Havasu Freedom Foundation, Marine Corps League, and support from our city. The Freedom Foundation started over a decade ago with the mission of honoring our veterans and beautifying the walkway along the Bridgewater Channel.
You can be a part of the Havasu Memorial Walkway by donating a brick. Your brick will be located in beautiful Lake Havasu City, Arizona along the Bridgewater Channel under the Famous London Bridge. Your brick is a lasting memory of someone or an organization that you want to honor. Your memorial brick will be on the walkway for many generations to enjoy. Net proceeds are donated to the Marine Corps League.
76 Moments of Freedom Be a Part of History
The Havasu Memorial Walkway will also include a series of bricks of the History of Freedom in America. The freedoms Americans enjoy have come at a heavy price. Our freedoms have been achieved by both conflict and the democratic process. We have identified 76 Moments of Freedom that are the shining moments in our history that gave Americans their freedom.
The Havasu Memorial Walkway, with special thanks to the Department of History at Arizona State University, is holding a series of essay contests that are open to all Arizona students. The winning essays will forever be engraved as the “76 Moments of Freedom” markers along the Havasu Memorial Walkway with the students name and school engraved on the marker.
Havasu Memorial Walkway Presents History of Freedom Essay Contest
Samples of Winning Student Essay’s
Student Essay Guidelines
The Havasu Freedom Foundation would like to invite students throughout the state of Arizona to participate in this historical event. Winning essays and your name will be forever engraved as one of the “History of Freedom” markers set along the Havasu Memorial Walkway!
Guidelines for the Essay:
- Must stay with in the topic and time period.
- Use your own words. Common knowledge does not need to be cited. As an example: George Washington was the general of the Continental Army. This would not have to be cited.
- If a quote is used, cite who the speaker was and be historically accurate.
- The length must be no longer than 42 characters in width and no more than 19 lines. There is no minimum.
- Don’t forget to give your first and last name and name and location of your school.
- A complete list rules and requirements can be found here for the Every Student Loves Freedom Essay Contest.