Trashure Hunt 90 days 2021 Scheveningen

#TrashureHunt

Check before you go Scheveningen in SEPTEMBER

#AttractiesScheveningen

#911

International Criminal Court ICC The Hague Scheveningen 09

#ICC

Flags

#Flags

Voorleespret en knutselen Bibliotheek Scheveningen

#Voorleespret4+

Jongerenwerk Scheveningen woensdag

#Jongerenwerk

YMCA Scheveningen Open Dagen

WAARSCHIJNLIJK

Live bespeling Carillon Oude Kerk Scheveningen op woensdag

#OudeKerk

09 Palace Promenade Scheveningen Shopping Mall

#PalacePromenade

Sloepverhuur Greens in the Park @ Westbroekpark Scheveningen

#BootHuren

Rozentuin Westbroekpark

#Rosarium

RIB POWERBOAT RONDVAARTEN WATERSCHOOTER FLYBOARD WATER JETPACK JETSKI FILMBOOT BOOTTOCHTEN CHARTERS BEDRIJFSUITJE TEAMUITJE VRIJGEZELLENFEEST TRAININGEN
RIB School Scheveningen. Onze boten liggen in de tweede haven van Scheveningen tegenover het Brouwcafé de Hofnar. Dit is tevens de locatie waar wij met elkaar afspreken
Go Fast Scheveningen RIB
Powerboat Scheveningen.nl
Watersport Scheveningen RIB Fun Fantasy

#RIB

Makreelvissen Rederij Trip Scheveningen

#Zeevissen

Tourist Tram Hop On Hop Off Den Haag Scheveningen Touristtram Stops at Scheveningen

#TouristTram

MÔI-TÔI Scheveningen Mooi Tooi Mooie Spullen september c

#MÔI-TÔI

SkyView De Pier Scheveningen Dutch Wheels september

#SkyView

Bungy Jump op De Pier Scheveningen september

#BungyJump

ZipLine op De Pier Boulevard Scheveningen september

#ZipLine

De Pier Scheveningen september

#DePier

SEPTEMBER Muzee Scheveningen + Wisseltentoonstelling

#Muzee

ZEElab Muzee Scheveningen

13:00-17:00 UUR

SEPTEMBER Nationaal Monument Oranjehotel Scheveningen

#Oranjehotel

Museum Waalsdorp Oude Waalsdorperweg 63 TNO

#Museum#Waalsdorp#TNO

09 Wassenaar Tips Louwman Voorlinden click

#wassenaar.tips

Madurodam Scheveningen Ontdek waar een klein land groot in is!

#Madurodam

SEPTEMBER SeaLife Boulevard Scheveningen Sea Life

#SeaLifeScheveningen

Legoland Discovery Centre Scheveningen NL SEPTEMBER

#LegoScheveningen

Stadsboerderij 't Waaygat SEPTEMBER Kinderboerderij Scheveningen

#Kinderboerderij

Koomans Poppentheater Scheveningen

#Poppentheater

Musical Scheveningen Afas Circustheater September

#MusicalCircustheater

Soldaat van Oranje Theaterhangaar Katwijk De Baron Wassenaar Theatermenu september

#SoldaatVanOranje

Pathé film beleef je pas echt bij Pathé Scheveningen Maak het groots Jul Aug Sep

#Cinema

Holland Casino Scheveningen Wednesday HC

#HollandCasino

Crazy Pianos WEDNESDAY Boulevard Scheveningen

17:00-01:00 UUR

WAT IS ER VANDAAG NOG MEER TE DOEN OP SCHEVENINGEN?      3e kw

Sprookjesbeelden aan Zee

#SprookjesBeelden

Begraafplaats Ter Navolging Scheveningen Prins Willemstraat 43

#TerNavolging

LourdesKapel op Scheveningen Berkenbosch Blokstraat 9

#LourdesKapel

Kerken op Scheveningen en Den Haag

#Kerken

VissersnamanMonument Boulevard Scheveningen

#VissersNamenMonument

Park SorghVliet tuin Catshuis

#SorghVliet

Visafslag Scheveningen Fish Auction

#VisAfslag

Rondvaarten Rederij Aquamarijn

#RondVaarten

Skate Parcs Scheveningen eo

#Skaten

Zwembaden Scheveningen eo

#VrijZwemmen

Strand en duinenritten te paard

#Paardrijden

The Hague Beach Stadium Sports Centre Scheveningen kw2

#BeachStadium

Naaktrecreatie Strand Scheveningen

#NaaktStrand

Honden en Paarden op het Strand Scheveningen

#HondenStrand

FietsVerhuur Scheveningen Solex Step

#FietsHuren

GlowGolf en Spiegeldoolhof Palace Promenade

#GlowGolf

Escaperoom Scheveningen Schokkerweg 44

#EscapeRoom

Travel Information Bereikbaarheid Scheveningen met OV Auto Boot of Fiets SEPTEMBER

#TravelInformation

Horeca Overzicht Hospitallity Scheveningen kw3

#HorecaScheveningen

Rookvrij Strand Smoke Free Beach Beach Scheveningen kw3

#RookVrijStrand

In 2000 ontstond bij Ralph Groenheijde het idee van TrashUre Hunt. De oorsprong van TrashUre Hunt ligt in Costa Rica, waar hij samen met zijn vrouw en 2 jarige zoontje op vakantie was. Op jacht naar schelpen op het strand, bleek zijn zoontje meer interesse te hebben voor alle petfles-doppen die op het strand lagen. Na een paar maanden hadden ze ruim een vuilniszak vol. Dat schudde Ralph wakker. Terug in Nederland liep hij het strand op. In enkele uren tijd vond hij 6 vuilniszakken vol aan afval. Het zaadje gepland, ontstaat het idee om op schatten te jagen die niet in de natuur thuishoren, daarmee is een paar jaar later de organisatie TrashUre Hunt een feit.

 Fast forward naar 2016 waar door alle events die Ralph en mede TrashUre Hunters neerzetten zij de kans aanpakken om samen met de Gemeente Den Haag de 95-dagen Summer Challenge te starten. Door het succes eind 2016 heeft Ralph met het team besloten TrashUre Hunt om te vormen tot een Stichting: Stichting TrashUre Hunt! 

Een lijst van creatieve, sportieve en muzikale activiteiten volgt: Opruimestafettes, knutseldagen, Zwarte Pad acties, muziekavonden en nog veel meer…

Located on eight acres of the 16-acre World Trade Center complex, the 9/11 Memorial is a place of remembrance and contemplation within the bustle of lower Manhattan. Making the Memorial In April 2003, the Lower Manhattan Development Corporation—established to oversee the revitalization of the downtown area after 9/11—launched an international competition to choose a design for a permanent memorial at the World Trade Center site. The competition was open to adults 18 years or older, without regard for nationality or professional accreditation, and yielded 5,201 submissions from 63 countries. Entries were judged by a 13-person jury that looked for designs that honored the victims, spoke to the needs of families who had lost loved ones, and provided a space for healing and reflection. In January 2004, the design submitted by architect Michael Arad and landscape architect Peter Walker, Reflecting Absence, was chosen as the winning entry. Their design features twin waterfall pools surrounded by bronze parapets that list the names of the victims of the 9/11 attacks and the 1993 World Trade Center bombing. The pools are set within a plaza where more than 400 swamp white oak trees grow. The Memorial opened on September 11, 2011, 10 years after the 9/11 attacks. Water flows down two walls and disappears into a void at the center of a Memorial reflecting pool. Sunlight creates shadows on the pooled water. The Design of the Memorial Memorial Pools The focal points of the Memorial are two pools, each nearly an acre in size, that sit in the footprints of the former North and South Towers. The pools contain the largest manmade waterfalls in North America, each descending 30 feet into a square basin. From there, the water in each pool drops another 20 feet and disappears into a smaller, central void. According to the architect, Michael Arad, the pools represent “absence made visible.” Although water flows into the voids, they can never be filled. The sound of the cascading water makes the pools a place of tranquility and contemplation separate from the bustling noises of the city. A map of the north and south reflecting pools shows the locations of victims’ names on the Memorial. The names at the north pool are separated into the categories of World Trade Center North, February 26, 1993, and Flight 11. The names at the south pool are separated into the categories of first responders, World Trade Center South, Flight 93, Flight 77, the Pentagon, and Flight 175.  The names of the 2,983 people who were killed in the 2001 and 1993 terrorist attacks are inscribed on bronze parapets edging the memorial pools. The names are grouped by the locations and circumstances in which victims found themselves during the attacks. The North Pool parapets include the names of those who were killed at the North Tower, on hijacked Flight 11, and in the 1993 bombing. The South Pool parapets include the names of first responders as well as victims who were killed at the South Tower, on hijacked Flight 175, at the Pentagon, on hijacked Flight 77, and on hijacked Flight 93. Within these groupings, names are arranged in a system of “meaningful adjacencies.” Friends and colleagues appear together, as well as the crews of each of the four flights and first responder agencies and units. Additionally, during the Memorial’s development, victims’ next of kin were invited to request that their loved ones’ names be inscribed alongside specific others. In this way, those who were connected in life reside together on the Memorial. The Survivor Tree More than 400 swamp white oak trees fill the Memorial plaza around the pools. This hardy species of tree is native to the areas of all three 9/11 crash sites: New York City; Arlington, Virginia; and Somerset County, Pennsylvania. Memorial Plaza is seen from above on a sunny day. Dozens of oak trees fill the Plaza with a vivid green. These trees surround the two reflecting pools where the North and South towers once stood. Between the large, square pools is the Museum’s glass and steel pavilion.  The Memorial plaza also includes one Callery pear tree. In October 2001, recovery workers discovered the severely damaged tree at Ground Zero. Members of the New York City Parks and Recreation Department removed it from the site and nursed it back to health. Having survived the events of 9/11, the tree became known as the Survivor Tree. It was returned to the World Trade Center site in 2010 and now stands on the plaza as a symbol of resilience and perseverance. Six stone monoliths border the pathway of the 9/11 Memorial Glade. There are three monoliths on each side of the path. Trees with bright green leaves stand to the left and right of the path. 9/11 Memorial Glade The southwestern quadrant of the Memorial plaza is dedicated in honor of all who are sick or have died from exposure to toxins in the aftermath of the 9/11 attacks. This population includes first responders and recovery workers at all three sites, relief workers and volunteers, World Trade Center survivors, and lower Manhattan residents, students, and workers, including those who cleaned buildings in the vicinity of Ground Zero. Named the 9/11 Memorial Glade, this historic modification to the Memorial also recognizes the determination and perseverance of those who participated in the recovery efforts, responding when our nation needed them most and helping to make rebuilding possible. It includes a pathway flanked by six large stone monoliths, each inlaid with remnant World Trade Center steel, symbolizing strength through adversity. The Glade opened on May 30, 2019, the 17th anniversary of the official end of the recovery period. 9/11 Memorial Glade Six stone monoliths border the pathway of the 9/11 Memorial Glade. There are three monoliths on each side of the path. Trees with bright green leaves stand to the left and right of the path. The Glade honors those who are sick or have died from exposure to toxins in the aftermath of 9/11. Survivor Tree Seedling Program A view looking up towards a sunny sky shows One World Trade Center towering over the branches of blooming Callery pear trees with white flowers. Each year, the 9/11 Memorial gives seedlings from the Survivor Tree to three communities that have endured extreme violence, terrorism, and natural disasters in recent years.