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3:00 PM - 8:00 PM Stanley Marketplace
Date: September 11, 2021 to September 11, 2021
Where: Stanley Marketplace, 2501 Dallas Street,, Adams County, Colorado, United States, 80010
Phone: N/A
Event Type: Other
Ticket Price: N/A
At ThirstyFest on Saturday, September 11, Colorado craft beer lovers will enjoy an afternoon outdoors at Stanley Marketplace in Aurora complete with a wide variety of local beverages, live musical performances, food trucks and lawn games. All net proceeds from the beer festival are donated directly to Water For People, an international non-profit that originated and continues to be based in Denver. Tickets are on sale at thirstyfestdenver.com. For just $25, attendees receive a re-useable cup and unlimited tastings of some of Colorado’s finest beverages. The line-up of performance artists will be announced soon. The organizers suggest members of the public get updates by following @ThirstyFestDenver on their favorite social media app. By supporting Water for People, (www.waterforpeople.org) attendees are actively battling the global water crisis in developing nations such as Malawi and Ecuador where water is scarce. This year the nonprofit is celebrating its 30th anniversary of supporting communities around the world to improve access to reliable and safe water and sanitation in every home, school, and clinic. Water For People’s success at achieving sustainable water resources for “Everyone - Forever” is precisely what inspires ThirstyFest’s volunteers to coordinate this massive beer festival event. ThirstyFest is a completely volunteer-led beer festival which began in 2015 with the support of the Rocky Mountain Water Environment Association (www.rmwea.org). RMWEA, is a Denver-based non-profit with members in Colorado, New Mexico, and Wyoming. It provides the latest information on water quality issues, treatment technologies, regulations, and research developments. “Water is everything,” said Alesandra Reed, founder of ThirstyFest. “Access to safe water and sanitation not only reduces instances of disease but means better jobs and education for women and girls who may otherwise be responsible for fetching this critical resource for their families. It’s not unusual