EuroCircle Travels to Argentina Oct 2016

Dates: 8 Days, 7 Nights   Arrival October 7th, 2016

Cities:  Buenos Aires, Mendoza, Iguazu Falls (Argentina)

Highlights: Tango, Wine County, Igiazu Water Falls

Inclusions:  7 breakfasts, 1 Lunch, 1 Dinner, airport transfers, private motor coach, tour guide, ticketing for all sightseeing activities.

Not-Included: Airfare from your home city to Argentina. Local Intra-country flights. Tips to tour guides and drivers are not included. Visas are not included. Extra, optional excursions.

You may purchase airfare on your own, or request a quote by contacting Sherry Kumar via email . Lunch and dinner, tips, optional excursions at your own cost.

Non-refundable Deposit: $700

Balance Due: Sept 1, 2016

Cancellation: Deposits are non-refundable. Partial refunds issues depending on time before departure.

Airport Codes:    EZE (Ministro Pistarini International Airport, known as Ezeiza International )

Detailed Itinerary:   For complete, daily itinerary with activities, click HERE. (you must be logged in to read it. note – Facebook, twitter and linkedin logins work at our site)

Booking:  Deposits and Payments

Sherry Kumar has been organizing trips for her fellow EuroCircle members for 6 years.
She is your main point of contact, source of travel information, booking, and leads the trips each year. Please contact her with all questions. Simply email Sherry, with your full contact information, and the best time to call, and she will contact you in regard to the trip.

1) Place your non-refundable deposit online via PayPal to reserve your space.

2) Purchase airfare, and send a copy of your air ticket(s) to Sherry Kumar. Airfare confirmation is required prior to your balance payment.

3) Balance payment & Passport Information:  The balance of your payment is collected with a clear copy of your passport (TSA requirement). Please fill out the Credit Card Form, and your Passport Form, scan both, and submit via email to Sherry Kumar.

4) Once your balance is processed, you will receive an email confirmation.

Denver – Feb 11 2016

Join us to raise a glass of bubbly, meet some fellow Europeans, kick-off 2016 in style!

See you there,


About the venue:

“Corridor 44 is Denver’s only champagne bar.

Such level of prestige requires an appropriately matched selection of innovative and champagne-inspired plates of various sized portions. While champagne has often been a beverage to signify celebrations and milestones, it is our philosophy that celebrations and milestones are found every day and should be savored with the decadent culinary creations on our contemporary menu.

An opulent champagne bar which exudes French-coast-meets-Morocco cache, Corridor 44 is intimate and unabashedly sensual, juxtaposing white leather banquettes and crystal chandeliers with striped walls, oversized chairs and Zebra-print carpeting. It is a room that welcomes and warms.”

Travel Impressions: Zane Brown on EuroCircle’s African Safari, 2015

Traveler bio: Zane joined EuroCircle’s Travel Program for the first time in 2015. He is an avid world traveler, speaks multiple languages, and fit in perfectly with our multicultural group. There were a lot of new faces on our Safari that year, but Zane, a native of San Francisco, got along with everyone beautifully. He entertained everyone on our bus, with his music playlist. Thanks to him, we sang and danced as we crossed the Kalahari desert.


SK: This was your first trip with Eurocircle. Whatever possessed you to pack your bags, travel 5000 miles, land into Namibia, to meet up with a bunch of travelers you have never met before?

ZB:    When I first received the email advertising the African tour, I asked myself the question, “when else will have the chance to explore Namibia, Botswana & Zambia?” These countries intrigued me naturally because of the chance to see the spectacular animals and experience local culture. Although I had not heard of the Eurocircle travel group before, I had enjoyed the Eurocircle social events for several years here in San Francisco.

SK: Be honest, what did you think of our group of travelers?

ZB: Initially rooming with Jeff concerned me, a vegetarian with a hunter doesn’t necessarily  make for a harmonious mix on paper. What a relief to bond with him quickly – a true gentleman. Loved Alana, and Hana, of course. Nobody from the group irritated me. Seems like everyone respected each other’s personal space.

SK: Each year when we go abroad, there is always a nice surprise for some travelers. This year, you found yourself in a bit of a romance. Was that your intent when you signed up?

ZB:  Harbored no expectations embarking on the adventure other than having a blast and hopefully meeting some chill folk. What fun hanging out with Hana, that dynamo (very different from the women I typically date). Hope that our paths will cross again in future.

SK: I’m still reliving some of the more spectacular moments of our tour. What was the most memorable experience for you?

ZB:  Difficult to pick only one highlight. So here are 3. (Must say that I also enjoyed the intellectual conversation several of us enjoyed just hanging out at the “Lodge” of the last evenings in Zambia)

  1. a) Chobe sunset cruise where we saw fantastic animals along the water
  2. b) Meeting Hana
  3. c) Lion Encounter!!!

SK: If you could re-live one day of Eurocircle African Safari, 2015, what day would that be?

ZB:  Clearly would relive the day Hana and I hung out together for the first time. Don’t hate us, but we “Illegally” ventured beyond the lodge and could swear we heard ambitious animal sounds!  But Sherry, I believe you are looking for a different answer here.

As you may know, I am a student studying Spanish. My professor assigned me the task of writing a  daily diary in Spanish about our trip. Here are excerpts from what I believe was October 29 (the 6th or 7th day): “enchanting safari through Chobe National Park, a frontier bordering  4 countries. We encountered giraffe, buffalo, elephants, antelope, ostrich, monkeys and unusual native birds. In the evening navigated the river Chobe with the breathtaking animals, witnessing a spectacular sunset. Slept most of the night in a hammock next to Hana, awakening to the sound of playful monkeys.”

SK: You have traveled all over the world independently, why join a group?

ZB: Travelling independently to this part of the world could present logistical challenges. I had travelled to Africa four times previously (twice on safari), but always in tours.

Eurocircle Travels is an annual program, that takes our members on a global adventure. So far, we have explored the silk markets of Istanbul, trekked to the top of Machu Pichu, raced tuk-tuks in Siem Reap, Cambodia,, and sailed down Halong Bay for an unforgettable experience. As a group we experienced dune bashing in the Arabian Desert, UAE, dined in a palace in India, then trekked across 5 countries in Southern Africa on safari. Join us!




Denver – Jan 22 2016

Oscar will be celebrating his birthday with his friends at Tapas D’Jerez. EuroCircle members and their friends are all invited!
This month also marks EuroCircle’s 17th anniversary – do double reason to celebrate.

He will bring extra mics for daring singers, and music sheets of usual Spanish suspects –Joaquin Sabina, Melendi, Estopa, Miguel Bose, etc.

Alt / Pop / Rock Flamenco Karaoke all night long!

More about Oscar at

New York – Feb 16 2016

Photos Credits: EuroCircle Organizer Alexandra Spirer and Salvator Fabbri and , Mike Bas NY and Neil Handy –

NYFW Runway Show For Charity Hosted by Miss World America Victoria Mendoza

This is a ticketed event!

Prive GroupStar VodkaEuroCircle, and DEG present the sixth annual Fashion For Charity Rising Stars Runway Show to Benefit The Georgie Badiel Foundation.

The event will be hosted by super model Georgie Badiel to support her foundation. The finest of NYC’s society will be gathering for an illustrious runway fashion event.
The Gala will feature an array of upcoming NYC designers such as Samantha LeibowitzHouse of Sadia, and Henry Picado.

Samantha Leibowitz is based in New York City, designs versatile apparel that is everlasting from dawn till dusk each day.

House of Sadia is a US based women’s wear label producing garments that are cut, hand embroidered, sewn and finished entirely by hand.

Henry Picado is known for exceptional quality, attention to detail and value.

Post show, dance the night away to music by DJ Chris Bachmann

This event will sell out so get your tickets today!

Look forward to seeing you at this event with amazing fashions/designers, 1 hour open bar and meet Miss World America Victoria Mendoza!

We also have an awesome event on February 11th as well – check it out here:


Alexandra and the EuroCircle New York Team


If you have FRIENDS who are European/Europhiles and not members yet at the website, but are at Facebook (and Twitter or LinkedIn), tell them to take the following steps:
1. Login at FB
2. Head over to to SIGN UP (REGISTER) – and choose to use Sign in with FB at Register page
3. The site will grab their name and photo from FB (name can be edited if you wish)
4. It will ask them what is their EuroCircle City (New York in this case) and From what country they are from..

Now you can login with your FB account AND sign up for events (and see who else has signed up)

EXISTING EuroCircle members – try login with your FB account as well, works for sure if you use the same email on both sites,

Anna Katrina Davey – Bridging Cultures and Giving Companies the Confidence to Succeed Globally

Please introduce yourself

My name is Anna Katrina Davey and I am from Trieste, Italy. I have called Italy as well as Connecticut, Germany and more recently Texas, home. I have also lived in Hanoi, Vietnam and have traveled about 45 countries, many of which for extended periods of time. Nine years ago I moved to Austin, Texas where I also founded my intercultural training and expat relocation services firm, Cultural Confidence.

Tell us something about your hometown

Trieste is city of arcane splendor and elusive identity cradled at the top of the Adriatic Sea. If you are prone to stereotyping, Trieste would help you appreciate the intricacies of culture. Located at the farthest northeastern corner of the country, only twenty minutes from the border with Slovenia, half hour away from Croatia and one and a half hours from Austria, Trieste has been a crossroads of Latin, Slavic and Germanic cultures throughout history. Greeks, Jews and even Armenians have thrived here and contributed to its rich culture. And over half a millennium as part of Austria, later to be the Austrian-Hungarian Empire, have lent the city the strong Mitteleuropean flavor it shares with other Habsburg cities such as Vienna, Budapest and Prague.

For all the differences one could possibly imagine between my place of birth and the place I now call home, there are three commonalities that come straight to mind. Firstly, the limestone and low vegetation of the Texas Hill Country just west of Austin resemble the topography of the Carso, the karst landscape surrounding Trieste. Secondly, Texas’ strong independent identity and ongoing conversations around its alleged right to secede bring to mind Trieste’s small yet committed movement towards recognition as a free city-state. Interestingly and baffling enough, our ID cards, issued by the Italian government, feature a silhouette of the country missing Trieste’s territory! Thirdly, both Austin and Trieste seem to be proud of the oddness of their inhabitants. Austin in fact prides itself in “keeping it weird” while in Trieste we say “se no i xe mati, no li volemo” – “if they aren’t crazy, we don’t want them”. Further proof of our kookiness is that in our dialect, the normal, neutral way to refer to a guy is with the word “mulo” or “mato”. Literally, and to all other Italians, these words refer to “mule” and “crazy one” respectively, but for us, it’s just how we call our fellow humans. At this point I should also mention that my hometown is pioneer in the field of mental health. In fact, under the leadership of psychiatrist Franco Basaglia, Trieste, soon followed by the rest of Italy, became the first place worldwide to abolish psychiatric hospitals in favor of a more humane, inclusive and progressive treatment of the mentally ill. Unsurprisingly, “crazy” is a customary part of the Triestine landscape.

How did you end up in Austin of all places?

Karma, family circumstances and lack of a conventional sense of belonging inherited from my hometown, have led me to explore my identity and its multiple facets by experiencing different cultures. Accordingly, I have lived and worked on three continents and traveled some of the remotest parts of the world. A brief romantic relationship led me to leave my job as an intercultural advisor with the German Development Service in Hanoi, Vietnam and move to Austin.

How do you feel about living in Austin?

Austin wasn’t love at first sight for me, despite the expectations of all the locals who with smile to their ears would ask me the rhetorical-sounding question “So how do you like Austin?” – with only one fathomable enthusiastic answer in their mind. I also did not relate to the ubiquitous bumper stickers proudly displayed on many cars that read “I wasn’t born in Texas, but I got here as fast as I could”. Yet despite a brief hiatus in New York City I stayed. Time in fact has changed both Austin – one of the fastest growing cities in the US – and myself in such ways that this is the place that I now proudly call home.

How do you find the lifestyle in Austin?

Quality of life here is good. People are friendly, kind and non-judgmental, the weather is nice year-round, we have a lake rimmed by a stunning 10-mile trail in the middle of town and an array of activities of all kinds to enjoy. Locally owned coffee shops are the norm, restaurants of all kinds with organic, locally sourced, vegan and gluten-free options abound as well. My evenings out include the most diverse activities, ranging from dancing forró to live music on a patio outside of an organic supermarket, salsa on a musician barge at Town Lake (now officially Lady Bird Lake), and bollywood for a fundraiser or flash mob. I regularly go to the opera as well as enjoy intimate community gatherings singing kirtan or partaking in sacred indigenous pipe ceremonies. And so much more. I have also somewhat preserved my old-world lifestyle by biking through town whenever I have the chance – to meet up with a friend, take part in a yoga class, go to the farmer’s market or buy groceries at Whole Foods Downtown. Proximity to all these things and riding my bicycle are essential to my lifestyle. And given the fact that direct access to raw nature is also vital to me, I am fortunate to live in what I find to be the best part of town. In fact, while enjoying proximity to the city’s “core”, I live directly on the “Greenbelt” that stretches through Central/South Austin. There is hardly anything that gives me more satisfaction than being able to walk back home through the beauty and simplicity of the Greenbelt after a swim at Barton Springs Pool or a Sunday afternoon spent downtown.

How do you make your living?

My company, Cultural Confidence, provides three main services: Intercultural Training, Expatriate Relocation Services and Language Training. While the third offering is relatively self-explanatory, I will briefly provide some insight into the first two aspects of my work. Through Intercultural Training we help companies succeed in global markets by giving their employees the confidence to work and communicate effectively with foreign counterparts and clients. We help clients in the areas of international assignments, expatriate risk management, global virtual teams, new market entry and merger integration. This work seems to be a natural path for me and is a reflection of some of things I value most in life. It is about developing a holistic perspective, recognizing the yin and yang of our culture-based values and respecting a plurality of views. It is about breaking down barriers through understanding, communication and connection, and ultimately fostering global peace.

A few years ago, in the wake of Austin’s fast-paced growth and several inquiries, I decided to add Austin-Bound Expatriate Relocation Services to my firm’s offerings. In this capacity, we help company transferees and new-hires from every corner of the globe efficiently settle into Austin. We provide them with an area orientation and tour, home finding assistance and help getting official documents such as a social security card or Texas driver’s license. Having struggled first-hand to make this place my home and now truly appreciating and enjoying it, I find it rewarding to help others experience a smooth transition and discover all the wonderful things this place has to offer. As I believe joys are to be shared and not be hoarded away from others, you can confidently assume that my car does not display the increasingly common bumper sticker “Welcome to Austin. Please don’t move here”.


How to connect with you:

Cultural Confidence @ Facebook


Twitter: annakatrinaCC

Parisian Style in Philadelphia – Valerie Vittu @ Margot & Camille Optique

Born and raised in Paris, this French transplant, arrived in USA in January 1994, and has moved around quite a bit before finally settling down in Philadelphia, in April 2005. If you frequent Old City or enjoy its arts scene, you may have noticed her funky eyewear shop Margot & Camille Optique, on North 3rd Street, with its modern orange and white décor. Step inside, and you’ll be greeted by a warm smile and a collection on unique accessories, sourced from the best showrooms in the world. This is where east coast’s best dressed get accessorized, and personally styled by owner, Valerie Vittu.

SK: You are a big fan of living in the USA, and a huge part of Philadelphia’s fashion and cultural scene. Why did you choose to make Philly your home?

VV: At first I didn’t choose Philadelphia, but rather it is Philadelphia that picked me. I used to work in NYC on Madison Avenue, and after the birth of my 2nd daughter, Camille, going back to work in NYC was such an expense in day care and nanny, that I thought why not open my own optical boutique. A friend told me about Old City and first Friday. I checked it out, and that was it. I felt like back to the Marais in Paris 30 years ago. All I saw was the possibilities of what Old City could be.

SK: American women have always admired personal style of French women, and are a bit intimidated by their polish and sophistication. How do you view the fashion scene here in Philadelphia?

VV: Intimidated? You mean totally scared. I think many American have a chip on their shoulder about style and fashion. It is time to give it up. I find that American women who are interested in fashion know more about it than some Europeans. They may not know about some less published designer like Courreges, Celine or Balmain, but when they decide to know about the subject, they are way more informed than some French women I know. What’s missing is the growing up with this type of fashion awareness. But the next generation may be more educated from birth.

Meanwhile, Philadelphia women won’t dress up so often on average. They are looking for the practical versus the fashionable. When I first arrived in Philadelphia I dressed down a little because I looked so unapproachable in my upper east side outfit; it was intimidating. Very few people would talk to me and as a result, my clientele was mainly men. I could not figure it out. So I bought clogs and started to wear jeans to work, and women started to come in. I gave them a way to relate.

Now, it is better. Old City has grown and lots of people are coming from many different places, including NYC. So I put back my heels and wear my black outfit again… And women now ask me advise. Funny.

SK: Economically, Philly has always been a tough market for a small business owner. With a luxury product, how do you compete and stay ahead of the curve?

VV: I don’t compete. I just figured out: “it’s not going to be easy, so might as well be authentic”. I never really understood Philadelphia’s market. Some days are good some not so much. The key is to follow your heart. I sell what I truly like. I know the value of my product and I believe in it. At the beginning I would cry, wondering why I came here? I saw something and I felt like I have been duped. I would blame myself for diving head first into something that existed only in my mind. Following a vision seamed to be a bad idea.

Today, I think I stayed ahead because I never consider to be arrived. I take myself as a student of life. Maybe, because I failed high school and managed to study around it. If I had a master at something I would have stopped learning and I would have never grow.

SK: As a French transplant, what do you think of Philadelphia’s international social scene?

VV: It’s getting there. I won’t call it United Nations, but it’s getting there. I think Philadelphia has been for a very long time a very clan city. Very impermeable to anybody from “outside”. When I first arrived, the only French or foreigners were older than my parents. You had to go to south Jersey where was the Durand glass factory to meet some French people. Most of the foreigners live together.

We have little Italy, Chinatown, the Polish, Irish, German and Russian “neighborhoods “, but no French one. Mostly because the French are known to be loners. And thanks to that it helped me to Americanize myself much faster at the beginning. In 2008, when the Euro was very strong, many French companies bought some pharmaceutical business around Philadelphia, so the French community kind of expand.

As far as other nationalities, I don’t know. But all I know is that as long as it took, I now can tell that I belong. I do have many friends who are “natives Philadelphians”.

SK: What would a Parisian find most charming about Philadelphia?

VV: I think Old City, because of the historical landscape and the art galleries. Like I said, it really remind me of “Le Marais ” in Paris. Plus the old buildings with their lofts and apartments are so charming. I feel like it is half Soho half “le Marais”. And the cobble stones streets remind me of the north of France where my mother’s family is from. I have so many memories from driving on the “pavets du Nord” And also, the parks. So many; it gives a sense of peace to be in a city and to cross “gardens” here and there. I used to go at the “Jardin du Luxembourg ” when I was young. It gave me a sense of natural resourcing, like grounding energy.

And of course the art scene. To me Philadelphia feels like you can express your feelings with art. There is the music, but so many sculpturing and painting everywhere. There is the murals but I love that we have galleries who are so “avant garde ” it almost looks like they don’t care if people are ready to understand it or not. They just exhibit. It feels like their mission is to show what it is. And that’s ok, you’ll get it one day. My favorite gallery if I could just pick one would be the Becker Gallery on 2nd street. The Beckers are such nice people and when you let yourself in their world it is fun. I think Larry , who is an icon in the arts gallery scene in Old City with the Snyderman Gallery, is so funny. I may not have been his fav at the beginning, but when I told him I was in Love with Soulages, we connected. I think I love the people who’s purpose is art; and these people are in Old City. It matches with my purpose of Beauty and Value.

SK: In your opinion, what are the biggest misconceptions Americans have about life in France?

VV: They think the French are nice. I don’t see it this way.

SK: But you are nice to your customers.

VV: humm… I would say I am brutally honest, which is not always a good thing

SK: So what do you see in the French that American don’t ?

VV: I see how France has been evolving with fashion, art and architecture . I get how charming it looks to Americans. But it is mainly because our history and heritage are a little older than the USA. So it is kind of inevitable to have it in your blood when you are from France or Europe. There is always an urge for a visual surrounding that please the eye. Anything in France seams artistic. So basically Americans fall in love with France. But got to know sometimes the lovers can a jerk.

SK: If you had to define the source of Fashion, what would it be?

VV: If I had to define a “route for fashion” it would be: London gave birth to it, Rome amplifies it, Paris cleans it, and New-York sells it.

SK: How do you see eye-wear in the fashion world?

VV: Eye-wear, not sunglasses, has been a popular fashion accessory since 1980 in France. It is that urge for something esthetic that pushed it out of the catwalk. In the USA it has started in the late 90’s. Before, it was like an Old City gallery, something marginal. The eye-wear industry is going to explode and become like the hand bag mania. People will have more than one, it will convey a social status, a personality and will give each individual a significance.

After all, eye-wear is a revenge on a handicap. Impaired vision is the worst that can happen to a kid at school. You get to be called names etc. To own it has an accessory that make you look amazing; this is priceless.

SK: So do you see your business growing in the next few years?

VV: Yes, but not in an easy way. The distinction between what’s high end and what’s not is going to be difficult. The fine products are going to be shadowed by the over priced and less than good. In the end, people will say: ” I spent so much money and it didn’t last! Went back, they could not fix it or replace it”; customers are going to be frustrated and will lose the faith in the product just because they will have been fooled by someone who sold them something too expensive for the value of the product.

SK: So what how do you think it can be prevented?

VV: Education. The consumer has to be educated on the fine eyewear. I have been giving speeches to doctors and opticians trade show since 2007. We have to send the same message. People need to know the difference, the same way they know the difference between a Kia and a Maserati. It has nothing to do with the price, it is just a matter of value, and prestige. High end products have zero budget for marketing, because high end manufacturers put all the money in the product. The more advertising you see about a product, the less money there is in that product. Branding on the other hand, is developing a concept, an image, a standard. That’s what we have got to do. And keep on the integrity level.

If you live in Philadelphia, or are just visiting, take a stroll through Old City, and pop into Margo & Camille Optique, 47 N 3rd St. You will be glad you met Valerie.
Interview by Sherry Kumar, EuroCircle Philadelphia

Margot & Camille Optique

Valerie Vittu @ EuroCircle Forums

Valerie Vittu @ Facebook

Quiz: How European is New York City

Take this QUIZ  for the chance to win a set of VIP Tickets to either our February 11 or February 16th Fashion Week Events! (Thanks

Deadline to take the quiz and enter is January 31, 2016.

Winner will be announced on February 2, 2016!


Share this post with your European friends to let them how they can register an account on EuroCircle.  Just add EuroCircle City (NYC) and then country where you are from.

Alexandra & the EuroCircle New York Team

Vienna – Jan 27 2016

Dear Friends of Viennese EuroCircle,

it’s finally time to say HELLO to 2016.

Gesundes Neues! Happy New Year! Feliz año nuevo! The Chinese year of the Monkey.  But we celebrate it with the mood of the Latin-America!  Don’t forget this January also marks the 17th Anniversary of EuroCircle as an organization.

Nueva Havanna is a nice bar in the 8th district. In addition to Cuba Libres you will enjoy Latin music and good vibes.   (It’s a 5 min walk from U6 – Josefstädter Str)

We pre-tested it only for you and can strongly recommend it ;-).

Just in case… just in case… if you are in a really good mood and brave enough, we have the option for a trial lesson in the dance “Zouk”.

It’s not a must, so you can also “just” enjoy the culture & colors of EuroCircle.

RSVP is greatly appreciated for logistics but not required. (no entrance fee of course)

Your Viennese EuroCircle Team

Christian & Tom

If you are not a member yet, please sign up on: — it is FREE.
Facebook has restricted access to a larger audience, thus, we highly recommend you sign up at our website.

You can use your Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn login to register as a new member (only need to add Vienna as your EuroCircle city and the country where you are from originally). Your support is always appreciated. Please help spread the word among your connections.

Los Angeles – Jan 21 2016

Welcome in the New Year with all of us next week. We’ve organised an eventful night at Stylish spot for rooftop drinks & Southeast Asian fare with a full indoor dining room for an exciting, fun and relaxing evening.

E.P. offers guests a multi-level modern Asian dining experience by Australia’s award-winning Executive Chef Louis Tikaram. Situated along La Cienega Blvd.’s bustling culinary corridor, E.P. Asian Eating House will showcase modern Southeast Asian cuisine featuring ingredients rarely seen outside of Asia and the South Pacific blended with Southern California’s world-renowned produce.

Set against breathtaking views of the Hollywood Hills, their L.P. Rooftop evokes the spirit of lively Asian street markets through bold flavors and sharable night food available al fresco until 2 a.m. Cozy up to the rooftop fire pit and sip on some Bubble Tea concoctions and bespoke handcrafted cocktails.

E.P. & L.P. – www.
603 N La Cienega Blvd,
West Hollywood, CA 90069
Phone:(310) 855-9955

Let’s all put in some effort to make this a really big and successful event – invite all the people you know, bring with you friends, family and neighbours. Let’s let our hair down and have a great evening.

Please RSVP soon, we’d like to inform the management at the establishment.


See you all soon.


Sonny and Tanya