Three appointed to county park district board

Wood County Probate Court Judge David Woessner has appointed Thomas Myers of Perrysburg,  Bill Cameron of North Baltimore, and Sandy Wiechman of Bowling Green, to the Wood County Park District Board of Commissioners.

Both Myers and Cameron will serve terms beginning Jan. 1, 2018, and continuing through Dec. 31, 2020. Wiechman will fill an unexpired term which runs through Dec. 31, 2018.

Myers is currently division director of operations support for HCR Manor Care. In this capacity, he is involved in financial analysis, budget preparation, strategic planning and customer service. Myers has a master’s degree in business administration with an emphasis in management from the University of Toledo. Myers is an active user of the Wood County and Toledo metro park community.

Cameron has been involved in public service for many years. He is the current president of the North Baltimore Area Chamber of Commerce and previously served on the North Baltimore Village Council. Cameron has also been a member of the North Baltimore Historical Society, the North Baltimore EMS, and the North Baltimore Tree Commission.

Wiechman has more than 30 years of public service – including work with the Bowling Green Municipal Court and the Wood County Sheriff’s Office. She is currently the Wood County Safe Communities coordinator responsible for overseeing a variety of prevention and awareness programs throughout Wood County. Wiechman enjoys many outdoor activities and participating in a wide variety of volunteer activities in the community.

Myers, Cameron and Wiechman replace outgoing Wood County Park District Board members John Calderonello, Robert Dorn and Christine Seiler. Recognizing the service provided by the outgoing board members, Woessner noted: “I would like to publicly thank John Calderonello, Bob Dorn and Christine Seiler for their service on the Wood County Park District Board of Commissioners. Their work on the park board and their work in many other areas of the community have truly benefited the citizens of Wood County.”

W.W. Knight Preserve

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