Early bird tickets to Tokyo-inspired Charity Ball now on sale

Early bird tickets to Liverpool City Council’s annual Charity Ball are now on sale, just in time for Mother’s Day.

That’s the message from Liverpool Mayor Wendy Waller, who said she was looking forward to the sixth annual Liverpool City Council Charity Ball, which returns to the luxurious William Inglis Hotel on Saturday 21 September.

“As one of South West Sydney’s premier black-tie events, the Liverpool City Council Charity Ball combines fine dining with live entertainment, dancing and fundraising fun,” Liverpool Mayor Wendy Waller said.

“Tickets to the Charity Ball make a wonderful gift for loved ones, so I encourage people to consider making a purchase in time for Mother’s Day this weekend.”

Last year guests were treated to Cuban-inspired beverages and entertainment and, as the gateway city to Western Sydney International (Nancy-Bird Walton) Airport, guests will once again be ‘jetting off’ to an exciting new destination.

“Building on our long-time relationship with Japanese sister city, Toda, the reign of a new Japanese emperor and next year’s Olympics, it’s fitting that this year’s Charity Ball will take inspiration from the bright lights, bustle and beauty of Tokyo,” Mayor Waller said.

“We’ll be pulling together fantastic cuisine, entertainment and décor that celebrates the incredible city and Japanese culture, and I look forward to sharing further event details with the community.”

Early bird tickets are $160 per person, instead of the usual $185. Early bird tickets must be purchased by 7 June and are available at www.liverpool.nsw.gov.au/charity-ball.

Funds raised at the 2019 Liverpool City Council Charity Ball will go to the Ingham Institute of Applied Medical Research to support their student-focused programs for young people in Liverpool interested in health and science.

Last year Liverpool Neighbourhood Connections received $46,000 from Liverpool City Council Charity Ball proceeds, allowing them to purchase a vehicle to support their work for disadvantaged people, most of them women.

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