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CAA South Central Ontario's charity golf tournament may have been low on birdies, but it did drive in the dollars to support SickKids Foundation.

The third annual event took place Tuesday August 30th, raising close to $88,000 in charitable funds for SickKids' Centre for Brain and Behaviour.

The tournament marks the third time Angus Glen Golf Club has hosted the event which featured not only an incredible day of golf for sponsors and honoured guests, but a raffle, silent and a live auction. The day was highlighted by a moving speech from the Doyle Family. The family, including Dad Declan, Mom Cari and daughter Marlow, all hushed the hall full of enthusiastic golfers and sponsors when they shared their harrowing story of how SickKids helped them after the birth of their daughter. Marlow had suffered a stroke straight after birth and had a lengthy stay in the hospital. But thanks to the medical experts at SickKids, Marlow is now a smiling, wonderfully healthy little girl.

For images from this wonderful day in support of a very worthwhile cause, check out the CAA South Central Ontario Flickr page!

About the Tournament

CAA South Central Ontario is dedicated to honouring corporate values that contribute to the wellbeing of Members, our employees and the community. We're proud to announce the third annual CAA South Central Ontario Golf Classic at Angus Glen Golf & Country Club in support of SickKids Foundation Centre for Brain & Behaviour. Over the last three years with the support of our sponsors we have raised over $190,000 for SickKids.

About Sick Kids® Foundation
The Hospital for Sick Children's Centre for Brain & Behaviour's goal is to improve the quality of life of children with neurological, neurosurgical and/or psychiatric disorders and the quality of life of their families. The Centre for Brain & Behaviour is recognized as world leader in epilepsy, stroke, multiple sclerosis, headaches, neurometabolic disease, hydrocephalus, brain tumours, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and childhood anxiety and depression.