Once again, Century 21 Beal, Inc. is a proud sponsor of Brazos Valley Rehabilitation Center’s Annual Fundraiser, the Aggieland Collector’s Ornaments. These stunning ornaments have become a staple for Aggie fans and collectors alike. With themes to cover nearly every Aggie tradition, everyone is sure to find their favorite. Issued exclusively by the Charleston mint, these certified collectibles are sure to add the perfect decorative touch to your tree this holiday season or even to your home year round.
Nationally, Century 21 sponsors Easter Seals Disability Services. Here in Aggieland, Century 21 Beal, Inc. is supporting the Easter Seals affiliate, Brazos Valley Rehabilitation Center. In 1957, a group of local citizens founded Brazos Valley Rehabilitation Center. BVRC is a local non-profit outpatient treatment facility dedicated to the mission of helping people with disabilities lead independent lives regardless of their ability to pay for their services. In 200 BVRC partnered with Easter Seals to become their regional offices of East Texas. Many various forms of therapy are offered including: occupational therapy, physical therapy, speech therapy, and the newest addition an autism therapy unit. By choosing to buy one of these beautiful ornaments, you are supporting a local tradition at BVRC.
Every year since 1994, the holiday season has been adorned with beautiful Aggieland ornament designs. Beginning today past ornaments are for sale for just $15 (normally $22.50) and availability is limited! Each year represents a different Aggie tradition or milestone embodied in a gold plated ornament.
1994 “Changing of the Guard”: Texas A&M introduced a new addition with Reveille V making her debut as the Fightin’ Texas Aggie mascot.
1995 “The 12th Man”: This year the long-held and respected 12th man tradition is portrayed using the silhouette of the original Aggie who has become a symbol worldwide.
1996 “Never Forgotten”: The Silver Taps ornament stands to represent a Texas A&M tradition which honors the fallen Aggies each month with a solemn gathering.
1997 “Aggie Ring”: The Aggie Ring sets apart Texas A&M students from those at any other university.
1998 “The Seal of Excellence”: In 1947, the Board of Directors fashioned this regal seal after the Texas State Seal itself.
1999 “We Always Win at Halftime”: This ornament presents a true representation of the legendary Fightin’ Texas Aggie Band!
2000 “Ol’ Sarge: The Aggies unofficial mascot proves unforgettable as Ol’ Sarge is commemorated this year.
2001 “125th Anniversery”: Celebrating 125 years as the oldest, loudest, and proudest university in Texas.
2002 “Gig ‘em”: A symbol recognized across nations, the traditional Aggie gig ‘em displays both Aggie pride and the ever important Aggie ring.
2003 “Guardians of Tradition”: The Texas A&M Corps of Cadets hold the responsibility of carrying on Aggie traditions for all students both former and future.
2004 “Bonfire Remembered”: A once time-honoredtradition is commemoratedhere as we remember the tragically fallen Aggies and those they left behind.
2005 “View through the Albritton Tower”:
2006: “Field”: Kyle Field is the home of Texas Aggie football and a place where no aggie loses they only run out of time.
2007 “The Shot”: AC Law makes a thrilling buzzer beater shot as the Aggies defeat the Longhorns.
2008 “Block A&M”: Perhaps the most recognizable of all Texas A&M logos since the university’s name change in 1964.
2009 “Century Tree”: As a symbol of love and devotion the trees intricate growth has become a staple in Aggie life.
2010 “Senior Pride”: Any member of the Aggie Corps of Cadets looks forward to the day when they can proudly display their custom Senior boots.
2011 “Texas A&M Women make NCAA History: In 2011, the Texas A&M women’s basketball team brought great accolade to Aggieland by winning the NCAA National Championship.
The year 2012 marks a year of big changes for Texas A&M. The 2012 Aggieland Collector’s Ornament design, SEC – A New Tradition, commemorates the historic move as Texas A&M becomes a part of the best conference in collegiate athletics, the SEC. The move to a new conference will provide the opportunity for increased national visibility, greater financial opportunity and will significantly benefit A&M in the ability to recruit top student-athletes. As the fan-base for Texas A&M expands due to the new conference, we hope a new generation of ornament collectors will emerge as well.
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