IMPORTANT #PinkDot11 event day (29th June) info:

• Gates open 4pm, Community tent starts at 5pm, Concert starts at 7pm, LIGHT UP AT 8.45pm, DJ KiDG spinning after till 10pm
• • Formation light-up will be at 8:45pm this year (due to RSAF airspace restrictions, our drone can’t take off until then).
• Bring FOOD and DRINKS, you wouldn’t want to be a hungry torch bearer. It is highly-recommended to hydrate with water instead of alcohol.
• General public entrance at Gate 4.
• Priority queues for wheelchair users, elderly and mums-to-be at Gate 4.
• Accessibility zone is located at the community tent, and deaf-friendly zone is at the left of stage.
• Singaporeans and PRs, bring Photo ID for entry. Due to Government Regulations imposed on Hong Lim Park since Oct’2016, foreigners (EP holders, foreign students) cannot attend Pink Dot.
• No SHARPS. Knives, screwdrivers, corkscrews etc will be confiscated (corkscrews provided at the venue).
• There will be security checks.
• Bring your own torchlight. We’ll be giving out pink cellophane paper so get ready to turn the park pink!

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TV host and writer Anita Kapoor, shot to fame as the clear favourite winner of a Discovery travel host search and has not looked back since. Insatiably curious and possessing a natural wit, this former magazine editor has explored the world for Discovery TLC, AXN, Lonely Planet, Channel News Asia and OKTO, and Starwood Asia Pacific channels, forever on a quest to pioneer the non-conformist stories and locations, especially to connect with the provocateurs who move their worlds.

She is an ambassador for the Singapore chapter of Habitat for Humanity, and her advocacies include Willing Hearts which feeds Singapore’s marginalised, Magic Bus which empowers childrens’ lives in India through sports, and A Single Love which supports single parents. She has also spoken at TEDx Singapore Women 2012 on ‘Female to Female Misogyny in the First World’.

As a Pink Dot ambassador this year, Anita hopes to extend her voice on issues of equality as she firmly believes that everyone deserves equal rights, regardless of the hand they have been dealt in life.

“I see the rights of LGBT people as human rights, really. Everyone deserves to be treated equally – in society, in employment and in the eyes of the law. I believe that as fellow human beings, it’s important to stand together – to speak up for one another when we have the ability and opportunity to do so.”

Anita continues: “There’s a lot of work to be done, a lot of people we need to reach out to. Every one of us has the capacity to be a hero to someone else. I hope more Singaporeans will join us at this year’s Pink Dot. Because together, we can make this a more inclusive society for everyone.”