State Rep. Bradley Slagh of Zeeland invites residents to join him at his upcoming office hours in Holland, Hudsonville, and Zeeland.
Local office hours are an opportunity for constituents to meet face-to-face with Rep. Slagh to share their thoughts, questions, and concerns.
No appointments are necessary to attend. The meetings will be held at the following times and locations:
- Monday, July 11
- From 7 to 8 a.m. at Mainstreet Beanery located at 209 E. Main St. in Zeeland.
- Thursday, July 21
- From 8 to 9 a.m. at Good Earth Café located at 14 E. 7th St. in Holland.
- Thursday, July 28
- From 7 to 8 a.m. at Signatures Coffee & Espresso located at 6375 Balsam Dr. Suite 100 in Hudsonville.
“I continue to support efforts to combat rising inflation and the burden it puts on Ottawa County’s working families,” Slagh said. “I look forward to discussing these legislative matters and listening to any other concerns brought forth by my neighbors throughout Holland, Zeeland and Hudsonville. I am always eager to listen to the people I represent so I can best represent them in Lansing.”
Those who are unable to attend Rep. Slagh’s local office hours, but would still like to share thoughts or concerns with him, may contact his Lansing office at (517) 373-0830 or BradleySlagh@House.MI.gov.
State Rep. Bradley Slagh was first elected to serve the 90th House District in the Michigan House of Representatives in November 2018. The district encompasses parts of Ottawa County, including the cities of Holland, Hudsonville and Zeeland, and the townships of Holland, Jamestown, and his hometown of Zeeland.
Rep. Slagh invites residents to join him at his upcoming morning office hours on Friday, Dec. 15 at the following times: 8 to 9 a.m. at The Farmhouse Restaurant, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. at Hudsonville City Hall, and 11 a.m. to noon at Big Apple Bagels.
Local office hours are an opportunity for constituents to meet face-to-face with Rep. Slagh to share their thoughts, questions, and concerns. No appointments are necessary to attend.
Slagh’s bill, named the “Acceptance of Cash in Tolling Act,” would require the acceptance of cash as a form of payment for any tolling on public infrastructure owned, operated or managed by the state, state transportation department or any other state or local government entity.
“Some $3.9 billion dollars were added to the budget at the last minute without any discussion or deliberation whatsoever; this elitist spending mentality is a disservice to the people of Michigan, and it’s not the way state government is supposed to work under our representative democracy,” Slagh said.