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We are all on the same team. Yours. At Conway Regional, fighting breast cancer is only part of completing the journey. Join us in welcoming Dr. Michael Spann, whose expertise in breast reconstruction surgery provides yet another layer of comprehensive breast care in your community. From detection with 3D mammography to surgery and breast reconstruction, look no further than Conway Regional.

Pictured above (L to R)

Dr. Keith Bell, Radiology Dr. William McColgan III, General Surgery Dr. Micahel Spann, Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery Dr. Michael Stanton, General Surgery

One Team. One Promise.


Ready for spring in the 501 The 501 will soon welcome spring with its many opportunities to enjoy the beauty of our great outdoors with family and friends. We are excited this month to share with readers the Teams of Tomorrow (TOT) program, which combines physical activity with learning. Tori Miller is the area director for the program, and it’s obvious that she has a big heart when it comes to young people (Pages 6-8). In addition, 501 LIFE contributors Katelin Whiddon and Brittany Gilbert have some wonderful suggestions to make your home as safe as it can be for little ones (Page 10) as well as ideas on how to encourage children to enjoy the outdoors (Page 12). We also have photos from the recent “Tea with Pinkalicious” (Pages 14-15) benefitting the Main Stage EdUCAtion Series at the University of Central Arkansas. We are a big supporter of Main Stage and the opportunity it affords young people to enjoy the arts. We know spring break, school field trips and other special events are planned in the weeks ahead. 501 Kids welcomes “Loving 501 Kids” photos showing young people involved in sports teams, school groups, birthday parties and other events holding a copy of the kids magazine. Send photos along with caption information to info@501lifemag.com or 701 Chestnut

STAFF OWNERS Donna Spears, Sonja J. Keith EDITOR Sonja J. Keith ADVERTISING DIRECTOR Donna Spears Members of the Sonshine Academy Cheer Force were “Loving 501 Kids” before a performance at Hendrix College: Ava (front, from left), Natalie, Sydney, J’la, Klair, Bristol; Ashton (second row), Lila, Essie, Lexi, Riley, Karli; Laurie (back), Katy and Aaliyah. St., Conway, AR 72032. Until next time, here’s to “Loving 501 Kids.”


features&columns On the cover


Kids Run Arkansas is celebrating 10 years of running, face painting and food for families.

6 Cover story

Preschoolers in the 501 are physically active, learning and having fun thanks to a special program.

10 Health

Parents definitely need to baby-proof the home before infants become mobile, but why wait until a child is putting themselves in danger?

12 Parenting

Spring is around the corner and special activities can help draw little ones outside.

14 LIFE Pics

Young people enjoyed a “Tea Party with Pinkalicious” following a MainStage EdUCAtion program at the University of Central Arkansas. Teams of Tomorrow students Hayden Coal Brown (from left), Jersei Grey Garrett and Harper Reese Stephens (Page 6) are having fun while learning. (Mike Kemp photo)


Donna Benton Dr. Angie Betancourt Brittany Gilbert

Amy Routt Katelin Whiddon

501 KIDS EDITORIAL BOARD Dr. Angie Betancourt Leslie Burrows Dr. Sher Craig Stephanie Crockett Brittany Gilbert Gloria Massey

Nicole Rappold Lanette Rogers Amy Routt Katelin Whiddon Stephanie Worthey

501 Kids is published five times a year by 501 Advertising and Publishing (701 Chestnut St., Conway, Ark. 72032, 501.327.1501). The contents of 501 Kids are copyrighted and materials presented may not be copied or reproduced in any manner without the written permission of the publishers. Articles should not be considered specific advice, as individual circumstances vary. Products and services advertised are not necessarily endorsed by 501 Kids. 501 Kids is produced on recycled paper.


Kids Run Arkansas: ‘It’s just fun’ KRA celebrates 10 years of running, face painting and food for families

Young people and their families at the start of last year’s Kids Run Arkansas fun run. by John Patton

Friday, April 27, will be circled on calendars all over the 501 again this year as parents get their kids ready for one of Conway’s most popular running events. Under the guidance of Mallory Lefler, fitness coordinator for the Conway Regional Health & Fitness Center, Kids Run Arkansas® will celebrate its 10th anniversary at 6 p.m. that day. Due to construction at Laurel Park, Kids Run will begin and end in the south parking lot of the fitness center, near the new Tucker Creek Trail entrance, and will include some of the trail. The event gets larger each year as more parents decide to join in. “With this being year 10, it’s going to be even more exciting,” said Lefler. “I’m hoping to give more scholarships to the local schools and I am expecting attendance to continue to grow from 4

| 501 LIFE KIDS Spring 2018

St. Joseph School students were “Loving LIFE” as they prepared to participate in last year’s Kids Run Arkansas sponsored by the Conway Regional Health and Fitness Center. last year. As always, we are promoting fun, healthy activities for the whole family.” Last year, nearly 1,200 runners participated from 45 different schools across Arkansas and $8,000 in scholarships was awarded to physical education programs. Kids Run Arkansas is open to kids of all ages. The health and fitness center recently announced

that Groovy Smiles Pediatric Dentistry is the title sponsor again this year. The event offers fun for the entire family, including face painting, games and more, leading up to the 1-mile and 3-mile run/walk. While it is a running event, there is no chipped timing as the event strives to promote fun and fitness for youth and families.

“It’s just a fun event and a great way to be a part of the community,” said Matt Mallett, a parent at St. Joseph School. “We’ve participated for a number of years. It’s a really fun event, a way to get them out running and being active. That’s always a challenge now-a-days.” He credits Kids Run for encouraging his two oldest children, Caleb and Ashleigh, who are now running in cross country events. “That was their introduction to running. We look forward to it every year. Mallory and the rest of the crew make it fun for the kids.” St. Joseph has been the top participating school the last eight years, and PE teacher Karen Vandivere says they are anxious to defend their title. Over the years, funds from Kids Run Arkansas have purchased soccer nets and hockey goals, all sorts of sports balls, a volleyball set and other items for the PE program at St. Joseph. The most unusual equipment may be a parachute that the students play under and run with during PE. “We started doing it and won the first year and now whole families like to participate, moms and dads, older brothers and sisters,” said Vandivere. “It’s mainly just being with their families and friends,

Mallory Lefler (from left), Dr. Aaron Forrester, Sunny (Groovy Smiles mascot) and Amanda Castillo. but some of them run with their friends from other schools.” Woodrow Cummins Elementary School may have something to say about a St. Joseph victory this year. “We always have a great number of kids that come out and run. We are very grateful for Kids Run Arkansas, not only does it get our families out there running but also for the financial return for the PE programs,” said Sarah Catherine Orahood, a PE teacher and sponsor of the running club at Woodrow

Cummins Elementary. Last year, Woodrow Cummins was able to purchase pedometers for the PE students along with balls and jump ropes. About 200 students from the school participated in Kids Run last year and brought their families. “The kids like it because they get to run and they get to eat and enjoy the other post-race activities. Food is always a good thing to bring families out after school hours,” she said. Smoothie King smoothies and snack items are always on the menu at the Kids Run event. Organizing and conducting activities for more than 1,000 people requires numerous volunteers and all are welcome. “In addition to our own employees, I want to thank the volunteers from UCA, Conway High School students and the Conway Running Club who monitor the course,” said Lefler. “They are here annually but we are open to others who want to help.” Volunteers should contact Lefler. Registration was scheduled to open in midFebruary.  For more information, contact Lefler at 501.450.9292, ext. 309, or mtate@conwayregional. org.


7:00 am-9:00 pm Mon-Fri.

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Spring 2018 501lifemag.com | 5

Tori Miller, area director for Teams of Tomorrow, with students Jersei Grey Garrett (left), Harper Reese Stephens (front) and Hayden Coal Brown. (Mike Kemp photo)


| 501 LIFE KIDS Spring 2018


Teams of Tomorrow Learning program helps preschoolers

TOT instructors Carrie Brown (from left), Tori Miller, Brittany Rash and Melanie Johnson with students gathered at Hendrix College for a performance. by Sonja J. Keith

Preschoolers in the 501 are physically active, learning and having fun thanks to a special program. Tori Miller is the area director for Teams of Tomorrow (TOT), which goes into 29 preschools in the area. She purchased the franchise eight years

ago. “I feel very fortunate and blessed to do this ‘job.’ Getting to teach children through play, music and movement doesn’t really seem like work,” Tori said. “I get to see, hear and feel joy on a daily basis because of the kids. They really are the best part of what I do with TOT. “All in all, the two words I keep coming back to are joy and thankfulness.”

A Greenbrier native, Tori taught in public schools in Greenbrier, Conway and Texas. She has an early childhood degree from the University of Central Arkansas, with a coaching endorsement and physical education certification. She also earned a master’s degree in administration.

COVER continued on Page 8

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TOT instructors Melanie Johnson (from left), Carrie Brown, Tori Miller and Brittany Rash with some of the young people who participate in the program.

COVER from Page 7 Tori loved teaching in public schools and was not looking to make a job change, but one day she received an email about TOT, an extra-curricular program. “I began praying about it and all roads pointed to it,” she said. After her application was reviewed and accepted, Tori spent a week in West Monroe, La., for training. She returns there every summer for a three-day meeting on the program. “They are always striving to offer the best product.” There are 70 franchises nationwide. The preschool program, designed for boys and girls ages 3 to 5, engages a child mentally, physically and socially. Held September through May, TOT classes are held weekly and focus on academic concepts as well as athletic and agility skills. Educational concepts range from colors and shapes to numbers and letters. The curriculum is grouped in six-week units, with a report card and TOT treat at the end of each one. Each class lasts about 45 minutes. According to Tori, TOTS is a very structured program that follows a similar format each class. “The structure is the same so it establishes a routine so they know what to expect.” The curriculum is set to music, which research has shown enhances learning, according to Tori. Each week, parents receive an email from Tori, detailing what their child is learning in the program. TOT also includes two opportunities for participants to perform and build their selfconfidence, typically during the halftime of a high school or college basketball game. At the end of the year, TOT classes will present a 40-minute performance – called Shine Time Celebration – 8

| 501 LIFE KIDS Spring 2018

For more information, visit teamsoftomorrow.com.

where they show off the 25 ball handling skills and academic concepts they have learned over the year. “They are showing off their hard work. It’s a fun time.” Tori sees TOT helping young people prepare for kindergarten through learning listening skills and self-control. “We are teaching so much more than ball handling skills,” she said. “The curriculum was written by educators. I know we are giving sound instruction.” Many families participate in the TOT program each year, until their child is 5. “We have a ton that repeat,” Tori said, explaining that a big basketball is presented to a child who has participated all three years. Preschoolers use a smaller ball during the program. “Last year, I gave out 22 (big basketballs). I think that shows that parents value it.” There is a $30 registration fee, which includes a TOT T-shirt. The monthly fee is $40. Tori said there has not been a price increase since the program was introduced in Central Arkansas. “One of the things that was important to me was that it remain affordable,” she said. “I want everybody to be able to do it if they can.” Tori’s program works with preschools throughout Faulkner County as well as Russellville and Cabot. In fact, all of the Greenbrier preschools work with Tori to provide the program. “We do have some schools where the director feels strongly

about it and they love it and it is part of their curriculum. We kind of serve as their field trip or their outing.” The first year after she purchased the franchise, Tori had 15 classes, primarily in Greenbrier and Conway. “It was a great start.” Over the years, Tori has added staff to allow the program to go into additional schools and into other areas. Tori said the staff is the key to the success of the program and she has seen little turnover, with many remaining involved since the early years of the program in Central Arkansas. “God provided different people to allow it to grow to the Russellville and Cabot areas,” Tori said. “It’s all about the staff.” Different families recognize different aspects of the program and what it means to their child, according to Tori. Some may focus on the ball handling skills while others are more interested in the academics. Others may be more interested in the self-confidence that is built when their child performs before a large group. “For some of them, it’s just being a part of something. Their kid puts their shirt on and walks in to school and all their buddies have their shirt on and they come together to do something,” she said. Tori also occasionally will see some young people who went through the program in years past who share fond memories of the program. “Some will say, ‘I still have my TOT basketball or I still have my TOT trophy.’” TOT has met or exceeded Tori’s expectations and she is especially touched by the love that people have shown for the program. She said one thing she enjoys about TOT is providing a service to young people and their families. “We are able to bring a quality program to the community where I live.”


OF THE MONTH HARPER REESE STEPHENS AGE: 5. CITY: Vilonia. SCHOOL: Pre-K5, Central Christian Academy at Vilonia. FAVORITE SUBJECT: Science and math. FAMILY: Tommy (Daddy), Anna (Mommy) and Toby (dog). FAVORITE MEAL OR SNACK: I love to eat spaghetti, string cheese, avocados and bananas. 

MOST CHERISHED POSSESSION: My baby dolls. MORE INFORMATION: I like to learn new tricks at gymnastics and play with my babies.  

HAYDEN COAL BROWN AGE: 4. CITY: Greenbrier. SCHOOL: Kiddieville Christian. FAVORITE SUBJECT: Math. FAMILY: Brittney Kuykendall (Mom), Clay Brown (Dad) and Jenna Brown (Step-mom). FAVORITE MEAL/SNACK: Grill cheese or as Hayden says, “Grillin Cheese.” MOST CHERISHED POSSESSION: Brown puppy dog (stuffed animal). FAVORITE ANIMAL: His horse “Jack” and his dog “Jasper.” MORE INFORMATION: Hayden also loves to play outside.


Mike Kemp photos

CITY: Conway. SCHOOL: Preschool – University of Central Arkansas Child Study Center. FAVORITE SUBJECT: Doing experiments (science). FAMILY: Shawnte (Momma), Korry (Daddy), Jaxen (brother) and Khloe (dog).

FAVORITE MEAL OR SNACK: Mac and cheese, oatmeal and strawberries. MOST CHERISHED POSSESSION: iPad and doll house. MORE INFORMATION: “I like TOTS because Mrs. Tori is my friend and I learn shapes, colors and dribbling with both hands.”

Spring 2018 501lifemag.com | 9


Childproofing your home

by Katelin Whiddon

Babies, on average, begin crawling/scooting/rolling between 6 to 9 months. Of course, some children may pass this milestone sooner and some may take a little longer. You will definitely need to baby-proof your home before they become mobile, but why wait until your child is putting themselves in danger? Why not prepare for a mobile child before they reach that stage? There are so very many hazards in each of our homes. Get on your hands and knees and crawl through your house. Look for anything that would be in reach of your crawling/toddling baby’s reach. Get plugs for your electrical outlets, tie up dangling blind cords and lock up medicines, batteries and cleaning supplies. Cover sharp edges on tables and other furniture, put breakable objects at a level children cannot reach and put firearms in a gun safe. Keep small objects out of reach to prevent choking and keep doors closed to bathrooms and outdoors. Put child locks on doors once children can reach the doorknobs and baby gates at the tops and bottoms of stairwells. Avoid using tablecloths that babies will pull off of the table. 10

| 501 LIFE KIDS Spring 2018

Keep the poison control number posted and in your cell phone (1.800.222.1222), and put plastic bags and trash bags/cans out of reach. We have a cabinet in our kitchen full of plastic containers and that was an area we let our children play in when they were younger. Giving them a designated area to play while we prepared food in the kitchen helped keep them out of areas they did not need to be. The above list only covers a portion of what needs to be done to keep your child safe inside the home. Always stay where you can see and attend to your children so that they stay as safe as possible. Children tend to get from one area to another quickly and always seem to be quiet when they’re up to something. There will be other things that your child finds that pose a hazard and it is imperative that you continue to keep your home a safe environment and make modifications as needed. Water safety is also important in the home, as well as outside. Do not overfill your child’s bathtub. Fill the tub just enough to cover your baby’s legs. Until your child is able to sit very well unattended and is not likely to topple over, try to use one of the baby bathtubs that have only enough water to bathe your child.

Tips to ensure home safety Cover electrical outlets Tie up dangling blind cords Lock up medicines and batteries Cover sharp edges on furniture

Most common choking hazards

Place breakable objects out of reach Put firearms in a gun safe Keep doors closed to bathrooms

Never, ever, ever leave your child alone in the bathtub. It takes a minimal amount of water for a child to drown and it only takes a few seconds for them to topple over and submerge their nose and mouth. Whatever seems to be so important to do can wait until your child is no longer in a tub of water and in a safe location. Do your research on safety tips and products as well as additional means to baby proof your homes. Always be sure to check reputable sources and if you are still unsure, your local pediatrician’s office will be glad to give references.

Small toys like Legos


Small balls or marbles





Pen or marker caps

Balloons or balloon pieces

Screws, nails, or other




Source: consumersafety.org

A native of Conway, Katelin Whiddon is a family nurse practitioner at Central Arkansas Pediatrics. She and her husband, Daniel, have two daughters. A graduate of the University of Central Arkansas, she has her bachelor’s and master’s degrees.



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Spring 2018 501lifemag.com | 11


Activities to draw little ones outside

by Brittany Gilbert

Like other parents, I am always trying to figure out ways to get my kids outside. They aren’t naturally drawn to the outdoors like I was as a kid, so sometimes it’s a struggle. I have more luck whenever I plan activities that draw them outside. This has been such a rough season with the flu and other sicknesses being so rampant. Spring is definitely welcomed, and time outside is just what we all need. Here are a few simple activities that can get your kids outside.

Bird seed ornaments These ornaments are so simple that kids of almost any age can participate. Most of the supplies are already in our home, but purchasing them won’t break the bank. Kids will love visiting their bird feeders and seeing the visitors that come to partake.

Supplies: Peanut butter (or almond butter, sunbutter, etc.) Craft/Popsicle sticks Bird seed Toilet paper rolls Twine Using a Popsicle stick, cover the toilet paper roll with peanut butter. Roll the toilet paper roll in bird feed until it’s 12 | 501 LIFE KIDS Spring 2018

covered. Create a hanger for the roll by threading twine through and knotting at the end. Place wherever birds will enjoy.

Water bottle plant hanger This project can be as elaborate or as simple as you would like. Kids will love learning about how plants grow and seeing them grow before their eyes.

Supplies: Used and dried plastic bottles and caps (Smart Water bottles work great because they’re smooth) Craft paint Paint brush Painter’s tape Yarn Scissors Cut your bottle 1/3 from the bottom. Use painters tape to make designs or stripes on the bottle. Paint your bottle. Cut four holes about halfway down the bottle on each side. Thread the yarn through the holes and tie a knot on the inside. Tie the yarn together at the top. Fill your planter with soil and whatever plant, flower or herb you want to plant. Hang and enjoy.

Painting rocks One of my very favorite things I used to do with my grandparents was painting rocks. One of my kids’ favorite things is to go on adventures with their Nana and look for heart-shaped rocks. We like to take those rocks and paint them. It’s popular right now to paint rocks and hide them around town for others to find and enjoy. You can write messages or hashtags on the rocks and wait for people to find them. Usually people will post on social media about their findings, so it would be nice to follow different pages and see if your rocks get picked up. These are just a few ideas of projects you can do with your kids to get them outdoors and excited about spring. You don’t have to have elaborate or expensive crafts to make great memories with your kids.

Brittany Gilbert is a former FACS teacher at Maumelle High School. She and her husband, Levi, have three children and live in Conway. Brittany can be reached at b.gilbert37@gmail.com.

Teach Your Monster to Read Cost:Website version and iOS app are free, Google Play app is $4.99 by Brittany Gilbert

Teach Your Monster to Read is an app and website that your kids will have so much fun playing that they won’t realize they’re learning. It was created and maintained by the Usborne Foundation and covers letters and sounds, all the way to reading full sentences. Usborne books is an award-winning company that has been creating children’s books and teaching materials for decades. Its products are high quality, fun and educational books that our family loves. Children in the beginning stages of learning to read will greatly benefit from this program. Children who are older can also have fun playing while practicing their reading skills. There are three specific games. First steps (game one) is for children learning beginning letter sounds. Fun with words (game two) is for children who are confident with letter-sound combinations and are starting to read sentences. Champion reader (game three) is for children who can read short sentences and all of the basic letter-sound combinations. You can create accounts for each child, and they can design their own monster. It’s very user-friendly for children. In fact, I didn’t know much about how to play the game because my kids have been able to figure it out on their own. I just hear them across the room repeating phonetic sounds and reading words, phrases and even sentences. As a homeschool mom, this is a great resource and supplemental tool for their learning. There is also a teacher’s area of the website where educators can use the app and website in their classroom. It really is a well-rounded program that encourages literacy and fun for children learning to read.

March 30 deadline for Daffodil Daze Art Contest Entries are being accepted for the Fifth Annual Daffodil Daze Art Contest. Art on the Green, First Security Bank and 501 LIFE are teaming up with the Daffodil Daze Committee to offer the competition. The contest is open to all Faulkner County students through the 12th grade as well as students attending Central Baptist College, Hendrix College, the University of Arkansas Community College at Morrilton and the University of Central Arkansas. All entries must be submitted on 8.5 x 11-inch paper in any art medium, including photography.

The student’s name, age, school, grade, phone number and email address should be included on the

back. The subject can be a daffodil of any variety. Entries will be judged by grade categories: kindergarten through fourth grade, fifth through eighth grade, ninth through 12th grade, and college level. The deadline to submit artwork is 4 p.m. Friday, March 30, at the 501 LIFE office at 701 Chestnut St. in Downtown Conway. Winners and their artwork will be recognized during a reception at Art on the Green, where the winning artwork will be displayed. Prizes will also be awarded to the first, second and third place winners. For more information, call 501.327.1501. Spring 2018 501lifemag.com | 13



Peggy Sublett (from left), Reagan Cooper, Avery Cooper and Presley Sublett with the “Pinkalicious� cast.

Jules Bazzell (left) and Kathryn Rush.

Olivia and Felissa Scott.

Sierra Moses (left) and Leigh Vernon.

Amya Beverly (left) and Jessica Pace.

Dr. Joyce Fiddler (left) and her sister, Carol Trusty.

Olivia Parish (from left) with Kayton and Kynley Ruddell.

Beth Bandy (from left), Jamie Schildknecht and Melissa Bandy.

Libby Hart (left) and Lottie Hart.

Melanie (from left) and Blakely Howard with Gray and Heidi Glover.

Norah Choate (from left), Camilla Lovell, Maggie Moses and Sam Fuller.

| 501 LIFE KIDS Spring 2018

‘Tea Party with Pinkalicious’ Sonja J. Keith photos

MainStage EdUCAtion at the University of Central Arkansas recently presented the children’s program “Pinkalicious” in Reynolds Performance Hall. Following a Sunday matinee performance, there was a “Tea Party with Pinkalicious,” complete with an opportunity to meet the cast of the play. Proceeds will support the MainStage EdUCAtion Series. The program was based on the popular children’s book “Pinkalicious” by Victoria Kann and Elizabeth Kann. The performance featured Pinkalicious, who couldn’t stop eating pink cupcakes despite warnings from her parents. The MainStage EdUCAtion program provides opportunities throughout the school year for young people to attend educational programs which typically include study guides. For more information, visit uca.edu/publicappearances/main-stage.

Spencer (left) and Xochilt (right) Hawks with their daughters, Selena (front, left) and Samantha, and the cast of “Pinkalicious.”

Anne Marie Lehman (from left) with Penelope and Olivia Berardi.

Members of the Reynolds Community Council: Sonja Keith (from left), chairman Glenda Schmidt, Chrissy Miller, Drs. Joyce and Terry Fiddler, Kelly Sublett, Julia Dossett Morgan, Don Bradley, Dr. Linda Beene and Amanda Horton.

Avery and Lori Cantabery.

Abigail Hann (from left), Ava Hann and Annabelle Trusty.

Sommer (from left) and Piper Holden with Stella Brown. Spring 2018 501lifemag.com | 15


| 501 LIFE KIDS Spring 2018

Profile for 501 LIFE

501 Kids Spring 2018  

Teams of Tomorrow students Hayden Coal Brown (from left), Jersei Grey Garrett and Harper Reese Stephens (Page 6) are having fun while learni...

501 Kids Spring 2018  

Teams of Tomorrow students Hayden Coal Brown (from left), Jersei Grey Garrett and Harper Reese Stephens (Page 6) are having fun while learni...


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