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June 2014 Vol. 4 Issue 11




Local Postal Customer

to the


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Brad Carter Terrica Reeves

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Adam Flanagan

Art Direction

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Ad Designers

Guillermo Martinez Aaron Morvan

Guest Writers

Sunnie Dawn Smith George Snyder Deanna Piercy


JUNE 2014


Adam Flanagan Anne Capshaw

To advertise call 235-5722 or 421-7874 8,000 copies direct mailed every month! Comments or Suggestions? (580) 421-7874


departments recipe :: 4

8 Communities of Care

A rticles and advertisements in the Ada Hub do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the magazine or Twelve Media Group, Inc. Twelve Media Group, Inc. does not assume responsibility for statements made by advertisers or editorial contributors. The acceptance of advertising by Ada Hub does not constitute endorsement of the products, services or information. We do not knowingly present any product or service that is fraudulent or misleading in nature. Ada Hub assumes no responsibility for unsolicited materials.

10 Listen to the Music

shop ada :: 5

13 Learning Russian in Ada Ada Hub

health & wellness :: 14

A Publication of twelve media group, Inc. © Copyright 2014


1800 North Hills Centre | Ada | OK 74820

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neck, back, & sciatic pain auto & work injuries, headaches & migraines nutritional I.V.s, diet & vitamin shots cell phone toll free fax web 405.481.9566 | 580.332.8200 | 888.334.7504 | 580.332.8230 | • 3


farmer’s market steak & cheese Ingredients

Mac & Cheese • 1 lb elbow pasta • 1 lb elbow pasta • ¼ cup shredded cheddar cheese • ¼ cup shredded mozzarella • 1/8 cup shredded parmesan • 1 cup sour cream

Mac & Cheese Topping • ¼ lb bacon • 1 large onion from your local farmer’s market • 1 cup bread crumbs • ¼ cup butter

The Mac & Cheese: Start by boiling 1 gallon of water and cook your elbow pasta for 7-8 minutes or until soft. In a separate bowl, mix all of your cheese and put a ½ cup of the mix of cheese to the side for later. While the pasta is still hot, add the cheese mix with your sour cream to the pasta until well blended. Place the mixture into an oven safe dish and top with the left over cheese. Cover with foil and place in an oven at 350 degrees for 30-40 min. The Topping: In a sauté pan cook off your bacon slowly as to render (cook out the fat) off all of the fat. Once cooked, remove the bacon from the pan and allow to dry. Dice your onion and sauté them in the bacon fat. Once the onions are translucent, add the butter and bread crumbs. Cook for 2-3 minutes and turn it off. Crumble in the bacon and mix. Once the macaroni comes out of the oven, top it with the bread crumb mix and allow to set for 5 min before serving. The Coffee Rub: For the coffee rub mix all the ingredients together and sprinkle generously on to your favorite steak. I use a rib eye and sear it in a cast iron pan for a great crust. Only cook it for about 1-2 minutes in a cast iron pan on each side of steak and finish cooking it in a 400 degree oven in the cast iron pan to your doneness of choice.

Coffee Rub • 1/8 c fresh ground coffee • 1/8 c brown sugar • 3 tbs. salt • 3 tbs. pepper


4 •

Vincent William // chef Oak Hills Country Club

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The Kingery Law Firm

providing the “reality factor” in legal services | by George Snyder The Kingery Law Firm is a fairly new addition to Ada’s legal community, having opened its doors in September 2013, but Ada native Bryan Kingery has more than 20 years of legal experience as an Ada-based attorney, 17 years of which he was vice president of Wyatt, Austin, Kingery & Hale (WAK&H), a highly regarded statewide law firm practicing in the field of worker’s compensation, Social Security, personal injury, and other fields of law. Kingery, is an OU and OU Law School graduate who completed his legal internship at the Pontotoc County District Attorney’s office, worked as an associate at a local general practice law firm, and had his own private practice firm prior to joining WAK&H. He says his work with WAK&H was always stimulating, but with the dissolving of the firm—and as he completed his second decade as an attorney—Kingery decided to act on a growing conviction to strike out on his own and create a general service law firm that would reflect his personal perspective on the practice of law. “I’m a realist and I’ve always practiced law in a practical, realistic and client-focused manner,” Kingery said. Whether it’s personal injury, estate planning, family and domestic law, “workers comp” or other legal issues, Kingery and his six-person staff utilize what he calls the “Reality Factor,” which includes being practical, efficient, cost-effective and results-oriented. And it starts at the front door and at the first meeting. “When we meet with a potential client, after listening to their concerns, my first question is always,

does this person actually need a lawyer for what they are trying to achieve,” he said. If there is a need for legal service, the Kingery Law Firm works diligently to provide the best possible outcome for the client, whether it’s a core legal service, negotiating with another party or even going to trial. But in some cases Kingery counsels against a legal approach when the issue can be resolved by other means or when it’s not a legal issue at all. From a practical perspective, Kingery says legal services are like tools that should be used for their proper purpose. Hammers are good for driving nails, but useless for sawing wood. “This approach is at the heart of the “Reality Factor” and I’ve always found it to be beneficial in the practice of law and now as a core principle of our business,” Kingery said. Legal Administrator Bill Willett has been instrumental in bringing the “Reality Factor” into the firm’s business management systems and he also serves as a key ally in business expansion. For Kingery, an added benefit of leading his own firm is the opportunity to focus much of his practice in his hometown of Ada, a community which he says has given him so much over the years. At the same time, after many years of legal practice for a statewide law firm, Kingery has represented clients in nearly every county in the state of Oklahoma. Kingery sees this breath of experience and statewide practice as one of the key competitive benefits his firm offers to clients, whether in Ada or other areas in the state. “We’ll continue to work with clients in key markets like Oklahoma City and Tulsa,” Kingery said. “We’ve also seen a great demand for legal service needs among Hispanic workers, especially in areas such as Guymon.” Mr. Kingery’s staff includes a legal assistant fluent in Spanish language and customs, who manages the firm’s relations with this growing demographic segment in Oklahoma. Kingery staff members include: Julie Howard, Tracey Keeling, Jenny Peralta, Chrystie Roebuck and Karen York. “Certainly one of the key assets of this firm is the staff. They not only believe in the ‘Reality Factor,’ but they often inspire me with new ways to utilize it for the benefit of our clients and our firm,” Kingery said. In addition to being a member of Southwest Church of Christ, Kingery somehow finds time for a surprising array of other personal pursuits. He has a remarkable grasp of American history, is an accomplished horticulturist, a Fran Tarkenton jersey toting Vikings fan and he is fluent in everything from Elvis (his favorite) to Stevie Ray Vaughan.

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communities of care

doing what it takes to keep families together

adam flanagan

Pontotoc, Seminole, Hughes, Coal and Bryan Counties host children. An overwhelming sixty percent of those children were age 0 family forum to promote joining together to create “Communito 6. This is an increase of nearly twenty percent over 2012. These trauties of Care” that support all children and families. matic experiences for children are often caused by adults with untreated More than 18 local community service agencies have joined mental illness or substance abuse habits and lead to children and youth together to host It Takes a Whole Village to “Foster” a Change being placed into state custody. forum on Friday, June 20 from 10 a.m. to noon with catered With approximately seventy percent of adults and forty percent of lunch to follow at the Pontotoc Technology Center 601 W. 33 youth left untreated for mental health issues and seventy-seven percent St. Ada. The free forum is being offered to the community as of adults and eighty percent of youth needing help for substance abuse part of the statewide Communities of Care initiative. problems, Oklahoma communities must work together for the sake of Communities of Care representative, Bonnie Keeley, Projthe children and the future. ect Director of Pontotoc Systems of Care explains the purpose Further statistics show that for eastern Oklahoma, in 2013, more of the forum is to raise awareness of the number of community children entered foster care than there were approved beds. With only families struggling through traumatic events. These events 1,761 approved beds, 2,217 children were removed from their homes often weaken the family structure and end with children being and placed into the system. This startling statistic represents twentytaken into the foster care system. Helping these families on one percent of the total number of children in Oklahoma removed from the front end is an investment that results in stronger comtheir family and is a twenty-three percent increase over 2012. munities. Because children entering state custody, untreated mental illness “Working together, we can build stronger, healthier comand substance abuse and other traumatic events affect the entire communities. We want our friends and neighbors to join us Friday munity, several local resource agencies and businesses have joined toand gain a better understanding of what community services gether to sponsor the event. The partners represent all sectors of the are available and how even the smallest commitment of time community and include businesses, faith-based organizations, tribes, and resources can help strengthen our community,” says Keecommunity partners and families. Organizations partnering in the ley. event include Multi-County Counseling, Seminole & Pontotoc Systems The free event will include food, prize drawings, guest of Care, Ada City Schools, Ada Regional United Way, Seminole Nation, speakers, and information about local community services. Chickasaw Nation, Choctaw Nation, Oklahoma Department of HuFamilies are the most basic building block of any community man Services, Oklahoma Parents as Teachers, Mental Health Services and the statistics in eastern Oklahoma indicate there are high of Southern Oklahoma Systems of Care, Smart Start South Central, numbers of children and families at risk for experiencing some Oklahoma Family Network, Office of Juvenile Affairs, 1-1-1 Project, and type of stress that often leads to undesirable outcomes such Oklahoma Federation of Families, just to name a few. as divorce, incarceration, or children entering state custody. Information about the event and the Communities of Care initiative These situations add stress to theAdult entire and community and are can be found on Facebook at or Pediatric concerning to local businesses, faith-based organizations, by calling (580) 235-0210. Additional information about resources for tribes and community partners. families and how everyone can help will be available at the event. Families can become fragile for many reasons. Most often CARRY these reasons include divorce, unemployment, WE school dropout, unintended pregnancies, homelessness, crime,PAP’S incarceration, & injuries and loss of life. When families are impacted, the entire SUPPLIES! Supplies and Equipment community is impacted. “Communities are one living organism just like our bodies,” explains Lynn Smith, MPH, CHES, Communications and Event Specialist at Oklahoma Systems of Care. “If a child suffers from 439 a broken arm, theVista, wholeAda body N. Monte and soul is affected. When communities suffer from broken (Across from Valley View Hosp) family units, we all are impacted. From a less productive work(580) 332-3353 force to increased crime and children entering the system, our communities suffer. We all need to work together to invest in our future on the front end. The time is NOW. Together we can create a stronger, healthier future.” 439 N. Monte Vista, Ada (Across from Mercy Hospital) In eastern Oklahoma alone, in 2013, there were 1,498 con(580) 332-3353 firmed reports of child abuse and neglect representing Home owned 2,781 and operated



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listen to the music

by deanna piercy

Music has the power to inspire, break down barriers and bring about positive change. Anything is possible when tapping your toe or singing along with a live band. There’s simply no room for discord when music fills the air. Happyland Music Alliance (HMA), a new Ada-based business, “seeks to promote live music in a spirit of cooperation among musicians, venues, and fans”. David and Deanna Piercy, long-time Ada residents and passionate music lovers, recognized the potential for a thriving music scene in our community and decided to do something about it. HMA booked their first official performance at The FieldHouse on March 8th where Mandala Faulkner and Thomas Rand drew an impressive first night crowd. In just a few short weeks, HMA has grown from a dream to a flourishing enterprise. HMA currently represents about a dozen bands/musicians and books shows on a regular basis for The FieldHouse, Ada Rib Crib, Papa Gjorgjo’s North Lounge and Vintage 22. The response has been enthusiastic and the potential for growth is promising. HMA is not just a business. When discussing possible names for the company, one of the founding members suggested “alliance” and all agreed that was perfect. HMA encourages the musicians to support one another rather than compete. As Lindsay Shane Oliver of Rowdy Folk put it, “It just seems like everywhere I look, people are stepping on other people to get a leg up, rather than realizing that shining a light on somebody else doesn’t dim your own light.” That is part of what is unique about HMA—everyone works together in the spirit of “all for one and one for all”. Musicians are invited to join “The Alliance” based upon their musical talent as well as their willingness to work as a team. At any given show there will be other HMA musicians in the audience enjoying the music and lending their support. They all share one another’s events via social media and word of mouth. Recently, when a musician had to cancel a show due to illness, another band stepped in to

“...shining a light on somebody else doesn’t dim your own light.”

10 •

cover the gig with less than two hours’ notice. Local venues have been eager to embrace the concept of bringing an exciting music scene to Ada. Currently there are four venues working with HMA on an official basis. Ada Rib Crib has music on their patio on Wednesday evenings from 6–9 p.m. Papa Gjorgjo’s North Lounge has recently remodeled their patio and is the scene for Thursday night music from 7–10. Vintage 22 has had live music for a long time and is now partnered with HMA for Fridays from 9 p.m. to midnight. Finally, The FieldHouse rocks Saturday nights from 9 p.m. to midnight. Fans are the third element of a successful music scene and HMA is actively courting area music lovers. A well-orchestrated social media outreach is already in place and other forms of advertising are in the works. Soon there will be “street teams” for each band, operating in Ada and anywhere else the bands play. Ada is the retail hub of south central Oklahoma, a 10-county area with a combined population of over 240,000. An active live music scene has the potential to draw thousands of visitors to our city, bringing additional revenue to existing businesses and influencing new businesses to locate in Ada. Everyone can help make this happen by being a part of “The Alliance” in some fashion, whether as a musician, venue owner or fan. Music belongs to everyone and it is the goal of Happyland Music Alliance to bring people and music together in the Ada area and beyond. For more information go to the website at or like them on Facebook. You may also contact HMA at (844) 8432554.


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IN SEARCH OF THE FIREBIRD Learning Russian in Ada

While in high school, most people have the chance to learn a foreign language. Usually your choices are Spanish or French, but what about the other languages that are spoken around the world? It is important, as both global citizens and for our own national security, to be versed in these other languages. This is why, in 2006, the National Security Administration (NSA) started funding language programs at educational institutions through STARTALK. These summer programs either focus on helping educators to teach these languages more effectively or helping students become interested in learning these languages by immersing them in language and culture. In the beginning, they only funded programs for Chinese and Arabic. Then they added Hindi, Urdu and Farsi. Finally they added Dari, Persian, Swahili, Turkish and Russian. This is how STARTALK came to Ada, Oklahoma. Dr. Mara Sukholutskaya brought the Russian language to Ada a long time ago as a professor at ECU. She has always tried to give Russian culture a true presence through education, outreach and travel. Every summer she takes a group of students (and anyone else who wants to go) to Russia, and sometimes the Ukraine. Through the course of her teaching and travel, Mara has become friends with other Russian teachers around the country. It was one of these friends who told her about the STARTALK program. When deciding what she wanted to do, she came up with the idea for a three week residential camp for students in 8–12 grades, that can also be offered as a college course, and titled it “In Search of the Firebird”. The Firebird is an image steeped in Russian culture and folklore. Though Mara originally wanted to serve Oklahoma with this program, it was open to all 50 states. Because of this, students came from not just Oklahoma they were also from Connecticut, Ohio, Texas, Florida and even one student who was originally from Saudi Arabia. The program was a mix of language and culture. The language portion was taught by native Russian speakers and the culture portion was taught by current and former ECU professors. They studied history, literature, music and more. The dorm counselors were college students learning Russian and would engage the students with Russian activities in the evening. They would go on field trips during the weekends and have a banquet at the end to celebrate their time learning together. Students would perform, dance, recite poetry and appreciate the fellowship that is encouraged by this kind of immersive cultural experience. The most amazing thing, though, is that for the first two years of the program, it was absolutely free. The students

by sunnie dawn smith had to get to Ada and get back home but erything else was paid for by the NSA grant. This year, however, things have changed. The program wasn’t funded, leaving Mara and others wondering what they were going to do. They definitely knew that they didn’t want to cancel the program, though. They could keep the program going if they charged students, but it would be cost prohibitive for many of the students. Private donors stepped up, though, and contributed enough money so that each student now only has to pay $95.00 for this ex perience. Also, when the funding didn’t come through this year, Mara spoke with all of the former instructors, telling them that she might not be able to rehire them this year. The majority of them were willing to volunteer, teaching these students free of charge. Though this program has had its ups and downs, Mara emphasizes that it is here to stay. She will do whatever she must in order to keep this unique and valuable summer program at ECU. As she says, “It is important in our world to have this experience and understand other cultures.” So this summer, the last week of June 12, students will get to have this wonderful experience of being immersed in another culture without having to travel across the world. Hopefully some of these students will continue their studies and use this knowledge to understand other parts of the globe. For more information contact

Deriek L. Patterson 221 W. 12th St Ada, OK 74820 580-332-4020, ext. 2630 405-379-3307, ext. 2630

Common Sense Investing Founded on Academic Research Have you ever had a friend, neighbor, or financial advisor recommend an investment that will “considerably increase your return/interest with seemingly no additional risk”? If so, I would like to remind you of a simple investment truth: “Risk and Return Are Related”. If Investment “A” is expected to earn 2% and Investment “B” is expected to earn 6%, then “B” is exposing you to higher potential risk(s) than “A”. Does this mean one is better than the other? Absolutely not, however, it does mean Investment “B” must reward investors with a higher expected return in order to compensate them for taking the additional risk(s). Be aware that there is a Risk/Return tradeoff for any investment you make. If you hang on to this simple truth, you will be more likely to pursue your long term financial goals with greater success.

Securities offered through LPL Financial, member FINRA/SIPC. Insurance products offered through LPL Financial or its licensed affiliates. • 13

health & wellness What do you think about when you hear the word “pharmacy”? Is it just a place to pick up your prescriptions? It should be something more. It should be a place where you can ask the pharmacist questions and get an answer which suits by sunnie dawn smith your needs. You shouldn’t feel rushed by the staff, but instead feel like someone actually cares about your health and well-being. You shouldn’t just be a number at a pharmacy; you should be treated with care and humanity. This is something that the new owners of Doctor’s Park Pharmacy, Aaron and Johnna Heilaman, know very well. Aaron was twenty-two when he was diagnosed with cancer: Hodgkin’s Lymphoma. It was, of course, a very scary time in his life. He had already lost both of his parents to cancer. He was determined to survive, though. He had one round of radiation and then 16 weeks of chemotherapy. Afterwards, the cancer had spread from one side of his body to the other, so he had to have another round of radiation. The whole ordeal lasted from July of 2000 to May of 2001 and he has been cancer free ever since. This ordeal not only gave him a new sense of life and humanity, it also gave him the extra push to achieve his dream of becoming a pharmacist. Aaron grew up watching his uncle work as a pharmacist and he loved seeing the way his uncle ran his small independent pharmacy, getting to know the customers and helping them the best that he could. Aaron wanted to follow in his uncle’s footsteps, but he had too many distractions in college and was more interested in playing ball at the time. When Aaron got sick, though, he discovered what was truly important in his life. He decided to follow his dream to become a pharmacist. He also married Johnna, the woman who had already been with him through better and worse. From the beginning of their relationship as servers working at El Chico’s, to the battle against Lymphoma, Johnna had been there for him, encouraging him every step of the way. So, in 2002, Johnna Howard became Johnna Heilaman. When Aaron graduated from OU School of Pharmacy in 2007, he started out working for big chain pharmacies. He thought at the time, “If this is what pharmacies are, I’m changing careers.” After growing up seeing his uncle provide the personal touches of a small independent pharmacy, he could barely stand the impersonality of a large corporate pharmacy. After that, he also worked in hospitals and for Indian Health Services. His ultimate goal, though, was to have a pharmacy of his own. His dream finally came true on December 26, 2012, with Doctor’s Park Pharmacy. Doctor’s Park Pharmacy has been in its current location at 1414 Arlington St. Suite 2000, since 1974. During this time, only three families have owned it: the Wilson’s, the Smith’s, and now the Heilaman’s. It almost seems like this pharmacy was meant to be for Aaron, though. He was from Hinton, OK, and so was the former

Doctor’s Park Pharmacy


pharmacist. Aaron had known him his entire life and grew up with his oldest son. And now, all those years later and 135 miles away, Aaron purchased the pharmacy from a man he knew in boyhood. Aaron loves what he does. He loves the interaction with people, being a people person himself. He enjoys seeing them, talking to them, and answering any question they have. Sometime it’s difficult to know if you need to see a doctor or not, and Aaron can skillfully advise his customers in the appropriate course of action. The best part is you don’t have to make an appointment to see a pharmacist. His philosophy of what a pharmacy should be grew out of his uncle’s example. You should have time to talk to people and he can do this because he is his own boss. He answers to himself only, while at the big chains you are answering to shareholders. He says, “At the heart of pharmacy is a relationship between you and someone who is coming to you and trusts you.” He wants people to feel comfortable talking to them and help them get better. He likes to establish relationships and develop a true sense of community. You can get the same prescriptions there that you can anywhere else, but the difference is you don’t have to wait for two hours, you are going to see the same four or five people working, and there is a good chance that they will know your name. Since they are also a compounding pharmacy, Aaron can make things that are specialized. For instance, he can take allergens out of specific medicines. He can also adjust the strength of certain medicines, such as hormones. They have over the counter medicines (and if they don’t have it, they will order it). They also have gift merchandise like little giraffe blankets, adult blankets, baby blankets, Leanin’ Tree cards, Swan Creek Candles and Leachco baby products. You can also custom order jewelry from them. The size of the business may be small, but there is plenty they have to offer. They have free in-town deliveries and can provide more individualized care. Everyone, both customers and employees, call the pharmacist by his name: Aaron. Also, by shopping at a small independent pharmacy you are keeping all of the money in the community. So stop by Doctor’s Park Pharmacy or call them for any questions you may have at (580) 332–5720.

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