2022 Spring Live More

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Live More


Choosing to take the Volunteer highlight: nextActivities step like no other


CEDAR RIDGE HOMES Learn more about the new Cedar Ridge Homes being constructed on Cedar Community’s Cedar Ridge Campus located at 113 Cedar Ridge Drive, West Bend. The nearly 1,900-square-foot homes feature two bedrooms, two bathrooms, three-season rooms, two-car garages, basements, and upgraded finishes. Home reservations are on a first-come, first-served basis. Don’t miss out on this opportunity to reserve your new home and carefree lifestyle today! Act now to select your new home finishes including cabinets, flooring, paint, and more!

To schedule a personal tour or for waitlist status, call Cathy at 262.338.4615 or Abby at 262.338.4617!


Live More


Nurturing a culture of belonging From our CEO | 4 Fulfilling our mission in changing times Message from our vice president of spiritual care and wellbeing | 5 Volunteer highlight Hospice is a specialized team | 6–7 Wound care certification provides additional level of expertise A passion for helping patients | 8–9 A life of service: an interview with Daniel Stancl Honoring our veterans | 10 Social wellbeing and you Explore one of the seven dimensions of wellbeing | 11 News you can use Read all about it | 12–13 Choosing to take the next step Transition means moving forward | 14–15 From restaurants and food trucks to Cedar Community The kitchen is his calling | 16–17 Resident profile Meet Ed Pruim | 18–19 Celebrating outstanding team members Team member of the year | 21 Meet Samantha Esquibel and Tracy Wilson | 22–23 Time, talents, and treasures Residents and team members use talents to benefit others | 24–25 Restoring the voice of Native Americans A message from Cedar Valley UCCI | 26 Spring cleaning Message from our vice president of development | 27

Enjoy, explore, and embrace your best life! Live More is published for the neighbors of Cedar Community. If you would like to add a neighbor’s name to our mailing list, please contact us at 262.338.2819. To view Live More online, visit cedarcommunity.org/ live-more-magazine/. EXECUTIVE EDITOR Sarah Malchow MANAGING EDITOR Carrie Sturn CREATIVE DIRECTOR Cyndi Frohmader

ON THE COVER John and Jeanne Wood look forward to the next chapter in their life with a move to assisted living.

OUR MISSION To model Christ’s love for humanity by creating life-enhancing relationships, services, and environments.

Nicole Pretre Chief Executive Officer

CULTURE Nurturing a culture of belonging Here at Cedar Community, the executive team and board of directors are currently engaged in the work of strategic planning and looking ahead to a bold future shaped by our unofficial theme this year— Mission: Possible. As we develop our key strategic priorities, I continue to see a common denominator that ties together all we do and who we are—our culture. Culture is what people do when no one is looking. But how does that culture manifest and flourish? Culture change doesn’t occur through leaders making speeches or PowerPoint presentations—it comes through the way in which we approach our work and our mission. It comes through the way we support and respect one another. And it takes trust, candor, and authenticity. Are we always perfect? No, of course not. Nobody is perfect—and that is OK. We always have room to grow and improve. We have made some amazing progress this past year—refocusing our vision on the team members and residents we serve. And we have so much more opportunity ahead of us! We will create a community where people can live more with purpose, dignity, and joy. We will nurture a culture of excellence and belonging for every team member. We will strengthen our culture by challenging ourselves to be exceptional in everything we do. And we will steward our resources wisely. Cedar Community is embarking on an exciting path toward cultural renewal, and you can feel it all around us. While we are all more than ready to be done with this pandemic, we continue to refine our organizational culture through the compassionate and life-engaging programs and services we have the privilege of providing every day. Together, we will make this Mission: Possible!

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In anticipation of “enjoying” my fourth Wisconsin winter, I got a pair of snowshoes. I had visions of blazing some trails in parks and other locations I had yet to explore. I was looking forward to new experiences in beautiful settings where I could breathe much-needed fresh air and ground myself in creation once more. The snowshoes arrived a couple of weeks after a small snowstorm, in the middle of a frigid period that had me staying huddled up inside and was followed by a rapid warm-up that depleted the fluffy frozen flakes into a mushy, muddy mess. The anticipatory shine of my new snowshoes began to resemble glints of missed opportunities I could have capitalized on if only I had braved the cold.

Julie Jennings Vice President of Spiritual Care and Wellbeing

Fulfilling our mission in changing times

Things don’t always go as planned or as we might like them to. Outdoor adventures don’t. Weather patterns certainly don’t. Life, in general, seldom unfolds solely on our terms. When we find ourselves on the other side of a missed opportunity, a surprise occurrence, or some other endeavor that didn’t meet our expectations, we have options for how we respond. We might shake our heads in despair. We might look for something or someone to blame. We might investigate potential causes to try and improve outcomes for the future. Or, we might adapt and move on to what comes next. One thing is certain (as Wisconsin winters and late-season snowfalls have taught me)—something is always coming. Cedar Community has a history of adapting and improving, evolving and growing to continually fulfill our mission in ever-changing times, tending to the challenges already here and anticipating what is coming next. Now is no different. We seek new ways to support holistic wellbeing for our residents and team members. We steward resources of land, finances, people, and potential in ways that keep us relevant and responsive. And we cultivate an extravagant welcome—embracing our expanding diversity and establishing a place of belonging for all who live and work among us. Inside, the dust of our latest building refresh is beginning to settle while we gear up for more improvements. Outside, we can virtually smell the budding and greening of flora and fauna all around us and thoughts are winging to warmer weather activities and opportunities. Goals and action items to better support and celebrate our diversity are forming. So now, we breathe in spring’s promise, brave what is to come, and prepare to enjoy the next trails we will blaze.


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CONTACT US! To learn more about Cedar Community’s hospice volunteer program, contact Bonnie Amerling, volunteer coordinator, at 262.306.4218.

You can truly make a difference in someone’s life— even as their journey is ending. 6

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Hospice volunteers provide emotional support during end-of-life journey Hospice is not a place. Hospice is the care and compassion a specialized team offers to support patients and families during their final journey. The Cedar Community hospice team supports patients and families before, during, and after the end-of-life journey. An important part of that team are the hospice volunteers who serve as “new friends,” providing emotional support and comfort for not only the patient, but the extended family. Bereavement volunteers call family or loved ones bi-monthly to check in after a loss and clerical volunteers send out monthly grief support booklets. Bonnie Amerling is Cedar Community’s volunteer coordinator. One of her important roles is to match volunteers with hospice patients— comparing interests and spiritual preferences, and if the volunteer has a connection to the patient through a previous interaction or friendship. Becoming a hospice volunteer is a commitment. It involves a number of steps, including an interview with the volunteer coordinator, a background check, a two-step TB test, COVID-19 vaccination and booster, and eight to 10 hours of training— followed by a completion test. Continuing education is also required twice a year. Volunteers usually have one to two patients at a time and spend at least one hour visiting an average of one time per week. There is no set time required and schedules are worked out with the volunteer, the patient, and the team members. “End of life can be a difficult but beautiful process. Our volunteers make those moments even more enriching—sharing stories, learning about one another, freely giving compassion, and making the patient’s last days more comfortable and enjoyable. Their presence means everything—even if it’s just sitting and holding someone’s hand,” says Bonnie. KC Laycock, hospice volunteer and Cedar Community independent living resident, has been


a hospice volunteer since 2000 when she lived in Milwaukee. “My father died alone in another nursing home in the middle of the night and I did not receive a phone call from the staff until the next morning. It really hit me hard that he was that close to death and no one ever told me,” says KC. Since then, she’s been honoring her dad’s memory as a hospice volunteer. “I don’t want anyone to die alone.” The Laycocks moved to Cedar Community in 2005, and in 2008, Cedar Community’s Home Health and Hospice came to fruition. KC was the first volunteer to step up and say, “I want to help.” When visiting with patients and loved ones, KC introduces herself as a special friend. “When I moved to Cedar Community, I came here to find a family and I have. I want others to feel that way too.” KC has shared special friendships with some neighbors she has known a long time. Two friends in particular she had known for 17 years and they enjoyed reminiscing about the old days and happy memories of an earlier time. “These two women welcomed me when I moved in and now I have the opportunity to be their special friend at the end. How wonderful and fulfilling that is for me and hopefully for them,” says KC. Some of KC’s greatest moments have also been time spent with families. A hospice volunteer creates a special bond with both the patient and the family. What makes being a volunteer special is not that you have known the patient for years, but it’s about being able to be together, visit, and learn about their life and their cherished memories. “I help each patient celebrate their lives as they were. It’s talking about life and celebrating the good times, not about dying,” says KC. It’s also an opportunity to connect with the family and help bring peace in their lives. Being a hospice volunteer provides KC the opportunity to be there for someone in what could be their greatest time of need.

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Patients are seen in their homes through Cedar Community’s home health division. Nursing staff is available 24/7 should the need arise. Home health services also include health assessments; patient and family education; treatment solutions; and physical, occupational, and speech therapy to help you manage a chronic illness or recover from surgery or an accident. To learn more, call 262.306.2691 or visit cedarcommunity.org.

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Wound care certification provides additional level of expertise Cedar Community’s Home Health division offers two team members with specific certifications in wound care—Dianna Kaczmarek, occupational therapist/certified lymphedema and wound care therapist, and Krystal Klitzke, RN. Together they work as a team to provide exceptional care to patients. Wound care considers a comprehensive evaluation of the patient. It involves examining and assessing the wound, assessing the patient as a whole and noting any comorbidities (the presence of two or more diseases or medical conditions in a patient), being aware of disease processes, and managing the wound appropriately. “There is a lot of evolution in wound care, often changing how we provide treatment all the way through the healing process,” says Krystal. There are many types of wounds—the most common are pressure ulcers; diabetic ulcers; venous stasis wounds (open wounds occurring around the ankle or lower leg); arterial ulcers, which typically happen when blood is unable to flow into the lower extremities of the legs and feet; and atypical wounds that do not fall into any category. Wound care also addresses the proper way to best treat a patient whether it be with a wound vacuum, dressings, creams, pressure redistribution cushions, or a combination. “Education is the main component of treating patients and helping prevent wounds,” says Krystal. Dianna agrees, “Most of our patients are at risk for skin breakdowns so the chance of a wound is very high. We educate them on day one of our visits and continue to provide care for the best outcomes.” Wound care certification includes coursework, hands-on experience, and a comprehensive board exam. Continuing education, along with clinicals and testing, allows for additional certifications. Dianna plans to move forward with her education to receive her LANA certification, a nationally recognized certification in lymphedema and related disorders. Krystal plans to work toward a wound care specialist certification. Wound care certification enhances our team’s level of expertise and allows them to provide the most comprehensive care possible, while working closely with the patient’s healthcare provider. Both Dianna and Krystal have a passion for helping patients succeed in their recovery. “I love my patients and I have learned so much from them. Every patient does not fall into a cookie-cutter category—which challenges me to always do better,” says Dianna. Krystal also enjoys the challenges that come with healthcare, “There is a spark in me that keeps me wanting to research and learn more. Wound care is something tangible that I can visibly see I am making a difference.”


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A life of service: an interview with Daniel Stancl BY: Tom Blumenberg Resident, Cedar Community Independent Living Given a choice between Army or Navy, he thought his best option to “see the world” was by entering the Navy. Boot camp took place at Naval Station Great Lakes where he was astonished when, on his first night in the barracks, he was assigned guard duty! His parents were allowed to visit him each Sunday—for which he was grateful.

On duty

The early years Daniel C. Stancl was born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 3, 1927 to Charles and Frances Stancl (nee Szolowicz). Charles’ family (his parents and his three brothers) had immigrated through Ellis Island, New York, from Czechoslovakia, when he was 10 years old. Charles eventually married Frances (“It’s some kind of Polish name!” Dan laughed) and together they had one child—Daniel. Charles labored as a shoe cutter for Weyenberg Shoe Manufacturing Company in Milwaukee. He was so accomplished at his craft that he was the only cutter retained during the Depression. Dan’s early education took place at several schools on the south side of Milwaukee. He graduated from Pulaski High School in 1944—the youngest person in his graduating class at 16 years old. After high school, Dan worked until his parents convinced him to attend Marquette University for journalism— hoping that he would not be drafted during WWII.

Drafted When Dan turned 18 years old, he did, indeed, receive his draft notice.


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Dan was eventually assigned to duty at the Naval Air Technical Training Command (NATTC) in Norman, Oklahoma—home of the recently constructed Naval Flight Training Center for combat pilots. To train naval pilots on land, runways were constructed with the same dimensions and look of the deck of an aircraft carrier. Dan served on the fire department on base and was part of a crash-truck crew, which trained to extinguish fires of aircraft damaged in combat missions. While on duty, “save the pilot” was the catchphrase Dan and the crew lived by. With no special gear, the crew was required to fight the fire until they could safely touch the wing of the aircraft. In his off-duty time, Dan enjoyed dancing and movies. One of these pasttimes eventually impacted his civilian career choice—so it was time well spent!

Civilian life With the war winding down and discharge on the horizon, Dan and a friend made travel plans. He wanted to see the country—specifically the Grand Canyon. His parents sent him $500 to help him make the trip following his honorable discharge. Dan and his friend left the base, bought a used car, and headed to Oklahoma City—staying the night

with a family friend. The following day, singing, “Get Your Kicks on Route 66,” they continued to head west to the Grand Canyon, Los Angeles, and eventually San Diego. Dan worked part-time jobs to make ends meet, and enjoyed many adventures in California. This included a meeting with comedian Red Skelton in a comedy club, among other things. Following his adventures, he decided to head for home after meeting a couple who needed a ride to Milwaukee—and he gladly obliged them.

Life goes on Back in Milwaukee, and with no plans to return to college, Dan searched for a job and recalled one particular movie he was inspired by about an advertising agency. He took a leap of faith and was eventually connected with an advertising manager from Wisconsin Electric Power Company. He was hired and had a long and successful career.

Reflections Dan was proud of his service, but had regrets about not being stationed on an aircraft carrier. (Join the Navy, see Oklahoma!?) He was trained and willing to serve, but he did not get the opportunity to travel and see the world. He was grateful to have the opportunity to learn about himself, finding ways to overcome his shyness, and not being in active combat.

Cedar Community Dan resided at Cedar Community’s assisted living for six years. He passed away on November 13, 2021. Dan’s family allowed publication of this article as a tribute to Dan’s rich life. We are grateful to share his story.


Phy sic al

S p iri tu

l na o i ot

ial Soc

Environme nta l

ual ect l l te In

When talking about wellbeing, there is more to the topic than just physical activity and healthy eating. At Cedar Community, we strive to support the seven core areas of wellbeing: emotional, environmental, intellectual, physical, social, spiritual, and vocational. We will explore these seven areas through education, programs, and resources.

al Vocational


Social wellbeing and you At Cedar Community, being social is key to wellbeing! From the time you’re born, your relationships help you learn to navigate the world. You learn how to interact with others, express yourself, and be a part of different communities from those around you. Positive social habits can help you build support systems and stay healthier mentally and physically. Here are some tips to enhance your social wellbeing: Make connections Social connections help protect health and lengthen life. Scientists are finding that our links to others can have powerful effects on our health. Statistics show that social connections increase longevity. Whether with family, friends, neighbors, romantic partners, or others, social connections are key to our wellbeing. Here are some examples to help you work on connecting: · Take a class or try something new. · Participate in community events. · Volunteer at a school, library, or other community business. Take care of yourself while caring for others Many of us will end up becoming a caregiver at some point in our lives. The stress and strain of caregiving can take a toll on your health. It’s important to find ways to care for your health while caring for others. Depending on your circumstances, some self-care strategies may be difficult to carry out. Choose options that work for you. Some suggestions: · Keep up with your interests and hobbies when you can. · Ask for help from others to give yourself a break, even if it is to run a few errands.

Get active together Where you live or work can have a big impact on how much you move and even how much you weigh. Being active with others in your community can have a positive effect on your health habits and create opportunities to connect. Here are some ways you can be active: · Walk with friends/family to pass the time and make social connections. · Consider joining an exercise group or try out a new one you are not in. · Participate in planning efforts toward community physical activity such as new sidewalks or equipment. Build healthy relationships Strong, healthy relationships are important throughout your life—they can impact your mental and physical wellbeing. At any age you can learn ways to improve your relationships. It’s important to know what a healthy relationship looks like and how to keep your connections supportive. Here are some ways to build those healthy relationships: · Listen to others without judgement or blame. · Be caring and empathetic.

· Join a caregiver’s support group.

Wishing you more social wellbeing this spring! cedarcommunity.org

Source: nih.gov

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Cedar Community named among the best nursing homes by U.S. News & World Report

Cedar Community is proud to announce they have received recognition as one of the Best Nursing Homes for 2021-2022 by U.S. News & World Report, a global authority in healthcare ranking. This is the fourth year Cedar Community has received this ranking. Out of over 15,000 nursing homes nationwide, in every state, Cedar Community earned the status of “High Performing,” the highest possible rating, for short-term rehabilitation. U.S. News gives the designation of Best Nursing Home only to those organizations who satisfy U.S. News’ assessment of the appropriate use of key services and consistent performance in quality measures. Assessments of services include categories such as registered nurse staffing, physical therapist staffing, consistent nurse staffing, prevention of falls, patients able to return home, and patient-centered rehabilitation therapy. This year’s methodology included an emphasis on safety and COVID-19, flu, and pneumonia vaccination rates. “We are proud of the quality of patient-centered care we provide at Cedar Community and the compassion, dedication, and skill of our team members. Continually monitoring and focusing on quality improvements allows for greater patient outcomes and successful rehabilitation,” says Kelli DeRuyter, RN, BSN, NHA, administrator/ vice president of clinical services. “To achieve such a standard during a global pandemic—with all of the regulatory changes, staffing crises, and anxieties that accompanied it—is truly a testament to the professionalism of our excellent team.” Now in its 12th year, the U.S. News Best Nursing Homes ratings and profiles offer comprehensive information about care, safety, health inspections, staffing, and more for nearly all of the nation’s 15,000-plus nursing homes. The Best Nursing Homes ratings reflect U.S. News’ exclusive analysis of publicly available data using a methodology defined by U.S. News that evaluates factors that it has determined most greatly impact patient and resident care, safety, and outcomes. The Best Nursing Home finder features ratings on both long-term and short-term care. To learn more, visit https://health.usnews.com/best-nursing-homes. These ratings provide guidance to help residents, families, and caregivers when they are researching the quality of nursing homes.


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Becoming a champion for others

In March, Cedar Community hosted nearly 200 Washington County and greater Milwaukee-area business owners and professionals at a leadership event featuring seven-time U.S. National Boxing team member and champion, Héctor Colón. Colón chronicled his journey from the troubled streets of Southside Milwaukee, to the boxing ring and international stage, and now, to the boardroom—leading one of the region’s largest not-for-profit corporations as president and CEO of Lutheran Social Services of Wisconsin and Upper Michigan. His story reminded attendees that we can excel, inspire, and serve those in our community who need us. To be added to future leadership events, contact Sarah Malchow, vice president of development, 262.306.2104.

Cedar Community receives 2022 Customer Experience Award from Pinnacle Quality Insight Cedar Community is proud to announce they are the recipient of Pinnacle Quality Insight’s 2022 Customer Experience Award™. Qualifying for the award in the category of independent living, Cedar Community displays a continued dedication to providing best-in-class senior lifestyle services. Amy Meyer, vice president of operations, describes receiving the award as an honor, stating, “We truly appreciate our team of Cedar Community Champions who are the heart of all we do—making a difference in the lives of our residents every day by helping them fully enjoy, explore, and embrace life.”

Trails team wins Volunteer Center Award

Congratulations to our Cedar Community trails team who received the Team Spirit Award as part of the Champions of Change Awards program presented by the Volunteer Center of Washington County. Winners were honored at a ceremony in February. We greatly appreciate all you do to maintain the trails on our 245-acre Cedar Lake Campus for all residents and guests to enjoy! Your dedication and commitment, even in the worst of weather, does not go unnoticed. You are a blessing to all who live and work at Cedar Community!


Throughout its more than 68-year history of serving the community, Cedar Community has placed a strong emphasis on ensuring that the individual needs of every resident are met. Over the course of 2021, a sampling of Cedar Community’s residents and their families participated in monthly telephone interviews that included open-ended questions, as well the opportunity to rate Cedar Community in specific categories. Each month, Cedar Community gathered these real-time survey results to gain a better understanding of the residents’ needs and make improvements when necessary. By qualifying for the Pinnacle Customer Experience Award, Cedar Community has satisfied the rigorous demand of scoring in the top 15 percent of the nation across a 12-month average. To learn more, visit pinnacleqi.com/awards/the-recipients.

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cover story

Choosing to take the next step As a junior in high school, Jeanne Wood witnessed firsthand the generosity of William Koehl as he made a gift that would transform care of the aging in Washington County for generations to come. A bachelor farmer, Koehl generously donated over 80 acres to help establish Cedar Lake Home—a skilled nursing facility. From that inaugural gift, Cedar Community has grown to include four campuses, serving more than 900 residents. Jeanne was impacted by the generosity, thoughtful planning, and the insight of Cedar Community to create a retirement community with multiple levels of care for seniors. Thirty-eight years after she married John, they moved her parents to Cedar Community—a place they both felt would be a good fit someday for themselves. “We knew from experience Cedar Community was a great place to live, seeing it firsthand with my parents,” says Jeanne. John and Jeanne Wood signed up for a Cedar Community independent living home in 1998 but were not planning to move until about 2007. “We had over 40 years’ worth of junk in our home in Milwaukee and we figured it would take that long to clear it out,” laughs John. In 2004, they began to think about moving sooner as homes were becoming more available at Cedar Community and they were close to finishing updates to their 86-year-old home in Milwaukee. Life has been wonderful at Cedar Community for both John and Jeanne. They agree, “The neighbors are great. It’s like


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having a little family around you.” John and Jeanne are both musically gifted and have been actively involved in many musical activities—John lending his voice to the choir and Jeanne as an accomplished pianist. They also participate in the chimes group and even started a handbell choir when they moved in, with the assistance and guidance from Sherry McElhatton, Cedar Community musical therapist. John was also involved, at one time, with the trails and prairie committee, helping control invasive plant species. “When we first moved in I became chief exterminator,” laughs John. After his vision began to deteriorate, John’s focus turned more to music. He is deeply appreciative to those willing to help him, “Thanks to the amazing talents of the music therapists who were able to point at my hands to play either the ‘C’ or ‘D’ in the bell and chime choirs. I was also helped by very talented friends in the singing choirs, who had good pitch and diction, so that I could learn the music that I no longer could see.” Being the outdoorsy type, you can still find John walking every morning around campus, getting his daily exercise. John and Jeanne both appreciate the picturesque view from their home, “It’s wonderful to wake up and look out to see the beautiful changing colors of each season,” says Jeanne. John agrees, “It’s a one-of-a-kind place in the country. There’s no other retirement community that I know of that has this amount of land available to enjoy the great outdoors and wildlife.”


Check out our website to hear John and Jeanne’s full interview!

Cedar Community has brought the Woods many new, lifelong friendships. Their neighbors in Milwaukee could never understand how they could just move and give up their friends. “Within a week of the move we immediately met so many wonderful people. I truly believe that’s one of the benefits of a not-for-profit, church-oriented organization,” says John. Now the time has come for the Woods to make the next transition in their life—a move to assisted living. “We are still sharp mentally and physically, and we can still get around, so we can actively participate in all the wonderful activities offered. I know we will be just as busy. I get to bring my own furniture and I don’t have to cook or clean,” say Jeanne. Cooking is one thing Jeanne cannot wait to leave behind. “We are moving on our timeframe and our choice—not driven by a crisis. The decision is not being made for us and we would never want to put that burden on our family,” says John. Assisted living provides peace of mind for not only their family, but for each other. John says, “If something happens to either one of us, we have a Cedar Community team who will look out and care for us.” Jeanne concurs wholeheartedly, “I feel very comfortable moving to assisted living, especially if I need more help someday. I am going to see some of my old friends and make a lot of new ones. I am looking forward to remaining independent, but having the security of additional care if I need it,” says Jeanne. Moving to assisted living is just another part of the adventure for the Woods. “It’s another step in the story of my life where I can move forward and continue to be active and involved, rather than cutting back,” says John. For John and Jeanne, this transition means they continue moving forward. They plan to be actively engaged in the many opportunities available at Cedar Community while maintaining their independence—confident that there is help available as they need it. It definitely means they will have more time to enjoy, explore, and embrace their best life—especially for Jeanne, who can finally stop worrying about what’s for dinner!


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From restaurants and food trucks to Cedar Community 16

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The kitchen is his calling. The enjoyment of food and wanting to learn more about the culinary arts is what inspired Tristan Twitty—Chef T, as he likes to be called—to pursue his dream of becoming a chef. Like other chefs before him, Tristan worked his way through the trenches of the kitchen. He started as a prep cook at 24 years old and went on to the fryers, sauté and sous chef, and finally his ultimate goal and dream—executive chef. He spent several years perfecting his skills at two West Bend area restaurants and then went on to the corporate world at Spaulding Clinical. “My youngest child was on the way and I wanted a more traditional 9-to-5 job, without late nights and weekends,” says Tristan. He worked there for eight years—five as a sous chef and three as executive chef. Special clinical trial diets often limited his creativity. While working full time, Tristan earned his culinary arts degree online from Auguste Escoffier in Boulder, Colorado. Wanting to have more freedom for culinary creativity and desiring to hone his skills, Tristan started his own catering business while still working full time. Catering eventually led to the purchase of a food truck in 2020 called Taste—a name that popped in Tristan’s head one morning, “You are coming to my truck to ‘taste’ and just have a great overall experience.” He worked fulltime during the day and with his wife, traveled around West Bend, Fond du Lac, Milwaukee, and Waukesha setting up in parking lots and selling handheld food items. The menu included burgers and chicken sandwiches, as well as cheesesteak and more. “The food truck was getting rave reviews and a lot of positive buzz so it became a full-time job,” says Tristan. Although Tristan enjoyed the time spent with his wife, it was time for them both to focus on their individual career paths. His wife, Melissa, has a degree in criminal justice. In September of 2021, Tristan became a Cedar Community champion when he was hired as executive chef at the Top of the Ridge Restaurant. With three children ages 8, 11, and 16, he wanted to go back to a more traditional schedule, and Cedar Community offered that flexibility. “Chef T is a fantastic addition to Top of the Ridge Restaurant. He is an award-winning chef—taking home the top prize of the Golden Ladle in the 2018 MKE Chili Bowl. We are very fortunate to have Tristan on board as he expresses his passion for food with a can-do attitude as well as offering a creative influence that energizes our culinary team,” says Amy Bellehumeur, director of restaurant, hospitality, and catering. Chef T listens to what residents and guests like and adjusts the menu quarterly—keeping the traditional favorites while adding in a few new creative dishes. “The team I get to work with at the restaurant is experienced and amazing,” says Chef T. Venturing out and trying new recipes inspires and motivates Tristan. He enjoys watching cooking shows for new ideas. Everything he brings to his cooking he does for the enjoyment of others. “I enjoy making people happy through food,” says Tristan. He is also very family oriented, “In the end it’s all about family—my own family, and my extended family at Cedar Community.”

Grilled Lamb Chops with Chimichurri Ingredients: Chimichurri · 1 cup Italian parsley leaves, minced · 1 cup fresh mint · 1 tablespoon red wine vinegar · 1 garlic clove, minced · Kosher salt · 1/4 teaspoon crushed red pepper · 2/3 cup extra-virgin olive oil Lamb chops · 2 1/2 pounds lamb rib chops · Kosher salt · Pepper · Thyme (dried) · Olive oil Instructions: To make the chimichurri In a medium bowl, mix together the minced Italian parsley, minced mint, red wine vinegar, garlic, a pinch of kosher salt, crushed red pepper, and olive oil. Give it a taste and adjust the salt to taste. (You can prepare this up to one day in advance.) To cook lamb rib chops 1. Bring the lamb rib chops to room temperature. I like to leave them on my kitchen counter for about 30 minutes. Rub olive oil on both sides of lamb. Sprinkle both sides with kosher salt , thyme, and pepper. 2. Preheat your grill to mediumhigh heat. Spray or rub grill with oil so the lamb won’t stick. After a minute or so, put the lamb chops on the grill and cook on each side for about 3 to 4 minutes or until a thermometer inserted into the center reads 145° F (for mediumwell). To serve: Add the lamb chops to a plate. Drizzle lamb chops with chimichurri.


Resident profile: Ed Pruim BY: Gladys Sachse Resident, Cedar Community Independent Living Ed Pruim was born and raised in Chicago, along with his two sisters. Calling himself “a baseball wannabe!” he dreamed of playing professional baseball—someday. During his sophomore year in high school, his father’s job transferred the family to Milwaukee. In 1953, he graduated from Rufus King High School and went on to attend Wisconsin State Teachers College, which later became the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. His dreams began to become reality when he worked out with the Milwaukee Braves and played semi-pro baseball throughout Wisconsin. Eventually he signed a contract with the Kansas City A’s and was assigned to their farm team in Seminole, Oklahoma. Shortly after, the Korean War began and Ed was drafted by the U.S. Army in 1955. He was assigned to go to Korea, but at the last minute was sent to Detroit to work in criminal investigation instead. While in the service, Ed was offered a chance to reenlist for six more years along with the opportunity to attend West Point Military Academy. Six years of additional service was not in his plans. He chose baseball instead. In the interim Ed met his future wife while visiting his mother in a Milwaukee hospital. His mother’s hospital roommate introduced Ed to her daughter, Nancy. They were eventually married on September 22, 1955. Ed and Nancy settled in the Milwaukee area and bought a home in Brookfield. Nancy graduated from Milwaukee Girls Tech and worked as a secretary and stenographer for various attorneys in Milwaukee. She finished her working career managing a wholesale diamond store. After his discharge from the Army, Ed joined Cutler-Hammer (now Eaton Corp). While working, he earned his bachelor’s degree at UW-Milwaukee, where he studied business administration, industrial engineering, personnel management, and business finance. He eventually earned a master’s degree in management, sales, and marketing. At Cutler-Hammer he negotiated government contracts with ship builders and then moved on to be a comptroller for the special products division. He changed jobs, moving to Pressed Steel Tank in West Allis. As vice president of finance and comptroller, he was responsible for their nonmachine tool business and later became the company president and CEO. Eventually, Pressed Steel was bought by Giddings & Lewis and Ed was transferred to the new headquarters in Fond du Lac.


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At age 55, Ed decided to quit his job at Giddings & Lewis. He had decided that since he did well running other people’s companies, he could be successful with his own manufacturing company. So he purchased his own company—Wrought Washer Mfg. Co., which employed 450 people. It was featured in a Milwaukee Journal Sentinel story as one of the 75 largest companies in the state. After 15 years of service, he sold the company. Life wasn’t all work for Ed and Nancy. After moving to Fond du Lac, they purchased a horse farm near Campbellsport. As a small child Ed always had an interest in horses. It was a successful horse farm where they raised and showed world champion registered quarter horses. They traveled to every state showing and searching for quality show horses. They owned the farm for 35 years, raising and training more than 200 horses. His nickname in the horse industry was “Mr. Ed” (from the old TV show Mister Ed, the famous talking horse). “But, don’t you dare call me Wilbur,” he says, with a smile. Business travel for Ed included Germany, France, Puerto Rico, and Mexico. Together, Ed and Nancy enjoyed traveling to Hawaii. Ed and Nancy became familiar with Cedar Community after Nancy broke her hip and had a stay in Cedar Community’s rehab. Five years ago, as their health declined, they sold the farm and moved to West Bend. Nancy recently passed away after 64 years of marriage and Ed moved to Cedar Community’s independent living, where he enjoys the friendliness of team members and residents. He believes it was a good move!

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Our team members are the ch Join our Cedar Community family! Our team members are the champions and heart of our community! We offer more than a paycheck. We offer opportunities for growth and development, while making a difference in someone’s life—every day!

Be a champion!

We offer excellent benefits, including: · Competitive wages · Annual wage increases · Recognition and rewards programs

Contact Sossié Yorot, talent acquisition and retention specialist, to learn more or request a job shadow at 262.306.2123!

· Tuition reimbursement · Advancement opportunities · Team building, leadership, and training programs · Flexible schedules

To apply online, visit our careers page at cedarcommunity.org.

· Shift differentials · 401k plan/match · Referral bonuses · On-site clinic for team members · On-site pharmacy

Learn more about our career growth opportunities and discover your unlimited potential.

hampions of our community. Celebrating outstanding team members TEAM MEMBER OF THE YEAR

Congratulations to Denise Wetzel, RN, who was chosen as Team Member of the Year. The winner is chosen by the Team Member of the Quarter committee from all the current year’s winners. “Employee of the Year 2021 honors are well deserved for Denise Wetzel, RN. Denise provides quality assurance, performance improvement, and education for Cedar Community’s Home Health and Hospice team. It was definitely another challenging year for all of us, but Denise kept us focused, stepped up to help through staffing challenges—and did it all with grace and a great sense of humor. She is committed to quality and our team— especially when it comes to patients and their families. Cedar Community is like family to Denise and she truly lives out our mission each and every day,” says Nancy Chevremont, administrator of home health and hospice services.

Every quarter, Cedar Community recognizes team members who go above and beyond their everyday tasks for our residents, families, volunteers, and their fellow team members. Cedar Community is proud to announce our Team Members of the Quarter award winners:

Samantha Esquibel, float supervisor, and Tracy Wilson, deli assistant

Samantha Esquibel serves Cedar Community’s assisted living campuses as a coach, medication technician, and float supervisor—filling in wherever needed, oftentimes receiving a last-minute phone call. Answering the call is not always an easy task as single mom of a 12-and 15-year-old—but Samantha’s coworkers (who nominated her for Team Member of the Quarter) tell us that she always steps up. “Samantha steps up to any challenge—using her creative thinking skills and keeping the residents’ best interests in mind.” “She is flexible and will go to any Cedar Community location at the drop of a hat, all with a positive attitude.” “Samantha is a go-to person for the team, leading the team with grace.” “ She has a kind heart and a calming effect for the residents in her care and the team she works with.” Samantha’s interest in the medical field was piqued when her daughter was born and required medical care. When her daughter was two years old, Samantha registered for classes at Chippewa Valley Technical College in Eau Claire, where she finished her prerequisite classes and remained on a wait list for the ultrasound program. During this time, Samantha worked at an assisted living facility with Alzheimer’s and dementia patients, helping with activities of daily living and passing medication, a certification she earned while on the job. In time, Samantha relocated to the West Bend area and wanted to continue working with seniors. Samantha was hired as a resident assistant at Cedar Community’s memory care in October of 2014 and she advanced from resident assistant to medication technician to neighborhood coordinator. Eager to learn more and progress through the organization, Samantha was asked to become a float supervisor, which would take her to every assisted living building on all of Cedar Community’s campuses, including Elkhart Lake. She also serves as a mentor to new hires and students during their clinicals. “I enjoy the variety and challenges of each location, and I get to meet so many residents and team members. It’s like my family keeps getting bigger,” says Samantha. Cedar Community has become home for Samantha and she is grateful for the opportunities she has been given. “When I am having a bad day, the residents and team members always make me laugh. I have never worked anywhere like this. The whole organization is amazing and full of heroes who live and work here. There is always somebody here who is rooting for you,” says Samantha. Every day Samantha comes into work feeling like she has a purpose, “We are working among friends here.” “Samantha has an incredible and unique ability to flexibly and flawlessly provide compassionate, quality care—no matter the situation. She provides a calm and patient presence for both residents and fellow team members, who always feel supported by her. Samantha is always leading by example and is driven to learn and grow,” says Lindsay Sauer, Cottages administrator. In her spare time, Samantha enjoys going on adventures, cooking, reading, and spending time with her kids. Samantha lives life with a positive, can-do attitude, “Like everyone, I feel like I have had failures in life. But, I have had to fail forward and make things better and set an example for my children that perseverance will take you far.”


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Tracy Wilson, deli assistant, is not only the culinary talent and face of the deli at Cedar Community’s Cedar Lake Campus, she is a positive light in everyone’s day. Comments shared by fellow team members include, “Her infectious and positive personality brightens everyone’s day.” “She is always willing to help out where needed.” “Tracy is always looking for new ways to improve the customers’ and residents’ experience by creating new menu items and custom-made special requests.” Trained in floral design, Tracy worked in the industry for 18 years. She worked at local retailers, but also eventually owned her own store in West Bend, Special T Flowers, for almost five years. Seeking a change, she closed her business and made the transition to senior housing, working in the bistro at a local retirement community. She worked there for eight and a half years before joining the Cedar Community team in June of 2021. “Life often takes us down a different path and your direction changes,” says Tracy. She truly feels it was divine intervention that she ended up where she is today. Cedar Community was looking for someone to run the deli. Tracy received a call to discuss the position and laughs, “They were looking for someone who could make chicken, tuna, and egg salad and bake cookies and muffins. I said, I could do that in my sleep.” One question Tracy had was, “Could I put my own spin on the menu?” She is a foodie who enjoys watching cooking shows, looking for inspiration, and also loves gardening. Today, Tracy is proud and happy to be a Cedar Community Champion. She believes in the mission of the organization and wants to make a difference in people’s lives—every day! “I stop in the deli every morning for my cup of coffee and conversation with Tracy. I know I am not the only one. Tracy is the light in everyone’s day and I appreciate her willingness to pivot whenever needed—including filling in as a cook in other areas,” says Tom Anderson, director of culinary services. The deli keeps Tracy busy Monday through Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., which allows her time to enjoy her love of nature—hiking, geocaching, and cruising and fishing on Big Cedar Lake, where she lives. She also attends flea and farmer’s markets and paints with acrylic paint, often experimenting with color and pour painting—another creative outlet right up her alley. Tracy feels very blessed and thankful for her life, which includes a husband of 33 years and a son, who also works as a local chef. “I believe I was guided to Cedar Community to make a difference in people’s lives through food and being a good listener—bringing smiles to people’s faces,” laughs Tracy.

To learn more about the rewarding opportunities available at Cedar Community, visit our careers page at cedarcommunity.org. cedarcommunity.org

SPRING 2022 |


TIME, TALENTS, AND TREASURES Volunteer opportunity evolves into life-long friendship Life-long friendships have blossomed for Joy Bartell and Sharon Linstrom while working together at Cedar Community’s gift shop at the Cedar Lake Campus. Sharon moved into a Cedar Community independent living home in 2012 and Joy followed in 2015. Both became volunteers for the organization shortly after settling into their new homes. Sharon was asked to help run the gift shop by Volunteer Coordinator Bonnie Amerling, who knew she had spent many years in the retail sector. When Sharon first moved to Cedar Community, she also helped in the assisted living—baking, making crafts, attending campfires, and various other resident activities. Besides the gift shop, Sharon also helps with the maple syrup collection process, Cedar Closet (Cedar Community’s resale shop), creating and making special occasion cards for residents, and designing and making fidget quilts for residents in memory care. When the gift shop needed a second hand, Sharon enlisted the help of Joy, whom she had met a few times around campus. Joy was part of Cedar Community’s Choristers and the Cedar Closet, but now spends the majority of her volunteer time in the gift shop. Both average about 20 hours per month ordering, pricing, and displaying unique gift items, including seasonal and home décor, jewelry, clothing, and other specialty items. “Volunteering in the gift shop gives me something to do and I have become such good friends with Sharon—socializing and taking in many new adventures including traveling and shows,” says Joy. The gift shop is enjoyed by residents and their families, team members, volunteers, and visitors. “I enjoy setting up the displays and meeting new people who stop by the gift shop. People appreciate what we do and they say the gift shop looks so nice,” says Sharon. Joy and Sharon both enjoy perusing catalogs ordering the latest treasures, unpacking, pricing, and displaying all the merchandise. Both agree, “It’s like Christmas morning when Bonnie calls to tell us the orders came in.” They don’t care how long it takes to get the job done—it’s a flexible commitment with hours matched to their own personal schedules. “It’s our happy place,” laughs Joy and Sharon. “Joy and Sharon bring a wealth of knowledge to the gift shop. Sharon is our designer and Joy is our hip and trendy gal. Besides doing such a great job in the gift shop, our residents, team members, and families enjoy their company. It is also wonderful to see the friendship grow with Joy and Sharon through their volunteer efforts. They are a great example of what life can be like at Cedar Community,” says Bonnie.


Residents and team members at Cedar Community can enjoy, explore, and embrace their best life through many life-enriching opportunities. In addition to the many amenities we offer, there are also a variety of ways to use your time, talents, and treasures to help others and enrich your own life. We hope they inspire you to Live More!

95,000 hours and counting: dedicated to our mission of serving others Lisa Ebert, certified nursing assistant and med tech, recently celebrated a career milestone—95,000 hours of service to Cedar Community. It’s not just a job for Lisa—it’s a calling that began when she was 19 years old. “After graduating from high school, I went on to nursing school. I wasn’t sure if it was something I really wanted to do so I put it on hold and applied at Cedar Community,” says Lisa. Lisa has worked the night shift for 42 years, 10:30 p.m. to 6:30 a.m., which was a great fit while raising her family. She has experienced firsthand the exponential growth of Cedar Community—from working with our founder Rev. Riesch, to our current CEO, Nicole Pretre. Lisa has worked in skilled nursing, assisted living, memory care, rehab, and at Cedar Community’s Elkhart Lake Campus, where she has been for four years. “I have learned so much over the years from residents. Their real-life experiences can help get you through some of the most difficult times in your own life,” says Lisa. Lisa recalls what skilled nursing care was like in its early days, “Residents were four to a room with no private bathrooms. Team members had to take residents down the hall to a public bathroom of four stalls.” A lot has changed since then! Thoughts about returning to school happened early on, but Lisa prefers the role of certified nursing assistant, which allows her more one-on-one time with residents. The time Lisa spends with each resident became most important to her early in the pandemic when outside visitors were not allowed. “Each day things were changing and you didn’t know what to expect. It was an opportunity for me to provide that extra mental and physical support to my residents. We all worked together to get through it, and we continue to live every day as a team—relying on each other,” says Lisa. Lisa has no plans on leaving, at least not until she reaches retirement age in six years. She is dedicated to her job and often puts in extra hours to make sure everything runs smoothly. Lisa says, “I love what I do and I enjoy being at work.” She feels appreciated by her team members and residents. She is compassionate and dependable—and definitely a treasure to those she serves. When not giving best-inclass care, Lisa enjoys traveling—especially to Tennessee’s Smoky Mountains. Also a priority for Lisa is time spent with her family, including her husband, two boys, daughter-in-law, and two grandchildren. Lisa’s dedication is something you don’t see every day—42 years and 95,000 hours! “We truly appreciate Lisa and her commitment to our residents and our mission. Her dedication and compassion for providing care is exceptional. We treasure Lisa for all she has done for Cedar Community and for always going the extra mile when we need her,” says Rachel Wolfe, Cedar Landing campus director.


“Naming is the beginning of justice.” Robin Wall Kimmerer Cedar Valley, a property owned by Cedar Community, is managed by our United Church of Christ ministry partner, United Church Camps, Inc. (UCCI). Activity and classes at Cedar Valley are back in full swing, as are activities at all three of UCCI’s outdoor ministry camp sites. Cedar Valley’s sister site in Green Lake, the Pilgrim Center, was recently rededicated as the Daycholah (Dā - chō’ – lah) Center. Daycholah is the Ho-Chunk name for Green Lake. UCCI’s outdoor ministry recognized a unique opportunity to restore the voice of Native Americans and acknowledge their stewardship of this sacred place. This new name recognizes that this land was, and remains a sacred place for native tribes, and marks the beginning of a reparative journey aimed toward building strong, supportive, and positive relationships with our indigenous siblings. This journey began in 2019 following the Wisconsin Conference United Church of Christ’s (WCUCC) repudiation of the Doctrine of Discovery. The Doctrine of Discovery (the laws and philosophies that supported unchecked European and American western expansion) authorized the genocide of native peoples and the theft of native lands. UCCI engaged in a three-year process of dialogue to better understand how a name like “pilgrim” would be offensive. The conversation was led by members of The Hocak United Church of Christ at the Indian Mission in Black River Falls, The Alliance for Justice, Inc., clergy from the WCUCC, and UCCI staff. “Many reading this article might ask, ‘What is wrong or offensive with the name “pilgrim”?’ ‘Why is this such a big deal?’ Growing up in southeast Wisconsin, the history of the pilgrims Puritans, idealized Thanksgivings, westward expansion, and the settling of this ‘new country’ were all spoken of positively from a European colonist perspective,” said Rev. James Schleif, UCCI Director of Ministry and Site Operations. “As my life experience and education broadened, I learned that there is a different perspective from a Native American experience. Considering the native perspective, we may better understand how a name like ‘pilgrim’ would be offensive. In some ways, the landing of the Pilgrims and Puritans began the end of their way of life.” UCCI’s mission and values are in accord with The First Indigenous Principle, which declares: Respect the Earth and have a Sacred Regard for All Living Things. The UCCI Mission Statement reads: We will love God, all others, and the earth. With these core values aligned, the next step was clear—apply them to ourselves by renaming Pilgrim Center to Daycholah Center. A formal rededication took place on Indigenous Peoples’ Day, Monday, October 11, 2021, which coincided with the 400th anniversary of the first Thanksgiving. Our commitment to the sacred place that is Daycholah Center and the community created when people gather there—is not changing. Judnard Henry, managing director of Daycholah Center, states: “Renaming is an appropriate and necessary first step on our journey toward a future where all are welcome and included, and have a voice. We will continue to grow as a sacred place of love, a sanctuary, a community of inclusion and belonging, a place to learn, and to connect more deeply to God and all others.” Cedar Valley UCCI offers classes and workshops year round, along with event space for your gathering. Participation for 2022 requires guests to be vaccinated for COVID-19 or provide a negative test result 24 hours before attending. Details and registration are online at ucci.org. You may also call 262.629.9202.


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Spring Cleaning

Sarah J. Malchow, CFRE Vice President of Development

I have a confession to make. I thoroughly enjoy all of the efforts it takes to make a house a home. I love cooking. I love cleaning. And I very much love organizing. So you should not be surprised to learn that I welcome spring and the seasonal tidying that accompanies it.

Spring can also be a good time to clean out, update, and organize your important records and documents. But before you host your own “shred fest” of old tax filings or supporting documentation, be sure you plan to either save hard copies of filings or scan them in a document scanner to keep electronically. While the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) states on their website that there are varying lengths of time to save various types of filings, a safe bet is seven years. You can visit IRS.gov for more information. It’s also a great time to make sure that any powers of attorney (healthcare or financial) are up to date and reflect your current wishes and relationships. Additionally, if you have any advanced directives, now is the time to revisit to make sure they still align with your thinking. Last, in order to make sure that your wishes are honored, carefully review any beneficiary designations (life insurance policies, retirement accounts, or refunds), carefully read through your will or trust documents, and revisit any accounts or property that you may own with others to make sure your documents reflect your intent. Life isn’t as simple as it used to be. But, with a little good tidying—it can certainly be made a bit easier.

Happy cleaning!

P.S.: If you are interested in more informative tips like these, be sure to sign up for our free twice-monthly newsletter. In it we share news, updates, and reminders about wills, trusts, and taxes. Please email Deb Meinert, philanthropy manager, at dmeinert@cedarcommunity.org or call her at 262.338.2819 to sign up today! cedarcommunity.org

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Non-profit Organization U.S. Postage PAID West Bend, WI Permit No. 24 5595 County Road Z | West Bend, WI 53095

CEDAR COMMUNITY SERVICES DIRECTORY Independent Living West Bend · Cedar Ridge Apartments · Cedar Ridge Homes · Cedar Lake Village Homes 262.338.4615 or 262.338.4617 Elkhart Lake · Cedar Landing Homes 920.876.4050 Assisted Living West Bend · Cedar Bay East · Cedar Bay West · The Cottages (memory care) 262.306.4299 Elkhart Lake · Cedar Bay Elkhart Lake 920.876.4050 Short-term Rehabilitation and Skilled Nursing · Cedar Lake Health and Rehabilitation Center 262.306.4240

Outpatient Rehabilitation 262.306.2150 Home Health & Hospice 262.306.2691

Cedar Community Salon & Spa Services · Cedar Lake Health and Rehabilitation Center 262.306.4281

Restaurant and Catering · Top of the Ridge Restaurant and Catering 262.338.2812

· Cedar Ridge Apartments 262.338.2813

Cafés · Market Café (Cedar Ridge Campus) 262.338.4614

· The Cottages 262.365.6500, ext. 5405

· Cedar Bay West 262.306.2130, ext. 4429

· Cedar Lake Café (Cedar Lake Campus) 262.306.2100, ext. 4128

Cedar Community Main Number 262.306.2100

Resale Shops · Cedar Treasures (Cedar Ridge Campus) 262.338.8377

Cedar Lake Pharmacy 262.306.4289

· Cedar Closet (Cedar Lake Campus) 262.306.2100, ext. 4119

Philanthropy 262.338.2819

Volunteers 262.306.4218

Careers cedarcommunity.org

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