JULY 11, 2019
BANDING TOGETHER Paleo, keto dieters are helping each other with tips and support P14
DOUGLAS COUNTY, COLORADO
A publication of
Pickleball picks up steam as a competitive outlet P23
FREE LUNCH FOR KIDS
Local nonprofit lends medical equipment to those in need P2 Your newspaper is made possible by advertisers like this one, who support our efforts to keep you connected to your community!
THROUGH AUGUST 25
School district providing meals throughout Douglas County P4
THE BOTTOM LINE
“I think it’s fair to say we have a broken system and we have an opportunity to fix that as a task force.” Michelle Barnes, chairwoman of the Colorado Behavioral Health Task Force | Page 9
Serious Play: Design in Midcentury America is co-organized by the Denver Art Museum and the Milwaukee Art Museum. It is generously funded by the Estate of Elizabeth Kirkpatrick, the Adolph Coors Exhibition Endowment Fund, Johnson Foundation of the Rockies, National Endowment for the Arts, the donors to the Annual Fund Leadership Campaign, and the citizens who support the Scientific and Cultural Facilities District (SCFD). Special thanks to Mod Livin’. Generous support for the Free Play Zone is provided by Herman Miller Cares. Promotional support is provided by 5280 Magazine, CBS4, Comcast Spotlight, and The Denver Post. IMAGE CREDITS: Irving Harper for George Nelson Associates, Sunflower clock (detail), 1958. Lacquered wood, enameled
VOICES: PAGE 12 | LIFE: PAGE 14 | CALENDAR: PAGE 21 | SPORTS: PAGE 23
VOLUME 18 | ISSUE 22
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‘Equipment closet’ loans medical supplies for free Caretakers and those recovering can get wheelchairs, walkers and more
FREE DONATED, CLEANED EQUIPMENT For people recovering from surgery, having older relatives visit, waiting for permanent equipment to arrive or experiencing other need, South Metro Medical Equipment Loan Closet offers the following, for free, for periods of up to three months: • Wheelchairs and transport chairs
BY ELLIS ARNOLD EARNOLD@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
Debra Pontious, a 46-year-old who lives in Commerce City, has taken care of her grandfather, grandmother and mother-in-law, and now, she’s looking after her own mother. After a stroke, her mom lost use of her right side, and Pontious came to the South Metro Medical Equipment Loan Closet pick up a wheelchair — four days earlier, she borrowed a bed. An experienced staff asked Pontious her mother’s weight and height on July 3, searching for the right equipment. “They had everything I needed,” said Pontious, who has seen the high cost of medical items elsewhere. She’s used another service in the past. “But it’s hard to get a hold of them,” Pontious said of the service she used earlier. “These guys are really easy to get a hold of.” Just off a bustling highway intersection, the South Metro Medical Equipment Loan Closet sits tucked behind a post office near the middle of Centennial. It’s a discreet, industrial-looking location, but inside, volunteers offer a personal touch. “It’s helping people who are hurting or needing, and that’s what I did all my life,” said Vicki Griffith, a retired occupational therapist who lives in southeast Aurora. “When I retired, that’s what I was missing.” Griffith, 68, is one of about 20 volunteers who help the nonprofit loan out items such as wheelchairs, shower benches, bedside commodes,
• Walkers, all kinds, with baskets • Shower benches • Toilet-risers with or without arms; toilet support frames • Bedside commodes (three-in-one) • Knee cruisers • Crutches • Canes, all types Donna Ralston, left, founder of the South Metro Medical Equipment Loan Closet, cleans a piece of equipment alongside volunteer Vicki Griffith July 3 at the nonprofit’s location just outside central Centennial. The organization offers three-month loans — for free — of items such as wheelchairs, hospital beds, commodes and other equipment to help people recover from surgery or assist people in need of caretaking. PHOTOS BY ELLIS ARNOLD and even hospital beds and pressure relief mattresses. The organization, located in Greenwood Village at 6825 S. Dallas Court, has grown to provide hundreds of pieces of equipment each year and fields several calls per day — but it started out of a 10-by-10 shed at a local church after founder Donna Ralston found inspiration. “I have a history of mission trips,” said Ralston, a Centennial resident. “On a trip in Guatemala, (I learned) someone had started one of these in Kansas. The idea would not let me rest. After two years of thinking, I recruited a bunch of people, and that’s how we got started.” SEE SUPPLIES, P6
• Health aids, sock aids, reachers • Bariatric items Other items are listed on www.medicalequipmentloan.org.
HOW TO VOLUNTEER, DONATE, ARRIVE The South Metro Medical Equipment Loan Closet needs volunteers, who answer their cellphones some days between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. to set up appointments to meet clients to take in donations or loan out equipment. Most volunteers take calls two or three days per month and pick the days on which they help. There are no requirements for who can volunteer. Cash donations are needed for paying rent, insurance, cleaning supplies and repairs. Donations are accepted in cash, checks and online at www.medicalequipmentloan.org. The loan closet operates by appointment and is available during the week and Saturday mornings, depending on when volunteers are available to assist clients. Its inventory is online at www.medicalequipmentloan.org, up to date daily. It provides equipment to anyone, regardless of income or any other criteria. The phone number is 720-443-2013. Located near East Arapahoe Road on the east side of Interstate 25, the loan closet at 6825 S. Dallas Court in Greenwood Village can be accessed by turning south on South Dayton Street, right at East Costilla Avenue, right into the lot at South Dallas Court and then driving about half a block north. On the left, the loan closet has a door and a few parking spaces.
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July 11, 2019
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5 things to know: Inverness business corridor Unincorporated area sits near central Centennial
unincorporated areas near Centennial often do. But the City of Englewood’s southeastern-most boundary is far away, near Belleview Avenue and South Broadway. The U.S. Postal Service designated many unincorporated places with Englewood and Littleton mailing addresses, even though those areas are not in the cities of Englewood or Littleton.
BY ELLIS ARNOLD EARNOLD@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
When drivers get off Interstate 25 at East Dry Creek Road, they may have the familiar feeling of cruising through the Denver Tech Center. But although the street signs may look similar, that area is Inverness Park, an unincorporated area just outside Centennial that roughly sits between I-25 and Centennial Airport, and between East Geddes Avenue and E-470. Unincorporated means an area isn’t within a municipality, overseen by the county government and other entities. It’s home to apartments, hotels, retail and restaurants, a slew of high-profile businesses and even a golf course. Here’s a rundown of Inverness’ features, its history and how it is run. Ranch land to business center Inverness was once mostly ranch land, according to Laurie Tatlock, an administrator for Inverness Park. “But there was a restaurant and a couple businesses at the dead end of County Line (Road) near I-25 on the east side,” Tatlock said. Inverness Park’s first buildings were constructed in the 1970s, around the time the Inverness Water and Sanitation District formed to handle water infrastructure in the area. The land was known as Inverness Business Park, dropping the “business” from its name when residential units became part of
A sign at the entrance to Inverness Park, a south Denver metro business corridor, on June 21. The area sits just outside Centennial, east of Interstate 25 and west of Centennial Airport. ELLIS ARNOLD the area. Construction on residential buildings began around 2006. Along with apartments, the area includes duplex and triplex units, townhomes, and condominiums, Tatlock said. It doesn’t have any single-family homes. Metro district Some heavy lifting of forming the area came through the Inverness Metropolitan Improvement District, a kind of governmental body that formed in 1980 to build infrastructure and roads. Unincorporated areas, such as the larger Highlands Ranch, are sometimes governed by metropolitan districts, which can offer some government services. Despite its name, Inverness isn’t a business improvement district, a slightly different type of entity. The Inverness metro district is funded by property taxes, Tatlock said. Places in Inverness generally have Englewood mailing addresses, as
On the greens Near Inverness’ south end sits the large John Derry Park, with three softball fields, sand volleyball courts, a basketball court, a pavilion picnic area and pedestrian paths. The Inverness metro district coordinates softball and volleyball recreational leagues each summer, according to its website. Leagues are open to the public, but Inverness commercial- and residentialbased teams have registration priority if the leagues are filled. Links for the league rules are provided at www. invernessmetro.com/recreation. The Club at Inverness golf course also runs through much of the middle of Inverness. The semi-private course is open only to members, their guests and guests of Hilton Denver Inverness hotel, according to the hotel’s website. Bustling business Along with the retail and restaurants, Inverness includes office, light industrial and warehouse buildings, Tatlock said. Notable businesses include Comcast, AT&T, a Colorado Athletic Club facility, Arrow Electronics and Saunders Construction. The UCHealth Steadman Hawkins Clinic Denver, one of the most imposing buildings visible
Douglas County School District offers free summer lunch program BY ALEX DEWIND ADEWIND@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
Six years ago, the Nutrition Services team at the Douglas County School District enacted the Summer Food Service Program and served 10,000 free meals to kids and teens across the county. This summer, Jennifer Peifer hopes to raise that number to 40,000. “There is not a community in this country that does not need this program,” said Peifer, manager of operations for the school district’s Nutrition Services team, comprising 20 employees. Federally funded, the Summer Food Service Program is a state-administered program that reimburses school districts that serve free meals to adolescents and children in low-income areas, according to the Department of Agriculture. Douglas County enacted the program to address a need: 11.9% percent of students in the district qualify for free or reduced lunches, according to the district. That breaks down to 8,092
students in grades pre-K through 12. Free meals are available to those 18 and under, Monday through Friday, from May 28 to Aug. 2, at 12 sites across Parker, Castle Rock and Highlands Ranch. Menu options, which vary at each site, typically include an entrée, such as a burrito, a side of fruit and milk. All kids and teens are welcome, and no identification is required. To locate the nearest site throughout the state, parents can use the Kids Food Finder website at kidsfoodfinder.org, or text “Food” or “Comida” to 577-577. “It’s open to any kid,” Peifer said. “There are no requirements, there are no preconceived notions about who are coming and eating at our sites.”
Creek Parkway, from noon to 1 p.m. • Castle View High School, 5254 N. Meadows Drive, from 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. • South Ridge Elementary School, 1100 South St., from 12:15 p.m. to 12:45 p.m.
Where to go in Douglas County
Parker • Challenger Park, 17301 E Lincoln Ave., from noon to 1 p.m. • Global Village Academy, 18451 Ponderosa Drive, from noon to 12:30 p.m. • Hilltop Apartments, 19600 Clubhouse Drive, from 12:15 p.m. to 12:45 p.m. • Ranchstone Apartments, 17125 E. Carlson Drive, from 11:15 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. • Waterford Apartments, 18588 E. Mainstreet, from 11: 30 a.m. to noon
Castle Rock • Centennial Park, 22 Gilbert St., from 12:15 to 12:45 p.m. • The Pines at Castle Rock Apartments, 6221 Castlegate Drive, from 11:45 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. • Philip S. Miller Park, 1375 W. Plum
Highlands Ranch • Copper Canyon Apartments, 3380 E. County Line Road, from 11:30 to noon • Palomino Park (for residents only), 3380 E. County Line Road, from 11:30 a.m. to noon
on that east stretch of I-25, opened its doors June 25. The orthopedic and sports medicine center aims to cares for everyone from “elite, professional athletes to weekend warriors and those rebuilding from injuries,” its website said. “That’s the big beautiful building that we’re pretty proud to have in Inverness right now,” Tatlock said. The construction of 252 apartments, a complex called The Palmer, should be finished by the end of summer, Tatlock added. A regional district Most of Inverness sits in Arapahoe County, but the south end reaches into Douglas County. The district works with both counties and Centennial to maintain roads, traffic signals, signage and landscaping in Inverness, according to its website. The district is managed by Mulhern MRE, a company that provides financial, engineering and other services to government bodies. The district also participated in the construction of the Dry Creek Road and County Line Road pedestrian bridges connecting Inverness to the nearby RTD light rail stations. The area is a benefit to Centennial, too, said Allison Wittern, city spokesperson. “Inverness and the other communities surrounding Centennial all have a positive impact to Centennial’s economy,” Wittern said. “As with all surrounding cities, people that work nearby may shop, grab lunch, visit a park (or) go to the doctor in Centennial — all benefiting Centennial’s economy.”
Mayor pro tem reelected to statewide executive panel STAFF REPORT
Lone Tree Mayor Pro Tem Cathie Brunnick has been reelected to the executive board of the Colorado Municipal League. Brunnick will serve an additional two-year term that will expire in 2021. Brunnick represents the medium population category on the 21-person board that includes representatives from around the state. “It was an honor to serve on the CML Executive Board last year, and I am very fortunate to have been reelected to serve again,” Brunnick said. “Advocating for important issues facing the cities and towns of Colorado is a top priority for me.” The CML is a nonprofit, nonpartisan organization providing services and resources to local government officials to improve management of their municipalities. The CML executive board helps establish major policies of the CML. Fort Collins Mayor Wade Troxell is the board president. The CML was founded in 1923 and represents 270 municipalities in Colorado.
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July 11, 2019
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C-470 express lanes project nearing completion Three-year project expected to save motorists upwards of 18 minutes of travel time BY ALEX DEWIND ADEWIND@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
Officials from the Colorado Department of Transportation anticipate that the longawaited C-470 express lanes project will wrap up at the end of 2019, likely in December. “(The) contractor expects all lanes will be open but there might be crews on site for several months following to do finish work, perfecting some issues, landscaping etc.,” Linda Wilson, a spokeswoman for the project, said in an email. “We also have to take into consideration some of the normal obstacles that can delay a project such as weather, material availability and crew availability.” The C-470 Express Lanes project — which kicked off in late 2016 — will add two tolled express lanes westbound from I-25 to Colorado Boulevard, near the South University Boulevard exit, with one tolled express lane continuing westbound from Colorado Boulevard to Wadsworth Boulevard. One express lane will be added to the eastbound
stretch from Wadsworth Boulevard to I-25. The project will also see bridges and overpasses widened, curves realigned and the addition of noise walls along populated parts of the corridor, among other tweaks, according to CDOT materials. The project is expected to save motorists upwards of 18 minutes of travel time on the roughly 12-mile stretch between I-25 and Wadsworth Boulevard during rush hour. Tolls will vary depending on traffic flow and would range up to $6 to travel the entire express-lane corridor during peak hours. The goal is to keep all motorists moving at 45 mph or faster. Roughly 100,000 drivers use the segment of highway every day, according to CDOT, with volumes projected to increase 40% by 2035. Douglas County funded $10 million of the project’s $276 million cost. An additional $110.6 million came from state and federal funding. Toll revenue will fund the remaining balance, along with costs of highway maintenance and operation of the express lanes. For convenience and cost savings, motorists can purchase an express lanes pass at www.expresstoll.com. After creating an account, a customer will receive a transponder to place inside of his or her vehicle. Tolls will be automatically deducted from the customer’s pre-paid toll account.
THROUGH AUGUST 25
Serious Play: Design in Midcentury America is co-organized by the Denver Art Museum and the Milwaukee Art Museum. It is generously funded by the Estate of Elizabeth Kirkpatrick, the Adolph Coors Exhibition Endowment Fund, Johnson Foundation of the Rockies, National Endowment for the Arts, the donors to the Annual Fund Leadership Campaign, and the citizens who support the Scientific and Cultural Facilities District (SCFD). Special thanks to Mod Livin’. Generous support for the Free Play Zone is provided by Herman Miller Cares. Promotional support is provided by 5280 Magazine, CBS4, Comcast Spotlight, and The Denver Post. IMAGE CREDITS: Irving Harper for George Nelson Associates, Sunflower clock (detail), 1958. Lacquered wood, enameled aluminum, and enameled brass. Manufactured by Howard Miller Clock Company. Collection of William and Annette Dorsey. Photograph by John R. Glembin; Henry P. Glass, Swing-Line Toy Chest (detail), 1952. Lacquered Masonite and birch; 31 3⁄4 × 33 × 17 1⁄2 in. Manufactured by Fleetwood Furniture Company. Milwaukee Art Museum: Purchase with funds from the Demmer Charitable Trust, M2015.85a,b. Photograph by John R. Glembin; Ray Komai, Masks textile (green colorway) (detail), 1948–49. Screenprint on cotton. Manufactured by Laverne Originals. Collection of Edgar Orlaineta. Photograph by Edgar Orlaineta.
SUPPLIES FROM PAGE 2
After three years running as of July, and one year of operating in its current location, the organization wants to keep growing. From July 2016 through June 2017, it loaned about 200 pieces of equipment to 126 people. In its second year, it loaded out more than 570 pieces to 277 people, according to a brochure. “The need for volunteers is increasing due to the number of people we serve,” said Ralston, 72, who is a volunteer herself. Some older organizations and churches offer medical items, Ralston said, but they aren’t always as inclusive. “I found if you aren’t a veteran or a senior connected to a senior center, or go to a church, you don’t have options,” Ralston said. “There really wasn’t anything in the south metro area.” About 70% of the organization’s clients are older than 65, but some younger people call after ski accidents, for example, Griffith said. And out of its humble roots, the loan closet has garnered community support: The Rotary Clubs of University Hills, Highlands Ranch, Castle Rock
Debra Pontious, 46, lives in Commerce City and came to the South Metro Medical Equipment Loan Closet July 3. ELLIS ARNOLD and the Denver Tech Center have pitched in financially, and a fifth one is considering doing so too, Ralston said. This year, the loan closet also received a grant from the Arapahoe County Board of Commissioners, Ralston added. Her whole organization is made up of volunteers, and volunteers don’t need to be retired, but Griffith said she finds a certain satisfaction in giving back in this time of her life. “It seems like us retired people are here,” Griffith said, “to do something other than for ourselves.”
July 11, 2019
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Weather doesn’t deter celebration
The Douglas County Fair & Rodeo is ready to ride! Join us for the Parade! The 2019 Douglas County Fair & Rodeo kicks off July 27 with the Douglas County Fair and Rodeo Parade in downtown Castle Rock at 9:30 a.m. Things will ramp up, Aug. 1-4, with Xtreme Bulls, PRCA performances and more. For additional information, a schedule of events or to purchase tickets online visit www.fairandrodeofun.com or call 720-733-6941.
Despite heavy rain and hail coming down on the entire metro area July 4, the celebration at Sweetwater Park in Lone Tree persevered. After the storm passed, it left incredible views like this one of the storm moving through Denver. OURTESY OF THE CITY OF LONE TREE
Need a Passport? We can help! Get a jump on your fall break travel plans — get your family’s passports before the kids go back to school. Children under the age of 16 must apply in person for a passport, even if they’ve had one before. During Passport Week, July 22-26, we’re offering photos for only $1. Applications are accepted at 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Monday–Friday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Find out what to bring with you at www.douglas.co.us and search for Passports.
BY NICK PUCKETT NPUCKETT@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
t didn’t take long for the hail to grow significantly in size once it started to fall July 4 during Lone Tree’s Independence Day Celebration at Sweetwater Park. But it also didn’t take long to pass, as the storm came and went in time for fireworks to still be shot off in celebration of
the country’s birth. The annual Fourth of July celebration gave patrons a chance to celebrate their country’s founding in their own backyard. Open to Acres Green and Lone Tree residents, the ticketed event sold out once again — before the event began. With live music, food trucks, inflatables and activities, hundreds enjoyed the annual celebration.
Neighbors helping Neighbors Join the Neighbor Network volunteer services program, where volunteers are connected to their senior neighbors. These volunteer services help senior residents stay independent and in their own homes! To volunteer visit agingresourcesdougco.org/neighbornetwork.html and complete an online application or call 303-814-4300.
Discover Douglas County Outdoors! Warmer weather is here. It’s time to get outdoors and play. Keep Douglas County the healthiest in the state and nation. Discover DCOutdoors.org to learn more.
Resource & Service Fair Tuesday, July 23 from 4 - 6 p.m. Cherry Hills Community Church 3900 Grace Blvd. Highlands Ranch
Monday through Friday starting at 3:30 pm All day Saturday and Sunday
Douglas County families who are struggling financially can receive back-to-school items and access resources from more than 20 different organizations. Attendees in need of school supplies must preregister with the Foundation for Douglas County Schools. To preregister please visit www.douglas.co.us and search for Community of Care.
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July 11, 2019
State’s Behavioral Health Task Force kicks off BY ALEX DEWIND ADEWIND@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
Lawmakers, state leaders and mental health professionals who make up Colorado’s Behavioral Health Task Force convened for the first time July 1 to explore solutions to the state’s high suicide rate and barriers to mental health care. “I think it’s fair to say we have a broken system and we have an opportunity to fix that as a task force,” said Michelle Barnes, chairwoman of the task force and executive director of the Colorado Department of Human Services. “The will to Barnes make a difference starts at the top.” The task force, with the help of three subcommittees, is working to develop a “Behavioral Health Blueprint” for the state to improve cracks in the behavioral health system. The kickoff meeting, held as a roundtable discussion in a packed conference room at the Douglas County Department of Human Services building in Castle Rock, with members of the public in attendance, began with impassioned introductions. The state
received roughly 500 applications for the committees, which each have about 25 members. The task force’s executive committee is made up of six members: Barnes, Lt. Gov. Dianne Primavera, Douglas County Deputy Manager Barbara Drake, Colorado Insurance Commissioner Michael Conway, Colorado Department of Health Care Policy and Financing Executive Director Kim Bimestefer and Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment Executive Director Jill Hunsaker Ryan. “It’s really important that we get this right,” said Hunsaker Ryan, who previously worked as a commissioner in Eagle County, where the suicide rate is historically high. On April 8, Gov. Jared Polis signed an executive order directing the Colorado Department of Human Services to head the behavioral task force. Annually, Colorado pledges more than $1 billion to its behavioral health system, but the state ranked 43rd on Mental Health America’s 2018 mental health index, which is based on 15 criteria, including mental illness prevalence and access to care.
SATURDAY JULY 20
9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Enjoy our fields of more than 2,000 lavender plants with artisans, food, beer & wine, live music, children’s activities, workshops and demos!
Get your tickets today at botanicgardens.org! C-470 & Wadsworth Blvd.
SEE TASK FORCE, P10
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Parents invited to attend TASK FORCE academy in August FROM PAGE 9
Sheriff’s office deputy will host the program BY ALEX DEWIND ADEWIND@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
A program hosted by the Douglas County Sheriff ’s Office for students and parents in the community unveiled a new logo and updated curriculum for the 2019-20 school year. The sheriff ’s office created Y.E.S.S. — Youth Education and Safety in Schools — 10 years ago for middle and high schools in the Douglas County School District. Instructors primarily teach middle school students in seventh- and eighth-grade health classes about teen relationships, internet safety and substance abuse. School resource officers help out at the high school level by teaching courses on abuse, sexting, dating violence and the use of Text-A-Tip, a confidential reporting service. Y.E.S.S. also hosts a Parent Academy specific to concerns facing parents, including internet safety, substance abuse and physical/emotional safety. The next Parent Academy will take place from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Aug. 19 at the sheriff ’s office substation in Highlands Ranch, 9250 Zotos Drive. The Rotary of Castle Pines and Denver Springs will provide free lunch. Space is limited. To register, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Douglas County Deputy Jay Martin, lead instructor of Y.E.S.S, will discuss the program’s new curriculum, which is based on current research, statistics, trends and guidelines from the Colorado Department of Education. Martin also considers input from DCSD health teachers and authors of books he recommends to parents. “We don’t change everything, just update what is needed,” Phyllis Harvey, program coordinator, said.
Colorado is 10th in the country for the highest suicide rate, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The three subcommittees under the task force are each charged with finding solutions to different challenges in the state’s behavioral health system. The goal of the State Safety Net Subcommittee is to ensure all Coloradans have access to care in their communities, regardless of “acuity level, ability to pay, or co-occurring disabilities,” according to state’s website. The Children’s Behavioral Health Subcommittee is focused on better outcomes for children. The LongTerm Competency Subcommittee is tasked with developing a comprehensive plan for individuals in the criminal justice system, along with solutions to increase community intervention. “I deal with people every day who think the response to every problem is more prison beds,” said Dean Williams, executive director of Colorado’s Department of Corrections. “There is an opportunity to do some big work in this state.” The task force and subcommittees will meet periodically over the next year at various locations. Meeting times will be listed at www.colorado.gov/pacific/cdhs/coloradobehavioral-health-task-force. Representatives from the Farley Health Policy Center, named after Dr. Eugene Shedden Farley, a leader in the first generation of American family physicians, will facilitate the meetings. Members of the task force stress the importance of their mission and the difference
Lawmakers, state leaders and mental health professionals gather at the Douglas County Department of Human Services building in Castle Rock July 1 to kick off Colorado’s Behavioral Health Task Force. The group of diverse backgrounds will be charged with improving the state’s behavioral health system. ALEX DEWIND
they plan on making. Barnes described her vision as a “complete overhaul” of the current system. “Being a little bit better doesn’t work for people who need these services,” she said. “We have to be bold and creative to make this happen.”
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Lone Tree Voice 11
July 11, 2019
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12 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
Shades of gray look a lot less shady top me if you’ve heard this one. The day I found my first gray hairs, I QUIET thought I’d
dye. DESPERATION Today’s essay is about gray hair. I like gray hair. Americans are not allowed to grow older gracefully. We are reminded at every turn that youth will be noticed and served. And that trying to Craig Marshall stay forever young, while an impossibilSmith ity, can be achieved with dyes and injections.
I don’t always know who has had injections, but I (almost) always know who has dyed their hair. Somewhere along the line, gray hair got a bad reputation, and it continues to this day. There is absolutely nothing wrong with gray hair, and most of the time it looks far better than the opaque alternative. Our skin and our hair age together. Jet black hair and 60-70-80-year-old skin is an incongruity. Some of us, obviously, prefer the incongruity. I began to have gray hair when I was in my early 20s. I couldn’t believe it. I wasn’t happy about it. And then I saw someone my age who had
a full head of gray hair. It was a comedian named Steve Martin. When I realized that having gray hair didn’t seem to bother him, it no longer bothered me that I had gray hair. Actors and actresses have their hair dyed for various roles all the time. Martin’s hair was dyed black for his roles in “Dead Men Don’t Wear Plaid” and “My Blue Heaven.” He looked completely different, but it was right for those two performances. However, some dye jobs don’t work out so well. The next time you watch “You’ve Got Mail,” take a close look at Tom Hanks’ hair. It’s so unnaturally
r c black that it becomes a distraction. a I have sometimes wondered what it a would be like to be a celebrity. w I have sometimes wondered what c it would be like to be celebrity, whose i looks are pre-eminent. i We have all seen plastic surgery P gone wrong. In some cases, very s wrong. Some actors and actresses have grown old in front of our eyes without exaggerated attempts to preserve a G memory. Take a look at Bud Cort in “Harold w and Maude.” And then take a look at r Bud Cort in “Pollock.” U t SEE SMITH, P13
The power rooted in trusted friendship
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Lack of morality is problem Predictably, various committees are forming and meeting to discuss “causes of school violence” and related topics. It is interesting to note that these “leaders in mental health, education and the criminal justice system” make no mention of the absence of morality in our society as a significant component of school shootings, other mass shootings and a plethora of social ills. There was a time (a few decades
A publication of
Call first: 9233 Park Meadows Dr., Lone Tree, CO 80124 Mailing Address: 750 W. Hampden Ave., Suite 225 Englewood, CO 80110 Phone: 303-566-4100 Web: LoneTreeVoice.net To subscribe call 303-566-4100
ago) when morality, integrity, selflessness and personal responsibility were emphasized in our homes, churches, classrooms and the community at large. We now live in a society plagued with problems because the major emphasis is teaching people “it’s all about me.” Morality has been cast aside because many people proclaim it to be “too religious.” SEE LETTERS P13
here was a recent video that made its way around social media and the news. It was the story of two Minnesota high school baseball teams playing in a playoff game, and the winner would be movWINNING ing on to the WORDS state championship rounds. The story wasn’t about the teams, one coming out with a win and a trip to state and the other taking the loss ending their Michael Norton season. It was about two friends and a display of true friendship and loyalty. As the game was down to the final out, the pitcher was facing not only his opponent, but also his best friend. He struck him out to win the game and advance his team to states. But as his team rushed on to the field to celebrate, the pitcher rushed to home plate to hug and console his friend. It was an amazing display of an awesome friendship. There have been many friends in my life, people who I have enjoyed spending time with personally and professionally. Sometimes as we all know, friendships can come and go
as we move into different seasons of life, change careers, move or relocate to a different city or state. And sometimes friendships can dissolve over a dispute or disagreement, and many times over the smallest or silliest things. When I watched the video of these two friends and opponents, it warmed my heart to see such F friendship and loyalty. It reminded me of the friends I have had for several decades, men and women i who have been more than friends c and who feel more like family. t There have been times where dis- t tance has been a factor, busy sched- w ules, and we may not see each otherc or talk for six months or more, but j b when we do, it feels like we just talked the day before and we pick e up right where we left off. Then there are the friends whom c I speak to several times a week, if s not every day. We see each other of- r ten, we share our deepest concerns,w we celebrate our successes, and we t would do anything for one another. i Loyalty is never questioned, love s and trust are the foundations to the a friendships just as love and trust are the foundation to any good relationship. If I ever needed anything, I know I could call them, and they know if they were ever in need that I would be there for them as well.
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Lone Tree Voice 13
July 11, 2019
LETTERS FROM PAGE 12
No matter the conclusions and recommendations made by these committees, I (sadly) predict that atrocious acts of deadly violence and many other social problems will continue to increase until we collectively resolve to bring morality back into our society. We suffer in a reality of our own making. Please give this matter careful consideration. Michael J. Morrison Highlands Ranch Gardner not right fit Colorado needs a senator who will work for everyone in Colorado regardless of their political party. Unfortunately, Cory Gardner is not that senator. Gardner did the right thing by talking with local business owners about their problems. Unfortunately, Gardner is more interested in photo ops than he is in opportunities to learn from his constituents. Coloradans have learned to ignore this kind of rhetoric and just look at Gardner’s record. Gardner claims to work for Colorado. On environmental issues, reproduc-
FROM PAGE 12
One of my closest friends said it best, “I would rather have a tight circle of three to five very close friends than to have a large circle of acquaintances.” He made this comment as we talked about having the ability to confide in a friend without worry of judgment or that the information will be shared with others. This feeling is underscored in Proverbs 18:24, “A man of too many friends comes to ruin; but there is one who sticks closer than a brother.” In the rush and crush and crazy pace of life, we sometimes get caught up in trying to be everything to everybody. When in fact, we can be that one friend who sticks closer than a brother, or sister, and build those trusted friendships. Zig Ziglar says, “If you go out look-
SMITH FROM PAGE 12
There are ads everywhere that promise years will be taken off if only particular salves and creams and pills are purchased. I am not interested. I would rather spend my money on books, and feed the inside of my head. Cosmetics are not going to improve my appearance or my life. Maybe it’s somewhat easier to say these things because I’m a man. I don’t know. You tell me. All I know is I prefer hair that looks
tive rights, health care, consumer protection issues and immigration, Gardner consistently votes against the well-being of Coloradans. Gardner talks about improving education, but he voted to confirm Betsy DeVos, who stymied efforts to implement congressionally passed student loan forgiveness programs. He also voted to roll back rules on teacher preparation programs. Gardner claims to care about the environment. Gardner voted to confirm Ryan Zinke as head of the Department of Interior. When Zinke was forced to resign due to ethics violations, Gardner voted to confirm oil industry lobbyist David Bernhardt to enforce the administration’s anti-environment, anti-science agenda. Gardner voted to confirm Scott Pruitt, who resigned in disgrace after ethics charges, and to confirm his ideological twin, Andrew Wheeler, vice president of the Washington Coal Club, to the EPA. Pruitt was a climate change denier and Wheeler does not consider climate change an EPA priority. Cory Gardner is not working for Coloradans. Cory Gardner is working for the agenda of the wealthy and big corporate interests. Mark Hendrickson Highlands Ranch
ing for friends, you will find that they are very scarce. If you go out to be a friend, you will find them everywhere.” What he is saying here is that if we are low on friends or don’t feel we have those truly loyal friends, we need to look at who we are and our behaviors as a friend. Are we demonstrating the character traits of a trusted friend? So how about you? Do you have a close circle of trusted and loved friends? Are you doing what it takes to be a trusted friend? I would love to hear your story at gotonorton@ gmail.com and when we have unconditional love and trust among our friends, it really will be a better than good week. Michael Norton is a resident of Highlands Ranch, the chief revenue officer at Eventus Solutions Group, a strategic consultant and a business and personal coach.
like hair, and not hair that looks like an attempt to hold off the calendar. Ironically, I know someone half my age who dyes her hair gray. Or blue. Or green. Hair isn’t quite the statement it once was. Remember: “Give me a head with hair, long beautiful hair, shining, gleaming, streaming, flaxen, waxen”? But it’s still has its place in our perception of how we appear to others. Finally: Please, please, please reevaluate that comb-over. Craig Marshall Smith is an artist, educator and Highlands Ranch resident. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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14 Lone Tree Voice
Paleo, keto dieters
July 11, 2019J
Proponents say eating healthy is easier than ever as diets gain popularity BY CASEY VAN DIVIER CVANDIVIER@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
or the past four years, Littleton resident Kimberly Spomer has attended a support group. The group of roughly 25 people consists of like-minded individuals seeking community and advice as they follow the paleolithic or “paleo” diet and other low-carb diets. “You go out to eat, and it can be difficult feeling like you’re the only one,” she said. “The group is this really strong community. We know each other, we watch each other’s progress, we share tips and books that we’ve read.” Known as the Low-Carb and Paleo Support Group, the monthly meeting is run by Denver’s Diet Doctor at 7720 S. Broadway and facilitated by health care professionals Dr. Jeff Gerber, Erynn Kay and Jennifer Hooker. Members give each other cooking and shopping tips and encouragement after days gone wrong, Spomer said. The group showcases just one way low-carb dieters have come together as the trend establishes itself in the mainstream. Though some point to a falling number of Google searches for the term “paleo,” Spomer and Gerber hold that low-carb diets are hardly fading away — especially in Colorado, which ranks as the number one state for Google searches of the terms “paleo” and “keto.” The keto diet — on which dieters sharply restrict carb intake to put the body into ketosis, a metabolic state in which stored body fat is used to produce energy — has particularly gained popularity. In January 2019, 11 times more users searched the term than in January 2017. Spomer said the trend shows through attendance at Low Carb Denver, a March conference she volunteers with. The conference drew more than 800 individuals in 2019, as opposed to the roughly 300 who attended in 2016, she said. For many, low-carb diets represents a treatment for chronic and lifealtering conditions — as was the case for Spomer, who has an autoimmune disease that left her with “no energy,” she said. “I would consume half as much as my family and gain half a pound a week.” After trying different autoimmune protocol diets, Spomer landed on a low-carb paleo diet two years ago. She said she hasn’t experienced any of her symptoms since. “Things got a lot better. People are shocked how much it helps,” she said. “It changes everything.” ‘More than just food’ Popularized by former Colorado
The paleo diet is based on a foundation of foods like fish, meat, fruits, vegetables and most kinds of nuts.
POSSIBLE RISKS OF DIETS
DO’S AND DON’TS
While experts praise low-carb, high-fat diets like paleo and keto for their prioritization of natural foods and potential to instigate weight loss, the diets also present some possible health challenges, according to Mayo Clinic.
The paleo diet emphasizes cutting out processed foods and consuming a similar diet to that of humans’ ancestors. The diet can vary in number of restrictions and the intensity of those restrictions. However, those on the diet generally stick to these guidelines:
Because those on the paleo diet cut out whole grains and legumes, the dieters may be deficient in fiber, vitamins and some micronutrients, Mayo Clinic said. The diet also places restrictions on dairy products, which could lead to a calcium or protein deficiency.
Do eat: • Grass-fed lean meat or wild game
Dieters should be mindful of what types of fats, proteins and vitamins they are consuming. High-fat diets also put individuals at greater risk for kidney disease, heart disease and some cancers, according to University of California at Davis Health.
• Nuts (other than peanuts) and seeds
State University professor Loren Cordain’s 2010 book “The Paleo Diet,” the whole-food-based diet encourages mimicry of a human diet thousands of years ago — “the evolutionary way to look at nutrition,” Gerber said. Gerber — who was certified in family medicine in 1991 and has been a healthcare provider in the area since 1993 — and those in his support group focus on a low-carb version of the diet. Strict followers do not eat sugar, grains, margarine, some dairy products and processed food. Instead, they eat natural foods, including meat, fish, eggs, vegetables and fruit. “It’s a little less carbs and a little more protein and fat,” he said. “A lowfat diet is the old school.” Gerber often recommends whole food diets like paleo and keto to his patients, reminding them that choosing what to eat is just one part of the equation. Chef Jami Fynboh agreed. In 2012, Fynboh and her husband, Derek, opened Denver-based mmm…COF-
• Fish • Fruits and vegetables
• Certain oils from fruits and nuts FEE! Paleo Bistro. Located at 910 Santa Fe Drive, the bistro is the nation’s first completely grain-free restaurant, she said. “Paleo is more than just food; it’s a way of life,” she said. “It’s taking care of yourself, getting exercise and having time to relax.” Fynboh has followed the paleo diet for eight years, with Derek joining in a year after her, the day they signed the lease for their paleo restaurant, she said. Throughout years of businesses, she has watched customers develop a better understanding of the diet as all types of people give the lifestyle a try. “We’ve had people who literally got off the plane at DIA and drove to us first,” she said. “They’re from all over. People just want to take their power back and their health back.” A variety of options While following the paleo diet can initially be difficult and requires some online research, she said, “it’s very easy once you know what you’re doing.” Spomer and Gerber echoed the
Don’t eat: • Wheat and other grains • Legumes, including beans, lentils and peanuts • Dairy • Processed foods and reﬁned sugar • Potatoes Source: Mayo Clinic (https://www.mayoclinic.org/healthy-lifestyle/nutrition-andhealthy-eating/in-depth/paleo-diet/ art-20111182) sentiment, highlighting that there are many different methods and levels of strictness on which to follow the diet. Most on the diet can purchase any ingredients they need at stores like Costco or Walmart, they said. “You don’t always have to eat on the top of the food chain of snobbery,” Gerber said. “You can make a meal at a restaurant paleo-friendly.” Gerber suggested ordering burgers and sandwiches without a bun, choosing options low in sugar and asking if food is cooked with industrial seed oils, which are a certain type of vegetable oil. Spomer and those in the support group have put these tips to the test many times, often going out to Red Robin after group meetings, she said. She added that with group members from Boulder to Colorado Springs, who range in age from students to retirees, there’s no shortage of advice to be had in the group. “It’s huge for new people, because low-carb is a learning curve,” she said. “You have to be patient with yourself. Anyone can do it if they want to, and they can do it in all different ways.”
Lone Tree Voice 15
July 11, 2019
World traveler’s colorful acrylics hang in gallery
ecadent Fusion: Solo Exhibit by Suzanne Rothman” will be exhibited at Town Hall Arts Center’s Stanton Gallery through Aug. 3, with an artist’s social on July 12. Rothman, who divides her time SONYA’S between Colorado SAMPLER and Arizona, is a worldwide traveler who is also inspired by lives of family members. Her acrylic works show bursts of color. The gallery is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. For more information: townhallartscenter.org or Sonya Ellingboe 303-794-2787. Book event Local award-winning mystery writer Jennifer Kincheloe talk about and sign her latest novel, “The Body in Griffith Park,” set in turn-of-the-century Los Angeles, and fellow author Barbara Nickless will discuss and sign her novel “Ambush,” in a free event starting at 7 p.m. on July 16 at Tattered Cover, 2526 E. Colfax Ave., Denver. See tatteredcover.com/event/jennifer-kincheloebarbara-nickless for more details. Bobby G Awards The Denver Center for the Performing Arts’ annual Bobby G Awards for teen thespians honored performances of “Thoroughly Modern Millie” by
era.org; email firstname.lastname@example.org; call 303-292-6700. Kaleidoscope Juried Art Show The Kaleidoscope show runs through Aug. 2 at Colorado Gallery of the Arts, Arapahoe Community College. Closing reception Aug. 2 from 5 to 7 p.m. Open Monday to Friday, noon to 5 p.m. The ACC campus is at 5900 S. Santa Fe Drive, Littleton.
Painting by Suzanne Rothman from her exhibit, “Decadent Fusion” at Town Hall Arts Center through Aug. 3. COURTESY PHOTO Valor Christian High School and “Mama Mia” by Castle View High School — both in Douglas County. Valor Christian grads Abby Linderman, who played Millie Dillmount, and Kyler Hershman, who played Trevor Graydon, were honored for their performances. They won trips to New York City to work with other winners from across the nation, under professional actors. Central City Opera “Madama Butterfly” opened July 6 and plays through Aug. 4, playing interchangeably with Benjamin Britten’s “Billy Budd,” opening July 13 at the historic Opera House in Central City. The latter is a Colorado premiere adapted specifically for Central City, featuring an all-male cast. Tickets: centralcityop-
Mark the calendar Registration just opened for the 2019 History Camp, scheduled for Nov. 6 at Arapahoe Community College, 5900 S. Santa Fe Drive in Littleton. Go to HistoryCamp.org. Presenters and reenactors are still invited. Contact CarrieLund@ HistoryCamp.org. Photography series Rox Arts Gallery at Aspen Grove will present three classes by Colorado Master Photographer Jeff Johnson (all 6 to 9 p.m.) — July 25, “Composing and Seeing the Light,” $49; July 30, “Making the Best of Situations,” Aug. 1 “Simple Post Processing.” $69 each. 7301 S. Santa Fe Drive, Littleton; 720-724-5730; roxartscouncil.org. Shakespeare “Richard III,” the final play in Shakespeare’s War of the Roses series, will play July 25 to Aug. 1 with an all-female cast, presented by Lost and Found Productions at the John Hand Theater, 7653 E. First Place, Denver. Tickets:
The precision, passion and power of nine elite drum corps will be featured at Drums Along the Rockies, a summertime music attraction for more than 50 years. Produced by Ascend Performing Arts, the evening of marching music pageantry begins at 6:30 p.m. July 13 at Broncos Stadium at Mile High, 1701 Bryant St., Denver. The featured groups are affiliated with Drum Corps International, Marching Music’s Major League. The longest-running event in the history of Mile High Stadium, Drums Along the Rockies is regarded as the number-one destination for drum corps fans from across the globe, according to a news release. Competitive drum and bugle corps, whose members range in age from 15-21, stop in Denver on their national tour in preparation for the DCI World Championships in Indianapolis. Hosted by Denver’s Blue Knights, this year’s lineup features 15-time DCI World Champions the Blue Devils of
Concord, California; The Battalion, Salt Lake City; The Cadets, Allentown, Pennsylvania; Crossmen, San Antonio; Columbians, Tri-Cities, Washington; Pacific Crest, Diamond Bar, California; Seattle Cascades, Seattle; and Troopers, Casper, Wyoming. From 5-6 p.m., fans are invited to a party in the Warm-Up Zone on the south end of the stadium, featuring a jam session by the Broncos Stampede. Tickets for Drums Along the Rockies are available at 1-888-306-DRUM (3786) or DrumsAlongtheRockies.com. For information, go to ascendperformingarts. org. Tickets can also be purchased at the stadium ticket office beginning at noon on event day. Each ticket holder is required to follow the stadium’s bag policy: One clear bag no larger than 12-by-6 inches or 12 inches; or a one-gallon clear freezer bag. Fans may carry a small clutch bag or purse no larger than 6.5-by-4.5 inches, with or without a strap. Founded in 1958 as strictly a “parade corps” by local television stars Fred and Fae Taylor, the Blue Knights today operate under the umbrella of Ascend Performing Arts, a nonprofit performing arts organization that serves thousands of young people through various ensembles and BKXperience clinics.
‘Shrek’ “Shrek,” presented by Front Range Theatre Company, directed by Barb Dignan, plays at 7 p.m. July 19, 20 and 2 p.m. July 20 at Highlands Ranch High School, 9375 S. Cresthill Lane, Highlands Ranch. Tickets at the door. Lavender Festival reminder Lavender Festival at Denver Botanic Gardens at Chatfield Farms, 8500 W. Deer Creek Canyon Road, southwest of Littleton, will be held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on July 20. Also see “One Fell Swoop” immersive sculpture while there. Audubon There will be an open house and 50th anniversary celebration on July For reviews of current 20 at the Denver productions, go to Audubon Nature coloradocommunitymedia. Center, 9308 S. com/ellingboe.html. Wadsworth Blvd., Littleton, with a John Denver cover band. 303-973-9530, denveraudubon.org/events. Check on other upcoming events and field trips. ‘Full Monty’ Parker Arts presents “The Full Monty” July 19 to Aug. 4 at the PACE Center, 20000 Pikes Peak Ave., Parker. Tickets: 303-805-6800; parkerarts.org.
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Drums Along the Rockies again set to entertain Event at stadium features nine elite corps
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16 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
Light is unifying theme in exhibit at museum Painter Jane Guthridge recalls how Colorado caught her eye after move from Midwest
IF YOU GO “Play 0f Light: Works by Jane Guthridge” is at the Littleton Museum, 6028 S. Gallup St., Littleton, through Aug. 25. Open during museum hours: Tuesday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday noon to 5 p.m. Admission free. 303-795-3950.
BY SONYA ELLINGBOE SELLINGBOE@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
“We find beauty not in the thing itself but in the patterns of shadows, the light and darkness, that one thing against another creates.” — Jun’ichiro Tanizaki, “In Praise of Shadows.” In the introductory comments beginning a catalog of her works, painter Jane Guthridge speaks of sun and shadow and how she works to capture the changing patterns. Guthridge recalled moving to Colorado from the Midwest “30-ish years ago” and immediately being struck by patterns of light — and clouds that cast shadows. She manipulates materials and light from various sources to create “light forms” that suggest the effects of sunlight in nature — manipulating translucent film, reflective surfaces and color. Walking into her solo
“Reflections of Light” is an installation in Jane Guthridge’s exhibit, “Play of Light” at the Littleton Museum. COURTESY PHOTO exhibit, “Play of Light: Works by Jane Guthridge” at the Littleton Museum through August 25, has an immediate effect on a visitor — what a happy space this is! Floating
installations move gently, shifting shadow patterns and reflections. Other works glow from walls and pedestals — some with intense color, while others present softer surfaces
and hues, layered and framed — or freestanding. At the gallery entrance is Guthridge’s installation “Suspended Light,” with a slender 120-inch rod holding airy, rounded, translucent shapes, strung on slender threads — their shifting shadows playing on a wall just behind them. Step into the gallery past “Suspended Light” to the right to find another intricately conceived installation called “Reflected Light: Littleton Museum.” Guthridge worked with Littleton Museum curators Moira Casey, Jennifer Hankinson and Kevin Oehler to install her works, adjusting lighting to reflect color, some mirrored surfaces — and of course, shadows — all constantly shifting. Freestanding sculptural works are called “Kamorebi,” described as “an untranslat-
able word that captures the effect of sunlight streaming through the leaves of trees.” They are made from highly polished steel, painted on one side, with cut-out patterns. Metal plates are shaped so lighting penetrates each work, affecting reflections and shadows — within and on its host surface. The catalog shows other iterations of this work at different locations, each distinctive and mesmerizing. Guthridge has cumulative experience that lets her predict the effect when all the pieces are assembled and properly lighted. The “Reflected Light” for instance, especially changes with each location. Framed works include precisely cut pieces of Dura-Lar translucent plastic sheeting layered over colorful encaustic and archival inkjet prints on mulberry paper (textured paper, handmade from mulberry bark, widely used by artists for prints, collages, watercolors and other artworks). One can view the exhibit as individual pieces and as a cumulative, sunny, whole experience. Certainly, more than one visit is in order to process it!
Serving the southeast Denver area
First United Methodist Church 1200 South Street Castle Rock, CO 80104 303.688.3047 www.fumccr.org
Sunday Worship 8:30am & 10:00am - Worship 10:00am - Sunday School
St. Philip in the Field Episcopal Church
Two Sunday Services
Trinity Lutheran Church and School
Sunday Worship Times 8 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Trinity Lutheran School and ECEC (Ages 2 1/2 - 5; Grades K-8)
Congregation Beth Shalom Serving the Southeast Denver area
Call or check our website for information on services and social events!
Little Blessings Parents Day Out www.littleblessingspdo.com
Find us on Facebook: Trinity Lutheran Church, Franktown
WORLD MISSION CHURCH
7249 E. Park Dr. Franktown, CO TIME: 10:30 PM PHONE: 303-688-1004 ENGLISH TRANSLATION
EVERYONE IS WELCOME!
St. Thomas More Catholic Parish & School
Seven Sunday Masses Two Daily Masses Confessions Six Days a Week STM Catholic School Preschool – Grade 8
8035 South Quebec Street Centennial, CO 80112 303.770.1155
Sunday Services - 10 a.m. Cimarron Middle School 12130 Canterberry Parkway Parker, CO 80138 www.CSLParker.org
Rite I (without music) 8:00 a.m. Rite II (with hymns and music) 10:00 a.m. 397 N. Perry Park Road, Sedalia, CO 80135 (303) 688-5444 www.stphilipinthefield.org
To advertise your place of worship in this section, call Karen at 303-566-4091 or email kearhart@ ColoradoCommunityMedia.com
The Bible Speaks – progress Projects underway by Littleton Public Schools are said to be a “Work in Progress” in the June 20th Littleton Independent headline. These projects will provide facilities for the present & future educational needs of LPS students. A similar “work in progress” is needed in Christians. Both the present & the future require a believer to be ready to meet the growing challenges & opposition of an increasingly secular society. Are we steeling ourselves with Biblical principles, divine viewpoint, moral absolutes & true answers to respond accurately to human principles, secular viewpoint, moral relativism & false assumptions boldly promulgated by media, schools, politicians & even some religious institutions? Christians, saturate yourselves with Bible verses. Pastors, teach, edify, and strengthen your flock with sound doctrine relevant to today’s issues. Parents, feed & guard your children spiritually as well as physically. Doing this is real progress. email@example.com
Lone Tree Voice 17
July 11, 2019
MILESTONES In the Military U.S. Air Force National Guard Airman Jackson I. Busche graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. Busche is the son of Carol J. Busche and Ben J. Bushce, of Highlands Ranch. He is a 2017 graduate of Highlands Ranch High School. Noah Soto, of Highlands Ranch, has accepted an appointment at the U.S. Coast Guard Academy in New London, Connecticut. Soto will study cyber systems. Soto is a graduate of STEM School in Highlands Ranch. He was team captain for the soccer and lacrosse teams. He participated in the Technology Student Association, where his teams won first place in state for animatronics, and third place in state for robotics in 2018. Soto is a Colorado Civil Air Patrol Cadet Master Sergeant (C/MSgt) and a member of the Highlander Squadron. He participated in the 2018/19 Cyber Patriot Games, where his team finished fourth in the State Gold Tier in the All Service Division and 12th in the semifinal round against all teams Nationally, Soto is also part of the Squadron’s Color Guard. Soto reported July 1 for SWAB Summer, the Coast Guard Academy’s basic training. School Notes Alexandria Anderson, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the spring 2019 dean’s list at Belmont University. Tessa Marie Andrzejczak, of Highlands Ranch, graduated in May from Colorado State University with a bachelor’s degree in natural resource tourism, with a minor in business administration. Andrzejczak earned dean’s list honors several times and graduate cum laude. She is a 2015 graduate of Mountain Vista High School. Andrzejczak participated in Semester at Sea during her sophomore year and circumnavigated the globe, visiting 13 countries. She was a member of and founded a shipboard chapter of The National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Emma Carter, of Lone Tree, was named to the spring 2019 honor roll at MidAmerica Nazarene University. Christopher Flynn, of Highlands Ranch, attended and presented at the 2019 Mathematical Association of America Rocky Mountain section meeting in April in Durango. Flynn, a physics major, presented a poster titled, “P(n,2) to Marked Tableaux.” Aarthi Gereddy, of Lone Tree, graduated in May from Campbellsville University with a master’s degree in information technology management. Alyse Harris, of Lone Tree, was recently initiated into The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi, the nation’s oldest and most selective all-discipline collegiate honor society. Harris was initiated at Ithaca College. Courtney Laura Helseth, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the dean’s list at the University of NebraskaLincoln. A freshman, Helseth is a studying communication sciences and disorders. Megan Henry, of Highlands Ranch, graduated in May from Whitman College with a bachelor’s degree in biology. Henry is a graduate of Mountain Vista High School. Grace Humphreys, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the spring 2019
dean’s list at Belmont University. Caleb Allan Johnston, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the dean’s list at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. A junior, Johnston is studying biological systems engineering. Hannah Kerbs, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the spring 2019 dean’s list at Belmont University. Thomas Joseph Kessler III, of Highlands Ranch, graduated in May from the University of NebraskaLincoln with a bachelor’s degree in business administration. Ashton Rose Kohrs, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the dean’s list at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. A junior, Kohrs is studying advertising and public relations. Kaitlyn Marie Krason, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the dean’s list at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. A freshman, Krason is studying fisheries and wildlife, and pre-veterinary medicine. Brinslie Lord, of Lone Tree, graduated in May from Cedarville University with a bachelor’s degree in nursing. Dianna Morton, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the spring 2019 dean’s list at Belmont University. Zachary Kiva Ostravich, of Highlands Ranch, graduated in May from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln with a bachelor’s degree in hospitality, restaurant and tourism management. Maisie Anne Paulson, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the spring 2019 president’s list at Jacksonville State University. Paulson is majoring in forensic investigation, undecided. Kassie Perkins, of Highlands Ranch, graduated in May from Angelo State University with a bachelor’s degree in education, coaching, sports, recreational fitness administration. Abigail Perry, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the dean’s list at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. A junior, Perry is studying elementary education. Greggory Peterson, of Highlands Ranch, graduated May 4 with an undergraduate degree from Chadron State College. Bryanna Pulling, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the spring 2019 dean’s list at Morningside College. Pulling is a junior majoring in biopsychology, counseling psychology. Kanthala Ratna Praneeth Reddy, of Highland Ranch, graduated in May from Campbellsville University with a master’s degree in information technology management. Madyson Repaskey, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the spring 2019 dean’s list at Belmont University. Megan Rust, of Highlands Ranch, graduated May 4 with an undergraduate degree from Chadron State College. Brianna Salanitro, of Highlands Ranch, graduated in May from University of Northern Colorado with a bachelor’s degree in nutrition. A member of the UNC swim team, Salanitro was a four-year student athlete and was a scholar athlete for the Western Athletic Conference her junior and senior years. She is now working on her second degree at the Denver School of Nursing. Salanitro graduated from Mountain Vista High School in 2015. SEE MILESTONES, P18
CONVERSATIONS Planning our future together
Arapahoe County needs your input Arapahoe County is one of the fastest growing counties in Colorado. And why wouldn’t it be? Our cities and communities feature some of the best quality of life our state has to offer. But accommodating that success, and the growth it brings with it, requires careful analysis of our current situation and a focus on what’s best for all our residents going forward. It means planning our future together.
DID YOU KNOW?
OUR PRIORITIES 34% of county roads
experience three or more hours of congestion each day. And 54% are considered highly congested. County leaders are working to plan for transportation and future growth.
Arapahoe County, Colorado’s first county, is one of its fastest growing.
Share your thoughts on the future of our county or ask questions about current issues at together@ arapahoegov.com.
Arapahoe County Detention Center has serious issues. With failing plumbing and electrical, triple bunking of inmates and limited space for programs for offender rehabilitation, the facility is in need of replacement. See for yourself by taking a video tour at arapahoegov.com/ countyconversations.
COME TO THE FAIR!
July 25 through July 28 Tickets are on sale for the Arapahoe County Fair. Come for the rides, food, games, entertainment or to support 4-H participants. Visit Arapahoecountyfair.com for more information.
ARAPAHOE COUNTY arapahoegov.com
18 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
14 students appointed to service academies
BRONCOS STADIUM at MILE HIGH
an ASCEND EVENT
Fourteen students in Colorado’s 4th Congressional District have accepted appointments to U.S. service academies as members of the class of 2023, according to a news release from the office of U.S. Rep. Ken Buck. Of those 14, seven will attend the U.S. Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, three will attend the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy, two will attend the U.S. Military Academy, and two will attend the U.S. Naval Academy. “I’m so proud of these young men and women from Colorado who have committed their lives to protecting this country and accepted the call to duty,” Buck said in the release. “I couldn’t be more confident in our nation’s future because these men and women will be in charge.” Each year, many applicants request appointments to service academies, but only a few are appointed. The service academies offer students an undergraduate education that integrates academic studies with athletic competition and preparation for military leadership. Students requesting a nomination from Buck are evaluated on a variety of criteria including academic background, physical ability, personal recommendations and an evaluation and ranking by the Academy Selection Board. Residents of Colorado’s 4th Congressional District who are interested in seeking a nomination to a U.S. Service Academy should contact
MILESTONES FROM PAGE 17
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Shilan Schechter, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the Explore Center list of distinguished students. A junior, Schechter is has not declared a major. Andrew Neil Skiles, of Highlands Ranch, graduated in May from the
Molly Ford in Buck’s district office at 970-702-2136. Appointees Below is a list of students from the 4th Congressional District who have been appointed to a U.S. Service Academy after receiving a nomination from Buck: United States Air Force Academy Brendan Anderson, Legend High School Benjamin Bi, Niwot High School Eugene Macias Jr., Regis Jesuit High School Cameryn McKinnell, Valor Christian High School Luke Rohlwing, Legend High School Nathaniel Spidel, Elizabeth High School Ryan Johnson, Legend High School United States Merchant Marine Academy Katie McGillicuddy, Douglas County High School Kurt Voll, Cotopaxi High School Owen Voll, Cotopaxi High School United States Naval Academy Nathan Mitchell, Cherry Creek High School John Moroney, Silver Creek High School United States Military Academy at West Point Rudolph Caleb Churchill, Niwot High School Edward Custy, Regis Jesuit High School
University of Nebraska-Lincoln with a bachelor’s degree in journalism. Arin Elizabeth Turnage, of Highlands Ranch, was named to the dean’s list at the University of NebraskaLincoln. A sophomore, Turnage is studying theater. Connor Shane Turnage, of Highlands Ranch, graduated in May from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln with a bachelor’s degree in business administration.
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Lone Tree Voice 19
July 11, 2019
Summit hopes to change mental health approaches Experts aim for integrated model that focuses on whole person STAFF REPORT
A two-day summit aims to disrupt outdated approaches to mental health by bringing in experts to produce an integrated mental health model that focuses on the whole person. The National Summit for Mental Health and Mental Fitness: Practical Solutions for Creating a Culture of Peace, hosted by The International Association of Human Values and America Meditates, is July 23-24 at East High School in Denver. The event concludes with a meditation session at City Park. More than 46 million Americans experience mental illness every given year. If left untreated, those illnesses can cause tremendous suffering to those impacted and their families and cost the U.S. almost $200 billion a year, the news release said. The summit brings together experts from diverse fields to build a holistic approach for faster interventions, lower-cost treatments and efficient ways to curb violence and crimes through mental health prevention. Experts will discuss and present integrated strategies that enhance positive emotions, life satisfaction and spirituality while addressing biological, cultural and economic approaches to treating mental health. “We’re bringing together incredible thought leaders, change makers and influencers to share their gifts, their ideas, their innovation,” Katherine Winter-Sellery, chairwoman of America Meditates and the summit,
said in the release. “Never has there been a better time to open the dialogue about critical issues in mental health and collaborate across silos, to build innovative solutions, and to address mental illness and its impact in all sections of society.” Attendees will hail from multiple professions, backgrounds and parts of the world, providing networking opportunities to contribute to a movement that changes the way we think about and manage mental health in our communities. Barbara Van Dahlen, founder and president of Give an Hour Psychologist, will open the conference. Van Dahlen is executive director of the task force PREVENTS (President’s Roadmap to Empower Veterans and End a National Tragedy of Suicide) and has been ranked one of the 100 most influential people in the world, according to a news release. Closing the conference is Marianne Wiliamson, an American author, writer and activist. She also is a presidential candidate for 2020. Speakers will include Colorado’s own U.S. Rep. Ed Perlmutter, co-chair of the Gun Violence Task Force in Congress. “This is our opportunity as a community to lead the way for us to be able to model what we can do as a collective to collaboratively support the change that we want and get way upstream on this social situation creating a new social construct — compassion, belonging, and kindness,” Winter-Sellery said in the release. Tickets for the summit range from $75 to $300. The meditation event is free, but registration is requested and donations are accepted. For more details, to purchase tickets or to register for the meditation event, go to summit.americameditates.org.
State getting $12 million to expand apprenticeships Federal money will be bolstered by providers to create positions in health-care industry STAFF REPORT
Colorado will receive $12 million from the U.S. Department of Labor to help provide 5,000 health-care apprenticeships in Colorado’s higher education system. The state has also secured $4.2 million in matching funds from health-care partners across the state.
According to a news release, Colorado’s program will seek to enroll at least 5,000 adults ages 18 and older in paid apprenticeships in growing occupations in health care that demand middle- to high-level skills. In this “earn while you learn” model, individuals will earn college credit, make a livable wage and gain work experience, reducing out-of-pocket costs for education and the time required to earn a credential. Part of the Labor Department’s Scaling Apprenticeship Through SectorBased Strategies grant program, the Colorado grant is among 23 privatepublic apprenticeship partnerships
The doctor is in the office. And in your neighborhood. UCHealth Primary Care – Yosemite brings expert health care close to home.
Meet your new partner in health. Janis Sethness, MD, MPH Internal Medicine— Pediatrics
UCHealth is always on hand. With the UCHealth App and My Health Connection online, everything you need to manage your health care is available, no matter where you are. Make appointments, refill prescriptions, view test results, find your medical history and more. UCHealth Primary Care – Yosemite 9695 S. Yosemite St., Suite 224 Lone Tree, CO 80124 720.676.1832
Learn more at uchealth.org. 19-MG-2826
SEE APPRENTICESHIPS, P20
20 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
Caddies earn Evans Scholarship
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Thirteen Colorado students were awarded the Evans Scholarship, a full housing and tuition college grant offered to golf caddies, following a final selection interview at Lakewood Country Club in Lakewood. Each caddie has a story to tell, reflecting the scholarship’s four selection criteria: a strong caddie record; excellent academics; demonstrated financial need; and outstanding character. They will begin college in fall 2019 as Evans Scholars, with recipients awarded to the University of Colorado in Boulder. The Evans Scholarship has an estimated value of $120,000 over four years. “Each of these deserving Evans Scholars epitomizes what our program has been about since its creation in 1930,” WGA Chairman Frank Morley said in a news release. “Their dedication, hard work and sacrifice is humbling, and we are honored to be able to help them pursue their dreams.” The selection meeting at Lakewood Country Club was one of more than 20 such meetings the Evans Scholars Foundation across the country through the spring. When the 2018-19 selection meeting process is completed, an estimated 280 caddies are expected to be awarded the Evans Scholarship. The Western Golf Association, headquartered in Golf, Illinois, has supported the Chick Evans Scholarship Program through the Evans Scholars Foundation since 1930. One of golf’s favorite charities, it is the nation’s largest scholarship program for caddies. A record 985 caddies are enrolled in 18 universities across the nation as Evans Scholars, and more than 10,830 caddies have graduated as Evans Scholars since the program was founded by famed Chicago amateur golfer Charles “Chick” Evans Jr. “We were fortunate to have 13 awesome candidates from all over the state
APPRENTICESHIPS FROM PAGE 19
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awarded nationwide in key industry sectors, including information technology, advanced manufacturing and health care. Almost $184 million will support the training of more than 85,000 apprentices in new or expanded apprenticeship programs and increase apprenticeship opportunities for all Americans. “As the job market continues growing and changing, we must ensure that our workforce is prepared,” Gov. Jared Polis said in the release. “This grant allows us to provide skills-based training for 5,000 Coloradans, while expanding access to critical jobs in the health-care industry that can help save people money on health care.” The Colorado Department of Higher Education will receive the award in partnership with the Colorado Community College System with Kaiser Permanente, Centura Health, HealthOne/ HCA, UCHealth and Colorado Rural Health Center. The Colorado Department of Higher Education will also work with the Colorado Workforce
of Colorado, and it was the first year we had more women than men,” Geoff Solich, lead WGA Director in Colorado, said in the release. “The Evans Scholars Program will forever change the lives of these young men and women and I am honored to be a part of it.” Scholarship funds come mostly from contributions by 32,000 golfers across the country, who are members of the Evans Scholars Par Club program. Evans Scholars Alumni donate more than $10 million annually, and all proceeds from the BMW Championship, the third of four PGA Tour Playoff events in the PGA Tour’s FedExCup competition, are donated to the Evans Scholars Foundation. To learn more about the WGA and ESF, visit www.wgaesf.org. In the Colorado Community Media coverage area, scholarship recipients are: • Eliannah Angel-Lucero, of Aurora, from Regis Jesiuit High School, sponsored by Cherry Hills Country Club. • Chloe Bowden, of Castle Rock, from Colorado Early Colleges of Parker, sponsored by Cherry Hills Country Club. • Anthony Digilarmo, of Denver, from Overland High School, sponsored by Cherry Creek Country Club. • Carmen Garcia, of Denver, from St. Mary’s Academy, sponsored by Cherry Hills Country Club. • Quinn Hiatt, of Denver, from Overland High School, sponsored by Cherry Hills Country Club. • Grant Gorman, of Golden, from Lakewood High School, sponsored by The Club at Rolling Hills. • Amelia Moenster, of Highlands Ranch, from Rock Canyon High School, from Cherry Hills County Club. • Samuel Dahm, of Parker, from Chaparral High School, sponosred by Colorado Golf Club. • Michael Corrigan, of Westminster, from Legacy High School, sponsored by Denver Country Club. Corrigan will be a sophomore in the fall. Development Council, Colorado Department of Labor and Employment and Denver Metro Chamber of Commerce to support apprentice and business recruitment and act as industry conveners. “At CCCS we’ve made a pledge to Colorado to keep tuition low, quality high, and to deliver skilled workers to an ever-changing workforce,” Joe Garcia, chancellor of the Colorado Community College System, said in the release. “We are excited to partner with CDHE and several innovative health-care providers in pursuit of this grant to scale healthcare apprenticeships throughout the state and across the nation.” Health care is a major industry in Colorado, contributing to one in three job openings, according to a 2016 study. The industry is booming with 16,400 health and wellness companies, employing 329,000 workers. From 2012 to 2017, Denver added 43,250 health care jobs to its existing 222,700 workers, representing 10 percent of the total job growth in the region. Coloradans employed in the most in-demand health-care occupations make anywhere from $30,000 to more than $100,00 per year. Learn more about the apprenticeship grants at www.dol.gov/newsroom/releases/eta/eta20190624.
July 11, 2019
THINGS to DO
Camp DCL: Zoofari Animal Art: 1:30-5 p.m. July 15-19 at the Castle Pines Library, 360 Village Square Lane. Camp for ages 7-11 includes 2-D and 3-D projects. Registration is required at 303-791-7323 or DCL.org.
Pedal the Moon: 5:30-8 p.m. Friday, July 12 at Festival Park, 300 Second St., Castle Rock. Evening ride on the Plum Creek Trail to Festival Park. At the park, enjoy viewing the moon through telescopes set up by CSU’s MadisonMacdonald Observatory. Go to https://events.com/r/en_US/ registration/pedal-the-mooncastle-rock-july-752973. Free Fitness Fridays: 8-9 a.m. Fridays, July 12 (cardio); July 19 (dance and sculpt); and July 26 (Zumba) at The Amphitheater at Philip S. Miller Park, 1375 West Plum Creek Parkway, Castle Rock. Go to https://www.crgov. com/2798/Summer-FitnessEvents. Classes are open to all fitness levels and the entire family is welcome. Robert D. Hayes Invitational Golf Tournament: 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. July 12 at Red Hawk Ridge Golf Club, 2156 Red Hawk Ridge Drive, Castle Rock. To register for the tournament or become a sponsor, go to www.castlerockkiwanis.org and click on the Robert D. Hayes Invitational Golf Tournament tab. Registration deadline is July 3. Chris Daniels and the Kings: 7:30 p.m. July 12-13 at Theatre of Dreams, 735 Park St., Castle Rock. Live concert. Get tickets and information at https:// tickets.amazingshows.com/ Declutter Your Life: Practical Ways to Find Outer Order and Inner Calm: 6-7 p.m. Sunday, July 14 at Castle Rock Adventist Hospital, Ridgeline Conference Room,
http://events.r20.constantcontact.com/register/event?llr=so wkzelab&oeidk=a07eg7mtu0f ad829615
this week’s TOP FIVE Used-Book Sale: 9 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, July 12-13 and noon to 4 p.m. Sunday, July 14 at Southglenn Library, 6972 S. Vine St., Centennial. Shop bargains on a wide variety of gently-loved books, collectibles and assorted media. Proceeds support the Friends of Arapahoe Libraries. Go to https://arapahoelibraries.org. Brew-N-Que BBQ and Beer Tasting Festival: 3-7 p.m. Saturday, July 13 at Centennial Center Park, 13050 E. Peakview Ave., Centennial. Local breweries coupled with local barbecue and live music by the Cowboy Dave Band and Lee & Co. Must be 21 or older to participate in the beer tasting. Admission is free; cost for beer tasting is $15 for a punch card and tasting mug, which includes ten 3 oz. sample tastings. Tickets may be purchased at centennialco. gov/events. Rueter-Hess Paddle Days: 7:45 a.m. to noon July 14, July 20 and July 28 at RueterHess Reservoir, Castle Rock. Paddle and kayak on
2350 Meadows Blvd., Castle Rock. A Lifetree Cafe discussion about how to gain inner calm and an improved outlook just by decluttering. Contact RoyKoerner@ msn.com or 303-814-0142. Free Yoga in the Park: 9-10 a.m. Sundays, July 14, July 21, July 28 at The Amphitheater at Philip S. Miller Park, 1375 West Plum Creek Parkway, Castle Rock. Led by Inner Connections Yoga. Go to https:// www.crgov.com/2798/SummerFitness-Events Camp DCL: Global Flavors: 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. July 15-19 at the Philip S. Miller Library, 100 S. Wilcox St., Castle Rock. Young chefs will cook up tasty, healthy cuisine from South America, Europe,
the reservoir. The reservoir has not yet opened for public access, so these events are opportunities to explore the scenic reservoir. Registration is required. Rueter-Hess Reservoir is located on Hess Road, one mile east of I-25 at the Castle Pines Parkway exit. Go to crgov.com/ registration. Let’s Go to Mars: 7-8:30 p.m. Monday, July 15 at Southridge Recreation Center, 4800 McArthur Ranch Road, Highlands Ranch. A presentation on the preparation, launching and landing of NASA’s latest Mars lander “InSight,” including recent discoveries from the surface. Led by Pieter Kalemeyn. Contact 720-507-1639 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Go to http://thehrhs.org/ Colorado Pride Show: on display through July 20 at Depot Art Gallery, 2069 W. Powers Ave., Littleton. Paintings, photography, jewelry and ceramics. Go to http://depotartgallery.org/
Africa and Asia. Led by Sticky Fingers. For age 6-10. Registration is required at DCL.org. Lifelong Learning: History of Rock and Roll, The Stories Behind the Music: 10 a.m. to noon July 17 at the Philip S. Miller Library, 100 S. Wilcox St., Castle Rock. For adults. Registration is required at 303-791-7323 or DCL. org. Reptiles Under the Rock: 6-7:30 p.m. July 17 at The Millhouse at Philip S. Miller Park, 1381 W. Plum Creek Parkway, Castle Rock. Go to http://crgov.com/2722/ Animals-Around-the-Rock. Program presented by Nature’s Educators. Meet native reptiles and learn about their habitats, diets, defenses, conservation and more. Donations to Douglas Land Conservancy are suggested. Free Concert: That Eighties Band: 6-9 p.m. July 18 at The Amphitheater at Philip S. Miller Park, 1375 West Plum Creek Parkway, Castle Rock. Part of the Tunes for
Lone Tree Voice 21
Trails-Perks for Parks program. Donations benefit the Castle Rock Parks and Trails Foundation. Go to http://www. crgov.com/2670/ Tunes-for-TrailsPerks-for-ParksFree-Co. Historic Denver Bus Tour: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, July 20. Meet at the Philip S. Miller Library, 100 S. Wilcox St. Learn about “The Early 1900s and the First Families of Denver,” presented by Historic Denver Bus Tour. Registration required. Go to https://events.r20. constantcontact.com/register/ev entReg?oeidk=a07eg7mtu0fad8 29615&oseq=&c=&ch=. The Early 1900s and the First Families of Denver, Historic Denver Bus Tour: 10 a.m. July 20. Meet at the Philip S. Miller Library, 100 S. Wilcox St., Castle Rock. Registration required. Go to
Walking Tours of Downtown Castle Rock: 10:30 a.m. Saturday, July 20 starting at The Courtyard on Perry Street between Third and Fourth streets and concluding at the Castle Rock Museum, 420 Elbert St. Other tours are July 20, Aug. 24, Sept. 28. Contact 303-814-3164 or museum@ castlerockhistoricalsociety.org. Go to wwllittw.castlerockhistoricalsociety.org. Summer Concert Series: Clay Walker: 6-10 p.m. July 21 at The Amphitheater at Philip S. Miller Park, 1375 West Plum Creek Parkway. Go to http://www.crgov. com/2618/Summer-ConcertSeries. Tickets for sale at CRgov. com/PSMConcerts VCA Summer Block Party and Pet Adoption Event: 4-7 p.m. July 21 at VCA Douglas County Animal Hospital, 531 Jerry St., Castle Rock. Summer block party with local vendors, door prizes, “Ask A Vet” and adoptable dogs from the Denver Dumb Friends League. Go to https://www. facebook.comevents/12710698 33056586/?ti=ia Farmer’s Market: 8 a.m. Sundays through Sept. 1 at Festival Park, 300 Second St., Castle Rock. Enjoy fresh produce, local vendors, handmade goods, nuts, herbs, spices, essential oils, gluten free products, fresh bread, cheese, coffee, and more. Go to http://crgov.com/ Calendar.aspx?EID=62 99&month=7&year=2 019&day=12&calType=0
Southlands Farmers’ Market: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. select Saturdays through September at Southlands, 6155 S. Main St., Aurora. Locally grown produce, unique food items, fresh baked good and handmade crafts. Call 303-6275000. SEE CALENDAR, P22
22 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
CALENDAR FROM PAGE 21
The Story Bakers: 6-7 p.m. Monday, July 15 at Southglenn Library, 6972 S. Vine St., Centennial. Professional actors turn original stories into sketch comedy and live drama skits. Go to https://arapahoelibraries.org/
Make the most out of the moment During July, give blood and get a free taco from Rubio’s Coastal Grill. We’re in your neighborhood: Highlands Ranch Donation Center 541 W. Highlands Ranch Parkway Now open 7 days a week or find a mobile blood drive at vitalant.org Bonfils Blood Center is now Vitalant.
Celtic Nations Musical Journey with the Kilted Man: 2-3 p.m. Tuesday, July 16 at Smoky Hill Library, 5430 S. Biscay Circle, Centennial. Join Matthew Gurnsey on a musical journey through some history of the six Celtic nations, Ireland (Éire), Scotland (Alba), the Isle of Man (Ellin Vannin), Wales (Cymru), Cornwall (Kernow), and Brittany (Breizh). Register online at www.centennialco.gov/activeseniors. Writing Science Fiction: Subgenres and Tropes: 6:30-8 p.m. Thursday, July 18 at Southglenn Library, 6972 S. Vine St., Centennial. Discuss the broad field of SciFi, its many subgenres, and the tried-and-true tropes that every SciFi fan and publisher will expect. Take these pro tips and launch your story into the final frontier. Go to https://arapahoelibraries. org/ Music and Mayhem with Magician Dennis Michael: 4-5 p.m. Thursday, July 18 at Smoky Hill Library, 5430 S. Biscay Circle, Centennial; 6-7 p.m. Monday, July 22 at Southglenn Library, 6972 S. Vine St., Centennial. Juggling, balancing, unicycle riding, clowning and more. Michael also explains the science of motion behind the artistry. Show is packed with audience participation. Go to https://arapahoelibraries.org/ Arapahoe Park and Rec District Golf Tourna-
ment: 7:30 a.m. Friday, July 19 at Saddle Rock Golf Course, 2705 E. Arapahoe Road. Tournament supports youth athletic programs. Fee includes 18 holes of golf, cart, lunch, giveaways and prizes. Proper golf attire required. No steel spikes. Call 303-269-8400 or www.trailsrecreationcenter.org. LocoMotion: Science of the Circus: 10-11 a.m. Friday, July 19 at Koelbel Library, 5955 S. Holly St., Centennial. National juggling champion and kinetic comedian Peter Davison performs juggling, balancing, unicycle riding, clowning and more, and explains the science of motion behind the artistry. This show is packed with audience participation, education, and entertainment. Go to https:// arapahoelibraries.org/ Summer Musical Afternoon: 1:30-3 p.m. Friday, July 19 at Koelbel Library, 5955 S. Holly St., Centennial. Co-sponsored by the Colorado Alzheimer’s Association. Go to https://arapahoelibraries.org/ Butterfly Garden Tour: 9:30-10:30 a.m. Friday, July 19, and 10-11 a.m. Tuesday, July 23 at Smoky Hill Library, 5430 S. Biscay Circle, Centennial. Experience the vivid colors of the library’s garden, a potential cocooning spot for winged visitors, as our friends at the Dig and Dream Garden Club lead the way. Learn about what plants attract our invertebrate pals and how you can create your own butterfly garden. Plants will be available for purchase after the tour. Go to https://arapahoelibraries.org/ Touch A Truck: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, July 20 at Cherry Hills Community Church, 3900 Grace Blvd., Highlands Ranch. Climb on and explore big rigs, fire engines, police cars, construction trucks, a batmobile, dump truck and more. Go to https://hrcaonline.org/about-us/
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Who Stole the Cookies? 2-4 p.m. July 13 at Douglas County Libaries James H. LaRue branch, 9292 S. Ridgeline Blvd., Highlands Ranch. Use detective skills and bit of forensic science to help solve the case. For ages 6-8. Registration is required at 303-791-7323 or DCL.org. Mountain Bike Race Series: 6-8 p.m. Wednesdays, July 17, July 24 and July 31, and Red Tail Park, 674 Pemberly Ave., Highlands Ranch; and Aug. 7 at Rocky Heights Middle School, 11033 Monarch Blvd., Lone Tree. Register for one or all four. Call 303-791-2500 or go to www.HRCAonline.org. Summer Concert Series: 6:30-8 p.m. July 18 (A Country Music Project); and July 25 (That Eighties Band) at Highland Heritage Regional Park, 9651 S. Quebec St., Highlands Ranch. Pack a picnic and enjoy music at the park. Go to https://hrcaonline.org/about-us/guidescommunication/calendar-schedules/eventdetails/evr/1/summer-concert-series-7
Learn to Fly Fish: 9-11 a.m. Saturdays in July and August at Orvis Park Meadows, 8433 Park Meadows Center Drive, Lone Tree. Fly Fishing 101 offered every Saturday from July 13 to Sept 7. Teaches the basics including fly casting, outfit rigging, and knot tying, and a chance to catch the elusive Velcro trout. Call 303-7689600 or go to https://stores.orvis.com/us/ colorado/lone-tree SEE CALENDAR, P24
PAGE/AD DESIGNER Colorado Community Media is looking for someone with a creative eye to join our production team in a fast-paced environment. The ability to design pages quickly and efficiently is a must as we publish 18 newspapers each week, and a successful candidate will be able to make these pages pop, while paying close attention to detail. Familiarity with InDesign and newsroom experience are preferred, but not required. Two years of experience at a weekly or daily newspaper are also preferred, but not required. Duties will extend beyond page design, to include ad design, toning of photos and other related tasks. Full-time and part-time candidates will be considered. Full-time position comes with benefits that include health insurance and paid vacation time. Send your resume, cover letter, references and three samples to: email@example.com
No phone calls please. Send resume and cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org 750 W. Hampden Avenue, Suite 225, Englewood, CO 80110
July 11, 2019
Lone Tree Voice 23
SPORTS This sport is the real dill
Pickleball offers more than recreation, socialization
Donnie Gallegos and his wife Patty are mixeddoubles players who compete in many of the local and regional pickleball tournaments. Donnie said pickleball can be competitive. “You have beginners and then you get super-serious and supercompetitive players like any other sport,” he said.
BY JIM BENTON JBENTON@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA
James Pinkel, 69, of Centennial, plays pickleball three or four days a week against a variety of players at the Lone Tree Recreation Center. “There are some who show up to really play the game,” Pinkel said. “Some people are here to say ‘hi’ and if they play a game and lose, no big deal. The sport is getting more competitive and we do have much younger people coming in that can just beat the pants off me.” The sport with a curious name has exploded in popularity. In addition to be considered a fun, recreational game, pickleball has grown into a seriously competitive outlet for many. Today, the sport even has professional players. “No question, there is competition — and at all ages,” said Don Siegel, director for two tournaments at the Apex Center in Arvada. There has been a 650% increase in players over the past six years, according to the USA Pickleball Association. There were 3.1 million players in 2018, according to the Sports and Fitness Industry Association. Numerous tournaments are scheduled in Colorado this summer, including competitions in Englewood and Arvada. Pickleball is particularly popular among seniors. The Sports and Fitness Industry Association reports that 43% of players are 65 years old or older. The sport includes elements of tennis, badminton and table tennis. It’s played with paddles and a plastic ball with holes in it on a 20-foot by 44-foot badminton-size court. It can be played indoors or outdoors, doubles or singles. Siegel believes pickleball gives former athletes another chance to compete later in life, but it is also drawing interest from younger generations. “Commonly, people looked at it as a senior sport, but you are seeing some of the younger tennis players come over and literally change the sport. “Anybody that is truly an ambassador for the sport is happy that the younger generation is acknowledging that this is a fast-paced, aggressive game. It’s like any sport, it can be played aggressively, and very competitively … We’ve got some really competitive 70 (year-old) plus players and others that are here to have a good time, smile and laugh. That’s one of the many beauties of
TOURNAMENTS ON TAP
THE NAME OF THE GAME
The following are pickleball tournaments in Colorado this summer, according to Pickleballtournaments.com:
• South Suburban Pickle Dilly Doubles Tournament, Aug. 10-11, Cornerstone Park in Englewood, 5150 S. Windermere St.
• Colorado Pickleball Open, July 12-14, at Apex Center in Arvada, 13150 W. 72nd Ave.
• Vail Pickleball Open, Aug. 13-18, Golden Peak Pickleball Courts inVail.
• South Suburban Firecracker Finale Doubles Tournament, July 20-21, at Cornerstone Park in Englewood, 5150 S. Windermere St.
• Denise Pearson Memorial Tournament, Aug. 24-25, at Tennis Center at Steamboat Springs. • Battle of The Paddle, Aug. 28-Sept. 1, at Gypsum Creek Golf Course in Gypsum.
• Rocky Mountain Pickleball Open, Aug. 2-4, at Apex Center in Arvada, 13150 W. 72nd Ave.
• USAPA Great Plains Regional, Sept. 5-8, Monument Valley Park in Colorado Springs.
the sport.” Ryan Daberkow, an athletics coordinator for South Suburban Parks and Recreation District, said he wouldn’t necessarily label the sport as becoming more competitive. “It’s just a growing sport in general,” said Daberkow. “People from all age groups are taking an interest in the sport. You get a mixture of skill levels.” But Drew Wathey of the USA Pickleball Association says the competitive level has increased. “As the popularity has increased, it attracts ex-tennis players,” said Wathey, who estimates there are now in the neighborhood of 125 professional players. “The pro division is swelling. Prize money is increasing. Winners can win as much as $2,500 to $3,000. It reminds me of the old Virginia Slims tennis circuit, where they would play for peanuts. We are seeing 10- and 12-year-old kids in some
of our tournaments and players in their 80s.” Colorado has its share of elite pickleball players. Scott Moore, of Colorado Springs, is the No.1 50-plus senior male player in the world and is a 12-time USAPA gold medalist. Moore has mastered a sport in which placement and spin are more vital to success than power and speed. Julie Quisenberry, 76, says the older generation enjoys the competition as much as younger players. “It can get competitive,” said Quisenberry, who recently was playing at the Goodson Recreation Center in Centennial. “We like to keep score. We sort it out among ourselves. There are all kinds of players. One night I played against a 23-year-old kid. “I like the socializing. You meet new people. I started playing five years ago for exercise but it was so
Three men — Joel Pritchard, Bill Bell, and Barney McCallum — are credited with inventing pickleball on Bainbridge Island, Washington, near Seattle, in 1965, according to the USA Pickleball Association. The men were looking for a way to help their families combat boredom, and they developed a game on a badminton court, using table tennis paddles and a plastic ball. One possible reason it became known as pickleball was because the Pritchards had a dog named Pickles that liked to chase the ball used in the new game, according to the association. Another theory: “According to Joel Pritchard’s wife (Joan), she started calling the game pickleball because ‘the combination of different sports reminded me of the pickle boat in crew where oarsmen were chosen from the leftovers of other boats,’” the association’s website states. For more on the game and its origin, go to www.usapa.org. much fun. I was teaching as a substitute but I quit to play pickleball.” Littleton couple Patty Gallegos, 54, and Donnie Gallegos, 52, play singles, doubles and mixed doubles in many tournaments around the region. Competition is one of the reasons. “We started playing and got addicted to it,” Patty Gallegos said. “In the competitive world of pickleball, there is a whole community of pickleball players. You can play for fun or also get into the side of it that is very competitive.”
24 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
on sale now, in person or online at the Lone Tree Arts Center box office. Call 720-509-1000 or go to www. loneTreeArtsCenter.org.
FROM PAGE 22
Networking Madness: 5:30 p.m. July 17 at Brother’s Bar and Grill, 7407 Park Meadows Drive, Lone Tree. Beneficiary this summer is “Camp Wapiyapi,” an organization that sends children with cancer to a free week of summer camp. For information, and to RSVP, go to www.co1000.org RidgeGate Summer Beats: Skean Dubh: 5-8 p.m. Thursday, July 18 at Prairie Sky Park, just west of the Lone Tree Recreation Center, 10249 RidgeGate Circle, Lone Tree. Celtic folk. Go to https://ridgegate.com/ events/ridgegate-summer-beats-concert-june2019/ A Paris Street Market at Park Meadows: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays, July 20, Aug. 17, Sept. 21 and Oct. 19 near The Vistas, on the west side of Park Meadows, 8401 Park Meadows Center Drive, Lone Tree. An open-air, vintage, antique and artisan market. Call 303-792-2999.
Spoons and Tunes: 5-8 p.m. Thursdays through Aug. 8 at The Vistas, on the west side of Park Meadows, 8401 Park Meadows Center Drive, Lone Tree. Food trucks, live music, dancing, a beer garden, barbecue, a kids’ train, lawn games, ice cream and more. Call 303-792-2999.
Family Fun: Day at the Museum: 1-2 p.m. Saturday, July 13 at the Douglas County Libraries branch in Parker, 20105 E. Mainstreet. Explore modern and prehistoric animals and other objects borrowed from the Denver Museum of Nature and Science. Registration is required at 303-791-7323 or DCL.org. Parker Genealogical Society Meeting: 1:30 p.m. Saturday, July 13 at the Parker Library. Speaker Mark Rabideau to review resources and insights about searching for ancestors in upper New York and New England.
Colorado Theatre Guild Henry Awards: Monday, July Editor’s note: Calendar submissions must be received by 22 at the Lone Tree Arts Center, 10075 Commons St., noon Wednesday for publication the following week. Lone Tree. Cocktails at 6 p.m., with the ceremony to To place a calendar item, go to eventlink.coloradocombegin at 7 p.m., followed by a catered reception. Tickets munitymedia.com. Roundup_NY_Press_2019.qxp_W&L 6/5/19 5:19 PM Page 1
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Lone Tree Voice 25
July 11, 2019
EDUCATION • TECHNOLOGY GOVERNMENT To Advertise call Ann-Marie 303.566.4070
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ith the new school year just around the corner, two districts currently hiring include the Boulder Valley School District and Jefferson County School District. With nearly 90,000 students across 155 schools, the Jefferson County School District continues to grow. Educating about 9 percent of students in all of Colorado, the district continues to
prepare for the upcoming 2019-2020 school year. On any given day, job seekers can check out the Jefferson County School District job board by visiting the website at www.jeffcopublicschools.org. There are a variety of positions in all levels currently open in the district. To apply for a position, applicants are required to create a profile.
The Boulder Valley School District is also preparing for the upcoming school year. Located in the foothills of the Rocky Mountains, Boulder Valley School District stretches from the peaks of the Continental Divide to the suburbs of Denver. With 56 schools stretching more than 500 miles and more than 30,000 students, the district currently has more than 400 employees. The District covers
Boulder, Gold Hill, Jamestown, Lafayette, Louisville, Nederland, Superior, Ward and set areas in Broomfield and Erie. As with many school districts, Boulder Valley is currently in need of bus drivers, offering more than $18 an hour for qualified drivers. To see other positions currently open the district, job seekers can log onto the website at https://jobs.bvsd.org/jobs. We are North America’s leading security services provider with over 200,000 phenomenal employees. At Allied Universal, we pride ourselves on fostering a promote from within culture.
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26 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
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Lone Tree Voice 27
July 11, 2019
To Advertise call Karen 303.566.4091
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Lone Tree Voice 29
July 11, 2019 Painting
We paint over 700 Homes Per Year No Deposit Ever Satisfaction Guaranteed 5 year, 7 year and 9 year Exterior Warranties 2 Yr. Interior Warranty Licensed & Insured up to $2 Million Locally Owned and Operated since 1989 Free Color Consulting & Samples
35% Off All Int. & Ext. 720-328-2572 720-569-4565
CALL TODAY FOR YOUR FREE QUOTE www.innovativepaintingllc.com
Good old fashioned American work ethic
P itrone g S ons
E X T E R I O R
Quality Painting for Every Budget Scrap Metal, Batteries, Appliances, Wiring, Scrap Plumbing/Heating, Cars/Parts, Clean out Garages/Yards, Rake, Yard work done w/chainsaw, Certified Auto Mechanical / Body Work & paint available Also can do inside or outside cleaning 303-647-2475 / 720-323-2173
• Exteriors • Interiors • Decks • Insured • Free Estimates • No Money Down
Interior • Exterior Residential Specialist Woodworking, Decks Fences: pressure washing / Drywall patch Free Estimates • Great Winter Rates
• Affordable • Quality • Insured • Great Customer Service • Local Colorado Business • Interior Painting • Exterior Painting • Drywall Repair “We Specialize In Jus*Painting” Serving: Centennial, Englewood, Highlands Ranch, Littleton, Lone Tree, Parker and South Platte
L.S. PAINTING, Inc. Littleton Based & Family Owned
• Stain and Renew Custom Handrails • Custom Interior & Exterior • Residential & Commercial Painting • Paint Kitchen Cabinets • Free Estimates - Insured • 30 Years Serving Metro Denver • Satisfaction Guaranteed
- Call Golden Spike Roofing - We are 100% Local & Have Great References - Roofing • Siding • Paint • Windows • Gutters
- Call Dave Vaughn 720-427-7422 - email@example.com
“We’re Crazy About Plumbing” CUSTOM HOMES • REMODEL FINISHED BASEMENTS SERVICE AND REPAIR Licensed • Insured ALAN ATTWOOD, Master Plumber
PH: 303-472-8217 FX: 303-688-8821
Handy Man Screwed up your plumbing? Drain Clearing & Plumbing Repair • Garbage disposal • Leaking pipe • Water Heater • Sump pumps
Call Dirty Jobs 720-308-6696
Over 35 yrs experience• Free Estimates www.askdirtyjobs.com
All Types of Roofing New Roofs, Reroofs, Repairs & Roof Certifications Aluminum Seamless Gutters Family owned/operated since 1980 Call Today for a FREE Estimate • Senior Discounts
A&G CONSTRUCTION LLC WINDOWS ROOFING SIDING GUTTERS RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL
• Gutters • Insurance Claims
303-805-7800 In business in Colorado 25 Years We Accept All Major Credit Cards
ABE’S TREE & SHRUB CARE
Abraham Spilsbury Owner/Operator
• Pruning • Removals • Shrub Maintenance • FreeEstimates
Certified Arborist,Insured, Littleton Resident 720.283.8226 • C:720.979.3888 firstname.lastname@example.org
Thomas Flooring & Tile • All Types of Tile • • Granite-Ceramic • • Porcelain • • Natural Stone •Vinyl • •Bathroom Remodel•
32 Years Experience • Work Warranty
TOP WINDOW CLEANING #1 in Customer Satisfactions
10% OFF to NEW CUSTOMERS Over 20 Years Experience Insured / Bonded Call Today For A FREE Estimate Quality work guaranteed Gutter, Tree Trimming/Removal
● Marble ● Repairs ● Granite Counter Tops
303-591-8506 Interior/Exterior Painting Deck Care, Carpentry Services, Tree Service, Remodeling, Siding, Gutters
Fast, friendly service Lifetime Warranty! All Work Guaranteed!
8 Year Warranty • Paint or Stain Commercial or Residential No Money Down New Construction & Apartment Maintenance • Siding Repair
PERFECTION PAINT 22 YEARS • INT/EXT
TALON410@YAHOO.COM PROUDLY SERVING COLORADO
www.AnyWeatherRoofing.com • Sales@AnyWEatherRoofing.com
Highlands Ranch resident
Professional Installations & Repairs Sod Installations
Remodeling is my specialty! Call now for free estimate
VFM Painting & Remodeling, Inc.
Have a Hail Damaged Roof?
SAVE MONEY AND WATER
TEXT or Call 303-901-0947
Residential: Hot Water Heat • Forced Air Water Heaters • Kitchens • Baths Service Repair • Sprinkler Repair Licenced & Insured
I N T Painting C!pany E R Hand Brushed Quality Since 1968 I 303-791-5000 O R w w w. p i t r o n e a n d s o n s . c o m
PLUMBING & SPRINKLERS
Free Instant Phone Quote Repair or Replace: Faucets, Sprinklers, Toilets, Sinks, Disposals, Water Heaters, Gas Lines, Broken Pipes, Spigots/ Hosebibs, Water Pressure Regulator, Ice Maker, Drain Cleaning, Dishwasher Instl., for coupons go to vertecservices.com CALL Vertec 303-371-3828
Local ads, coupons & deals are just one click away! Please Recycle this Publication C H E C K I T O U T AT: ColoradoCommunityMedia.com when Finished
30 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
P L A C E A D S O N L I N E 2 4/ 7 AT
To Advertise call Karen 303.566.4091 ANNOUNCEMENTS
Autos for Sale
DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 888-623-3036 or http://www.dental50plus.com/58 Ad #6118.
For sale 1987 Izusu PUP, snap on toolbox. Please call for pricing and pictures 720-308-6696.
Estate Sales Misc. Notices A PLACE FOR MOM has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call 855-741-7459.
ATTENTION OXYGEN THERAPY USERS! Inogen One G4 is capable of full 24/7 oxygen delivery. Only 2.8 pounds. FREE information kit. Call 877929-9587. BECOME A PUBLISHED AUTHOR! We edit, print and distribute your work internationally. We do the work… You reap the Rewards! Call for a FREE Author’s Submission Kit: 866-951-7214. CASH FOR CARS: We Buy Any Condition Vehicle, 2002 and Newer. Nationwide Free Pick Up! Call Now: 1-800-8645960
DISH TV $59.99 For 190 Channels + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply 1-800-718-1593.
Spectrum Triple Play! TV, Internet & Voice for $99.97/mo. Fastest Internet. 100 MB per second speed. Free Primetime on Demand. Unlimited Voice. NO CONTRACTS. Call 1-877-338-2315 or visit http://tripleplaytoday.com/news.
Want your life story written?
I can help. I have 30+ years experience, and can deliver print-ready documents and electronic copies within 60 days. I have reasonable rates and write informative, entertaining life stories. Great family gift. Call Tabatha 720.763.5090.
WIDOWED MEN AND WOMEN OF AMERICA.
FARM & AGRICULTURE
LAKEWOOD PARK 150 S. KIPLING PARKWAY, LAKEWOOD Teams of 10-15 people • $25 Per Player Double Elimination Tournament Food Trucks/T-Shirt Included with Registration
Winners receive SWAG Bag full of gift cards and summer fun items. Register Now online at Eventbrite.com Kickball Tournament Re-fined.org
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Start Saving BIG On Medications! Up To 90% Savings from 90DAYMEDS! Over 3500 Medications Available! Prescriptions Req'd. Pharmacy Checker Approved. CALL Today for Your FREE Quote. 844-584-5104.
TEST RIDE A NEW YAMAHA ELECTRIC BIKE
2012 Harley Davidson
Ultra Limited, 11,600 miles recently serviced, new battery Many Extras, Sturgis Ready $13,000/obo (303)424-2566
New & Used Electric Bikes Starting at Only $899 1919 Federal Blvd, Denver, CO 80204
Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUV’s Any condition • Running or not Under $500
Cell: (303)918-2185 for texting
Friday July 12th through Sunday July 14th 9am-3pm Furniture, Baby Items, Household Items and lots more 5664 West 67th Ave Arvada 80003
July 12th & 13th Friday & Saturday 9am-2pm 10211 Allendale Drive Everything must go!
NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE IN CENTENNIAL – 30+ HOMES FRI & SAT, JULY 12 & 13 SOUTHGLENN & SOUTHWIND E. Arapahoe & S. University Maps Available
Cell: (303)918-2185 for texting
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! 2002 and Newer! Any Condition. Running or Not. Competitive Offer! Free Towing! We’re Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-416-2330.
Looking for new customers?
Service Directory Advertise with us to promote
Any condition • Running or not Under $500
Garage Sales 11804 W 76th Lane Friday & Saturday July 12th & 13th 8am-3pm Camping Gear, Yard Tools, Flower Pots, Yard Deco, Etc.
Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUV’s
Cash for all Vehicles!
GARAGE & ESTATE SALES
Cash for all Vehicles!
quartered, halves and whole
$6.50 per bale Pick Up in the field in West Douglas County (720)638-2331
Mount Olivet in Wheat Ridge - Niche # 119 for two Cremains in the Circle Mausoleum; The first mausoleum built at Mt. Olivet In an open & peaceful area with easy access. Asking $5000/or best offer Call 303-422-3318 ME.
Want To Purchase minerals and other oil/gas interests. Send details to: P.O. Box 13557 Denver, CO 80201
Grain Finished Buffalo
Hay for Sale
Sell your merchandise on this page $25 for 2 weeks in 16 papers and online 303-566-4091
Wanted to Buy
Farm Products & Produce
A Fundraiser hosted by Love Made Claim and Re-fined to Empower and Support woman in and exiting from the sex industry AUGUST 3, 2019 FROM 10AM – 7PM
A social club offering many exciting activities and life long friendships. Social hours for all areas of Metro Denver. Visit Widowedamerica.org for details In your area!
INVENTORS - FREE INFORMATION PACKAGE. Have your product idea developed affordably by the Research & Development pros and presented to manufacturers. Call 1-88-501-0236 for a Free Idea Starter Guide. Submit your idea for a free consultation.
ESTATE SALE, 3265 Beech Ct., Golden. Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, the 11th, 12th, and 13th. 9:00 - 4:00. Cash Only. Antiques, Indian rug, dishes, tools, and a lot of miscellaneous good stuff.
Split & Delivered $300 a cord Stacking available extra $35 Christmas Trees available at Sedalia Conico and Jar Mart in Sedalia Call 303-647-2475 or 720-323-2173
Classiﬁeds your local small business!
Call Karen at 303.566.4091
Church/Chapel Altar Drape Will DONATE small, royal purple fabric altar drape. A 6x11" gold cross accents middle of the drape with gold embellished accent trim. Size: 32 1/2" wide, 9" deep, 43" long. Able to send picture via cell or email. Call or text Pam, 303-9170493 if interested.
Health and Beauty VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! 100 Generic Pills SPECIAL $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. 24/7 CALL NOW! 888-445-5928 Hablamos Espanol
Visit us online under the “Reader Services” tab to find locations to pick up your local paper
Lone Tree Voice 31
July 11, 2019
To Advertise call Karen 303.566.4091 Commercial Property/Rent ÂŽ
Located in the Wells Fargo building at Kipling & Chatfield Ave. in SW Denver, this building offers first class office space available from 495/SF to 2,238/SF. Lease rates from $19-$21/SF full service. Abundant nearby retail and restaurant amenities with great access to C-470 & Kipling. Call Mike Haley or John Becker for additional information. Fuller Real Estate, 5300 DTC Pkwy., #100 Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111
email@example.com Home for Sale
Elegant Home in Cherry Knolls!
Ken Caryl Office Space For Lease
Quiet Street w/privacy. 1/4 acre 3479 sq ft. 4 BR 3 BA. Awesome kitchen and private office and sewing room. Fenced back yard. Hot Water Heat & A/C. Large 2 sided White Quartz FP.
New Manufactured Homes For Sale from Champion Homes in South Park Mobile Home Community in Englewood Colorado. Come see the new 960 Sq.Ft. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Model. 55+ Age restricted Community. Call for your appointment and pricing. Pets restricted.
Southwest Nebraska Home with 2 garages $45,000 cash, small town living in Fishing, Hunting, Boating and Retirement Community 970-472-5978
Ron 970-749-6698 Owner.
www.FullerRE.com (303) 534-4822
Home for Sale
Serious & Qualified Inquiries only. Home for Sale
SELL your home $ 2495
*when purchasing another home *1% fee if selling only *+ buyer agent co-op
303.761.0121 Charles Paeplow
No Upfront Fees M.L.S. Listing & Advertising Internet Advertising Professional Photography Showing & Feedback Service Sign & Lockbox Contracts & Negotiations Title Company & Escrows Settlement Representation Full Service Brokerage
20 Years Experience Best of the Best Realtor
720-560-1999 firstname.lastname@example.org call, text, or e-mail
Free Market Evaluation
Cornerstone Homes Realty
Clean 3 Bedroom Oversized 2 car garage no smokers/pets $2000 a month near 52nd and Ward 303-420-6872
Office Rent/Lease VARIOUS OFFICES 100-2,311 sq.ft. Rents from $200-$1750/month. Full service. 405-409 S Wilcox
Wasson Properties 719-520-1730
FIND YOUR NEXT SPOT!
To Advertise call Karen 303.566.4091 email@example.com
32 Lone Tree Voice
July 11, 2019J
___________________ YE _________ OLDE Child’s Name Age
Please provide Phone # on the back of coloring sheet.
Eight Magical Weekends! Now thru August 4 Submit to: The Colorado Renaissance Festival, attn: Coloring Contest PO Box 325, Larkspur, CO 80118
ALL ENTRIES MUST BE SUBMITTED ON OR BEFORE JULY 19
Prizes for each age group are as follows: Family Four pack (2 adult tickets, 2 Child tickets), VIP Parking Pass, $20 in food vouchers: an $100 value) Name ________________________________________________________________________________ Address ______________________________________________________________________________ City/State/Zip ________________________________________________________________________ Phone ________________________________________________________________________________ Age Group(Circle One)
Please Indicate Child’s Age:_______