TUESDAY May 27, 2008 FREE
IT LOOKS LIKE FEINSTEIN IS CARMEL BOUND P4
O F T H E C L A S S
15 seconds for a good impression P17
Decorated CHS students primed to blaze varied trails. P2
Prostate cancer starts silently.
From left, Johanna Lipp, Gizella Rubeiz, Dan Fraschella, and Jaclyn Chen.
Photo by Shane Rodimel
HERE’s A FAUX-KITCHEN MAKEOVER P11
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OF THE CLASS
By Bryan Unruh Current in Carmel
Tuesday, May 27, 2008
Talking with four of the top seniors at Carmel High School is like talking with a broad cross-section of the school’s more than 3,000 students. There is Dan Fraschella, the student body president, a wrestler who is interested political science and will attend Yale University in the fall. There is Johanna Lipp, the German immigrant who runs cross country and presides over the German club. There is Jaclyn Chen, the editor of the school newspaper who plans to study business at the University of Pennsylvania. And there is Gizele Rubeiz, a two-year principal violinist with a passionate interest in legal studies. But though these students come from different back-
“For every niche group you can find, there are a ton of people who are absolutely amazing at what they do.” -Jaclyn Chen
grounds and have different interests and dissimilar goals for the future, they all agree upon one thing: They love their school. The possibilities are endless at Carmel High School, they say. For every interest or niche one could dream of, some club or class exists to fulfill it. And even if it doesn’t, students are free to start their own clubs, as Fraschella did his freshman year in founding the school’s chapter of the Best Buddies program. “It’s hard to imagine another school with as many talented students as you will find at Carmel,” Chen said. “For every niche group you can find, there are a ton of people who are absolutely amazing at what they do.” Chen, with a grade point average close to 4.0 and a staggering list of accomplishments and awards, calls her experience at CHS “humbling.” Though she is set on the
“Whatever I do, the rigor of the courses here has done a lot to prepare me for college,” -Dan Fraschella
University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School of Business, she is unsure where her career will lead her. This uncertainty is a common theme among the seniors, as it is with their peers across the nation. As Rubeiz points out, most college students change majors multiple times, so the seniors aren’t exactly rushing to commit to a particular field. “I could definitely see myself–like any of us–switching majors several times,” she said. “For me, it would probably be a minor change, maybe from legal studies to political science or international studies–something in the liberal arts field.” Rubeiz became interested in legal studies this summer when she attended the Hoosier Girls State camp at Indiana University, where she will study in the fall. She said the camp, a week-long event organized by the local American Legion chapter, taught her a lot about local
“I am glad the field is so broad because I know I will be changing my opinion a few times.” -Johanna Lipp
government, the duties of elected officials and the innerworkings of political campaigns. “Government camp sounds boring,” she said, “but it was a lot of fun.” Lipp also plans to attend Indiana University, though her interests differ greatly from Rubeiz’s. She received the full-ride Cox Research Scholarship from the school, which will allow her to perform research in any area she chooses. She knows she would like to study business, but she is uncertain which specialty within that broad field she will pursue. “I don’t have to decide a specific major until junior year,” she said. “I am glad the field is so broad because I know I will be changing my opinion a few times.” Lipp and her peers believe their experience at Carmel High School has prepared them for a successful career in any field, which is why they aren’t preoccupied with making a lifelong commitment prematurely. Though
“Government camp sounds boring … but it was a lot of fun.” -Gizelle Rubeiz
Fraschella knows he is interested in political science, he is unsure what he would do with a major in that field. He is considering becoming a lawyer or entering politics, but he hesitates to speculate beyond that. “Whatever I do, the rigor of the courses here has done a lot to prepare me for college,” he said. “The teachers here really know what they are doing, especially in the social studies department.” Before leaving, the seniors had some nuggets of advice to impart on incoming freshman: manage your time wisely, take advantage of the school’s abundant opportunities and don’t sell yourself short. “I’ve done a lot of things I wasn’t necessarily qualified for because my parents taught me not to have regrets,” Fraschella said. “If it interests you the slightest bit, just try it.”
OUR TAKES It is our position that local pharmaceutical giant Eli Lilly and Co.’s Day of Service was a good day for Carmel. More than 8,000 Central Indiana employees of the company worked in halfday shifts in community projects – painting murals, building picnic tables, planting trees and cleaning the often not so pristine banks of the White River. While none of these worthy endeavors took place in Carmel, we benefited. In economic terms, Carmel was a significant “net exporter” of volunteer effort and hours. But unlike the significant portion of our tax dollars that flow to other areas around the state and nation, this “export” served
Founded Oct. 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. II, No. 31 Copyright 2008. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 1 South Range Line Road, Suite 220 Carmel, IN 46032
to encourage our fellow residents to become more engaged in the importance of such projects. While the generosity of Carmelites is rightly recounted in this paper’s Carmel Can column, this corporately sponsored initiative served to jumpstart the previously uninitiated to volunteer service. Will the newly minted benefactors be inspired and now donate their time and considerable energies closer to home? Only time will tell. But we certainly expect the answer to be yes. Besides, even if no new volunteers or projects emerge as a result of this effort, we can all be proud of our “net exporter” status.
Striking the Right Balance It is our position that care must be taken when evaluating any and all potential community threats. Today, inexplicable and horrific violence on school grounds and shopping malls is none too rare. Yet faced with limited resources, local officials and citizens alike must wrestle with evaluating risk. Recently, parents of some local middle school students received word that an unidentified object had been discovered on a school bus just as the weekend-bound youngsters were readying to board. Administrators decided to hold the kids safely in the building until the potential threat could be assessed. The weekend would start a little later, but certainly safely. Ultimately,
professional public safety personnel determined the object to be of no risk to the children; and the sixth, seventh and eighth grade students departed for home with a story to tell. And our well-trained lawenforcement and fire-safety professionals honed their skills on what thankfully turned out to be only a trial run. Certainly, feedback and fine-tuning from each experience will improve their ability to respond to another and more unpleasant hazard. Punishment for intentional false alarms should be stinging, but occasional inconvenience for erroneous reports (and subsequent response) cannot replace an intentional vigilance for the real, if unfortunate, evil in our world.
EXPORTING OUR VOLUNTEERS
CURRENTOON by Tim Campbell
Carmel Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia firstname.lastname@example.org / 370.0749 Carmel Sales Executive – Lara Acton email@example.com / 409.1418 Indianapolis Sales Consultant – Kevin Messmer firstname.lastname@example.org / 513.4359 Westfield Sales Consultant – Angel Herendeen email@example.com / 489.4444
Bookkeeper - Deb Vlasich firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 The views of the columnists in Current In Carmel are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.
Tuesday, May 27, 2008 www.currentincarmel.com
Publisher – Brian Kelly email@example.com / 414.7879 Executive Editor – Steve Greenberg firstname.lastname@example.org / 847.5022 Associate Editor – Terry Anker email@example.com Managing Editor – Stephanie Curtis firstname.lastname@example.org / 414.5607 Content Editor – Brandie Bohney email@example.com / 292.9279 Art Director – Zachary Ross firstname.lastname@example.org / 787-3291 Associate Artist – Stefanie Lorenz email@example.com / 340.1836 Reporter – Brandon Bowman firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 Reporter – Bryan Unruh email@example.com / 489.4444 Cartoonist – Tim Campbell firstname.lastname@example.org
Tuesday, May 27, 2008
e all seem to expend an secret code of sorts. extraordinary amount of Meanwhile, many of us in business, effort trying to be unlegal or medical professions hide behind derstood. If folks would our command of obscure and insider veronly listen nacular to obfuscate a point and become aware, they could rather than to make it. As if be clued into the enlightened devised by the most diabolinature of our soul–they would cal of teenage-girl cliques, the see our tortured character cleverness and elitist nature yearning for understanding. of such communication earns So why is it that at the same its highest marks in its indetime we purport to be strivcipherability not in its undering for clarity, we regularly standability. When someone obfuscate our messages with is working so hard to doubledouble-talk and loose lingo? talk, they either don’t know Is our desire to be perceived what the point is of their as smart (as needed substitute attempted communication, an insider, clever or just plain or they don’t want us to get Terry cool) dominating the need it. A former President of the Anker for communicative transparUnited States made this point ency? Or is it simply that we perfectly when he was asked are vague because we don’t really have a under oath to answer a direct question, command of the subject at hand? and he responded, “it depends on what is In the now months that has been this is.” It follows the old axiom that if people Presidential election cycle, one candidate can’t dazzle with their brilliance, they can or another has assured us with all the ad always baffle with their bull. time that money can buy that he or she As my oldest son is approaching his has a message for us. And if we would 13th birthday, I find myself reading a just listen to them talk about the issues great deal more about how to commuthat we’d most assuredly be in their camp nicate with teenagers. Why is it that we come elechave to tion day. consider Well maybe different I was a little forms of too slow to language keep up with in order to the fast-talkcommuniers, but what cate with I’ve heard our own so far has children? amounted Wouldn’t largely to it be better truisms, to simply platitudes speak the and cliché. language How can we taught folks spend them? Is it so much and important scream so for each loud to say so little? generation to define itself in part by Have we become a culture of jargon, the Byzantine and exclusionary use of lingo and slang? Is a clever hip-hop, inlanguage? Perhaps, but once we reach sider, street vernacular more valued than adulthood, do we really have to continue precision and clarity in communication? to use this contrived and indecipherable Isn’t this kind of language designed inapproach? tentionally to exclude the listener rather In the story of the Tower of Babel, than include them? Political speech has God punished those who believed that long been fertile ground for hiding one’s they had become gods themselves by intentions behind words. And poetry preventing them from being able to commay be the highest form of human municate with each other. Is it our own language, but at times it can be almost arrogance and self-love that makes it imimpossible to decipher. It relegates itself possible for others to understand us? to the highbrow. In its most despicable Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current form, it sets out to intentionally exclude in Carmel. You may e-mail him at terry@curthose whom its pompous author deems rentincarmel.com unworthy. It takes tremendous glee and self-importance in the fact that it’s a
FROM THE BACKSHOP A HUGE FEATHER FOR CARMEL PAC We’ve heard whispers that Michael Feinstein, 51, possibly the leading interpreter of popular American song as a vocalist and pianist, will be moving his Michael Feinstein Foundation for the Preservation of the Great American Songbook and massive collection of works of music to Carmel and the emerging Performing Arts Center. While no one at City Hall, in the arts community or from the singer’s camp would confirm the plum acquisition, it is known that our city – and region, for that matter – trumped Las Vegas, Nev., and Palm Beach, Fla., in landing the star. If you’re wondering, the Great American Songbook is a term referring to the unified music of Broadway theater, the Hollywood musical and Tin Pan Alley in a period that begins approximately in the 1920s and ends around 1960 with the advent of rock ‘n’ roll. Aficionados will tell you the songbook is, in and of itself, an unparalleled combination of musical and lyrical superiority that has yet to be equaled. Feinstein is said to have the world’s largest collection of original works by George and Ira Gershwin, among others. We’re told that some, if not quite a bit, of the material will be on display in the PAC, where the singer would office out of the top floor. Columbus, Ohio-born Feinstein is said to be enamored of education and might teach while in Carmel, probably out of the PAC. He also is said to be considering adding a residence in the city to his homes in New York and Los Angeles. This move also gives rise to the overwhelming possibility of visits and performances by some of Feinstein’s friends, including Liza Minnelli, Queen Latifah and
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Steve Greenberg & Brian Kelly Michael Boublet, among others. A national news conference is planned for June 3 in Carmel. In December 2007, the foundation’s executive director, Doris Anne Sadler of Indianapolis, told Current in Carmel in an exclusive interview, “(Feinstein) has wanted to preserve the collection for all Americans and make it available to children, generally, and young musicians who can be exposed to it and carry it on. That’s why the foundation was born.... Michael has so many celebrities and performers who respect him. He would put this FEINSTEIN Performing Arts Center and the foundation on the map.” Mayor Jim Brainard told us in December, “Michael is clearly a genius. It would be a wonderful addition.” The arrangement with Feinstein and his foundation gives Brainard a significant fulcrum for attracting corporate dollars to help fund upgrades to the facility. We strongly urge Central Indiana corporations to invest in what will be a lasting legacy to the arts in our community. Now would be soon enough. A final thought to whomever put this gig together (and we’ll find out eventually): it was a job artfully and skillfully done! Major kudos, too, to Feinstein and his partner, Hoosier-born Terrence Flannery, for sharing the vision so many of us have for the PAC.
to Current in Carmel, 1 South Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home zip code and a daytime number for verification.
Hoosier Burn Camp Ride: Join Carmel’s firefighters in their ride to the Hoosier Burn Camp in Brookston, Ind. Registration begins at 8 a.m. on May 28 at the Carmel Fire Headquarters, 2 Civic Square. Bikers will depart at 9:30 a.m. The cost of the ride is $30 per bike, which includes a t-shirt. All proceeds go to the kids attending the burn camp. For more information, contact the Carmel Fire Department at (317) 571-2600 or register online at www.carmelfirefighters.com
y youngest daughter had were so large that they obstructed her her tonsils out this mornbreathing at night, causing her to snore ing. (Adenoids, too, but and wake up frequently. Consequently, she nobody really ever cares wasn’t getting proper REM sleep, which, about those suckers. They’re in turn, made her a total jerk during the definitely second fiddle to day. And here we thought she the tonsils, kind of like The was just a brat! Who knew? Revolution was to Prince.) So when Maddie started exShe’s asleep right now, worn hibiting the same signs of crabby out from the trauma of the behavior and poor sleep habits, whole hospital experience, inwe knew it wasn’t her per se, cluding but not limited to an but her tonsils (and maybe a IV, oversized hospital scrubs, little of her— she’s our youngest and oh, yeah, let’s not forget and knows it: a true master of the removal of two golf-ball manipulation.) sized chunks of flesh–I’m not Anyway, as I sat in the chair exaggerating about the size; watching my little girl come her voice has actually been down off her morphine-induced changed by this surgery. We’re high, (and none too happy about Danielle looking forward to a week it!), I couldn’t help but think Wilson of rest, pain, and best of all, about how parents of children the foulest breath you’ve ever who are really sick cope with the smelled in your life (a true but unfortunate stress. I mean, we were just in an outpaside effect). tient hospital for five hours for a routine, This is not our first “T and A,” the street semi-elected surgery. No big whoop. And name for a tonsil and adenoidectomy. yet I slept like crap last night, couldn’t (Sounds like an entertaining adult film, concentrate this morning, and had to work though, right? My husband and I always hard to keep my mind from going to that get a chuckle when we read the ENT’s what-if-something-goes-wrong place about brochure entitled “Your T&A Journey.” a zillion times. I snapped at my husband, It’s so not what you expect!) Our oldest was sharp with my other kids and got frusdaughter had her “T and A” when she was trated that St. V’s only had scrub booties four years old. Like her sister, her tonsils in two sizes: preemie and Shaq.
What if my child got cancer or was in a serious car accident? How on earth would I survive the stress? How would my marriage? I like to think I’m strong enough to handle that but, I just don’t know. There’s something about when it’s your kid that makes you insane, even when you can rationally tell yourself there is nothing to worry about. I know a family who lost their son to cancer when he was only six. While he was in treatment, their marriage almost fell apart, and the younger daughter was all but forgotten. Somehow they managed to pull through, and now, five years later, they are a happy, united family once again. But if they hadn’t made it, you could certainly understand why. Well I’m thoroughly depressed now. Luckily, I hear my daughter crying for me so I can go focus all of my attention on getting her to swallow something cold and liquid, preferably Amoxicillin. Sadly, she’s still got two hours ‘til her next hit of Codeine and a few days before she can tolerate a breath mint. Thank goodness it’s late enough that I can legitimately have a beer. Or two. It has been a stressful day! Peace out.
Carmel’s Big Give: The Big Give Carnival means big bucks for Oprah’s Angel Network and Free the Children. This community wide fund raiser, hosted by The Carmel Elementary O Ambassadors, is an enjoyable way to celebrate the last day of school while raising money for children in East Africa. The carnival runs from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. on May 30 at Carmel High School in the parking lot. Wristbands can be purchased for $10 per child. Contact Carmel Elementary for more information, (317) 844-0168.
when bad breath never smelled so good
Danielle Wilson is a Carmel resident and contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tuesday, May 27, 2008 www.currentincarmel.com
Tuesday, May 27, 2008
FICARA GETS RECOGNITION Editorâ€™s note: The story, which first appeared in the May 20 edition of Current in Carmel contained points that require clarification. We present it here with those revised elements. Current in Carmel Experience Works has recognized Carmelâ€™s Doreen Squire Ficara, 81, as the 2007 Outstanding Older Worker of the Year for Indiana. Considered by many to be â€œThe Queen Motherâ€? of Carmel, BritishFICARA born Ficara often starts work at 5 a.m. The executive director of the Carmel Arts Council since 1994, her typical activities include answering e-mail, writing promotional materials and correspondence and fund raising. Eight years ago, she started CACâ€™s biggest fund-raising event, the English Silver Tea. This year, the event raised $7,500 for four scholarships and $1,000 to support local students competing in a regional event. The tea is underwritten by Buckingham Cos. Encouraging children to participate in art, the CACâ€™s Worldâ€™s Childrenâ€™s Art Gallery was inaugurated under her direction. The gallery features childrenâ€™s art from local schools. More than 3,200 visitors attended exhibits in 2006. â€œAs executive director of the Carmel Arts Council for the last 14 years, I now find it a very challenging and fulfilling full-time-plus position,â€? Ficara said. A board member of the Carmel Clay Veterans Memorial Corp., she was instrumental in helping to design the memorial and assisted in raising $350,000 for the monument. She also is a former board member of both the Indiana Performing Arts Academy and the Carmel Symphony Orchestra, having served on the latterâ€™s board for 11 years through 1997. She also wrote the first 20-year history of the symphony in 1996, the printing and of which was underwritten by Delta Faucet Co. Ficara also was a committee chairperson and is a nearly 11-year board member for the Carmel International Arts Festival and historian for Carmelâ€™s Rotary Club. Currently, she is working on a historic walking tour of Carmelâ€™s Arts & Design District. She received the cityâ€™s highest honor, The Range Line Pioneer Award, in 2004 and 2007, and the Hamilton County Convention and Visitors Bureau Star Award in 2000. She was honored May 23 at the Evan Lurie Gallery for her achievement.
Learning to Become Stellar Volunteers
t is fairly easy to raise oneâ€™s hand skills an apprentice might need to undertogether with other students to take work in a specific area. Pupils are answer a call for help with the uprequired to find the places they will spend coming dance marathon or to do a the rest of the semester helping the world road cleanup project after school. become a better place. Mrs. Hochstedler Students have time, and what makes it clear to both student the heck, it probably will and community leaders: the be fun. However, it is quite beginner must grow their another thing to master the skill set, and the organization art of good citizenship and must receive valuable service. value the importance of volSimply showing up is not good unteering once out of school enough. Welcome the newest and immersed in the hustle crop of philanthropic-minded and bustle of the real world. citizens: Carmel High School is preparMichelle Arce, Lakeview Health ing good citizens for the 21st Center Century by offering a class CJ Aulby, Skate for Riley that focuses entirely on comKristen Bartheld, Carmel Physical munity service. Therapy Jeff A seniors-only class that Christine Bertsch, Carmel St. Worrell requires navigating a rigorous Vincentâ€™s Hospital Pharmacy application process to become Amanda Burkert, Northview a scholar of giving accepted just twentyChristian Life Church Nursery six students this year. Service Leadership Christina Carson, Little Sisters of the Poor is led by twenty-three-year veteran teachThomas Coyne, Skate for Riley er Mrs. Holly Hochstedler. After 7 years Rachael Durbin, The Goddard School teaching a curriculum focused on stuKindergarten Class dents + community service = big benefits, Eric Holub, Indy Reads Holly has found the recipe for success. Claire Horton, Prairie Trace Elementary Her classroom churns out well-rounded, David Joest, Student Venture well-instructed citizens introduced to and Morgan Kidd, Crown Pointe Retirement interested in the world of giving back. Center The first 6 weeks of the course uses Bailey Koch, Global Gifts classroom time to discern what types of Katelyn Neary, IPS School #84
Cody Oâ€™Neal, Skate for Riley Elizabeth Palmer, Brookeâ€™s Place for Grieving Young People Michael Petersen, Prime Life Enrichment Claire Pickett, Crown Pointe Retirement Center Hugh Regan, Prevail, Inc. Andrea Reifeis, Prime Life Enrichment Lynn Schneider, Global Gifts Erin Spahr, Summerstock Stage Kelsey Steele, Monon Center Spencer Stiegler, Indy Reads Laura Walker, IPS School #84 Maria Zatkulak, IPS School #84 Jeff Worrell is a local business owner. He recognizes volunteers on â€œConnecting with Carmelâ€? on cable channel 16. Contact him at email@example.com
KEYSTONE DETOURS START TODAY The Keystone reconstruction project is well under way and we are nearing one of the most challenging portions of the project. Today, Carmel will be closing access to Keystone and to cross traffic at 99th, 106th & 126th streets. These road closures will be in place until Dec. 1. For more information on the project, to sign up for email alerts or get detour maps, log on to www.CarmelLink.org.
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Honoring the architect World-renowned golf course architect Pete Dye (right) and his wife, Alice, pause recently at Woodland Country Club in Carmel. A dedication ceremony for a clock in Dyeâ€™s honor was added to the list of decorations for the man whose course designs are marvels. Woodland premiered its Dye-designed championship golf course in 2002. Perhaps no one in the history of the game has done more to transform the face of contemporary golf course design. At Woodland he created an enduring design and visually striking layout that is innovative and bold yet with a classical sensibility that features unforgettable holes that long to be played repeatedly by golfers of all levels.
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Tuesday, May 27, 2008 www.currentincarmel.com
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105 mAgNolIA lN $499,900 Fascinating 4BR/6BA brick Ranch on wooded 1/2acre. Security system, 2 fireplaces, 3-car garage. Huge foyer, office, high ceilings. SIlAS JoHNSoN, 317-216-4085, 846-7751
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12361 mEDAlISt pKWy $297,900 Beautiful one owner custom blt home with 2BR+bonus rm (w/inside access) 2.5BA. Gleaming hdwds. Scrnd porch & brick patio. Extensive landscaping-Impeccable! mARIlyN HARBISoN, 299-1120, 846-7751
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1394 loNglEAf St $274,900 Fascinating 4BR/2+BA with formal dining room, sitting room & garden tub in master, cathedral ceilings & fireplace. 3-car. Screened porch overlooks patio. SIlAS JoHNSoN, 317-216-4085, 846-7751
5267 puRSEl lN $190,000 3BR/2FB ranch in Lake Forest. Bright open flr pln. Handicap accessbl. New roof & crpt 07, wtr htr 06. Cath clgs. All appls stay incl Maytag Neptune W&D. SpENCER KlINE, 216-5631, 846-7751
pD At E
Irresistible, fenced 4BR/2+BA tri-level positioned on 0.51 acres. Gas fireplace. Huge foyer, bay windows, hardwood flooring. Updated kitchen, pantry. CoNStANCE lIDStRom, 317-525-8836, 846-7751
2535 98tH St E $231,900
3521 CARmEl DR E $437,731
756 CollEgE WAy $179,900
14267 ClApBoARD DR $158,500
Friendly 4BR/2+BA residence. An easy-to-love setup, with gas fireplace, tile flooring and hardwood flooring. Cool pool. Walk-in closets. Fenced. CoNStANCE lIDStRom, 317-525-8836, 846-7751
Like new*Over 2500SF of perfect living space*Upgraded kitchen appls & view of lake from eating area*Hamilton Southeast Schools*Exit 10 & I-69*Better hurry. JEANNE gREEN, 317-439-2555, 844-4200
301 S mAIN St $124,000 Recently updated. Wraparound porch. Fully fenced back yard w/mature trees & storage shed. Hardwoods, bkshvs. Beautiful spiral staircase. pEggy DRISCol, 223-1925, 846-7751
12588 tENNySoN lANE, uNIt #205 $122,500 2BR/2BA*Vauted ceilings*Min to I-465 off Meridian*Owner upgraded lights & plumbing fixtures*Shaw hardwood floors & new carpet*Private porch*1-Car garage. JEANNE gREEN, 317-439-2555, 844-4200
506 ElKHARt DR. $116,000 2BR/1.5BA*On 2 levels*Vaulted ceilings*Loft*Main floor master*2nd BR/ BA on second floor*1-Car garage*Patio*Community pool & tennis JEANNE gREEN, 317-439-2555, 844-4200
This is a great time to be a Tucker agent.
Pay Lower Real Estate Commissions: Sellers have more options today for paring down real estate commissions or handling the sale themselves. Here are three strategies that can help put more cash in your pocket • Negotiate down your agent’s cut • Use a discount broker • Pay a la carte for the services you need Visit these website to learn more about how to cut commissions: http://www. helpusell.com, http://www.ziprealty.com, http://www.forsalebyowner.com, http:// propertypig.com. - msnbc.com
A Mother and A Daughter Cleaning Services It’s not just a business, it’s a relationship.
5346 Riplingbrook Way Carmel www.freewebs.com/amotheradaughter
them what they want. Provide a look and feel that matches the audience. Item No. 1 relates to the customer experience, but you still need an appealing or attractive design. Imagine meeting someone for the first time in sweat pants. That’s not exactly the best first impression unless you sell sweat pants. A website with a poor design that doesn’t appeal to its audience is like a salesperson for your company meeting someone for the first time in cargo shorts, flip-flops and a ripped t-shirt. Know what you want a visitor to do. It is not uncommon for a website to feel like the architect had no idea of the mission and goals of the site. If you could have a visitor do only one thing after visiting the site, what would it be? From there, develop the site to make that happen. Just like meeting someone in person, when you introduce yourself, you direct the conversation to what you want them to do or know. So should your website. Each time we meet people or they visit our website, consider your first impression. How does it feel? Remember, you only have about 15 seconds, and you don’t get a second chance.
David Cain is President of MediaSauce, a digital media and online marketing company in Carmel. He welcomes your questions or comments at David.Cain@MediaSauce.com.
Each week, TopTenRealEstateDeals.com, which offers full descriptions, scours the nation to find the best “hot-spot” condo and upscale real-estate deals for Current readers. All properties listed represent some of the best deals and/or lowest persquare-foot rates in their respective communities. Here are some of this week’s list: ULTIMATE WATERFRONT LIVING – Honolulu, Hawaii. Price: $1,775,000. Rare, one-of-a-kind marina waterfront lot. Ocean, Diamond Head, sunset and marina view.
BRAND NEW – Chuluota, Fla. Price: $379,000. Brand new, four-bedroom, three-bath with bonus room. Many upgrades. PALM BEACH – FRONT OCEAN – South Palm Beach, Fla. Price: $349,900. Priced lower than appraised value. 1,420 square feet at the ocean. Less than $250 per square foot. HOT SHERIDAN PARK CONDO – Chicago. Price: $339,900. Truly a must-see and is the best-priced condo in the area. Twobedroom plus den with one-car garage. LOWEST PRICE, HIGH FLOOR – Atlanta. Price: $299,000. High-rise living at its best. Walk to Buckhead, Lenox Mall, dining and nightlife. TAMARACK RESORT CONDO – Tamarack, Idaho. Price: $749,000. One of the leastexpensive properties in the resort right now. Owner says, “Must sell!”
Tuesday, May 27, 2008 www.currentincarmel.com
Playing Retirement Catch-Up: People in their 40s and 50s who have little or no savings have their work cut out for them if they want to have any hope of retiring at age 65. That said, there are certain things that these folks can do to build their nest eggs as rapidly as possible and to ensure that they will have at least some money to support them in retirement. • Roth IRA Contributions • Look to Equity in your Home • Take Full Advantage or Allowable Deductions • Cash Value Policies • Disability Coverage Individuals in their 40s and 50s who have done little or no retirement planning are certainly at a bit of a disadvantage. However, with the proper planning and a willingness to save and invest, the odds are not insurmountable. -yahoofinance.com
hether someone meets you in person or visits your website, you have about 15 seconds to make a first impression. When you meet someone in person, what do you do to make a positive first impression and engage the other person with you? Do you say something interesting? Do you smile? Do you ask questions until you understand them? Whatever the actions, there are ways to create a similar David Cain engagement online. Marketing For your website, consider the following three factors as they relate to creating engagement in the first 15 seconds. Design the website for the customer. A productive website designer understands the audience and might, in fact, include places for each audience to visit that are customized for them. This is a part of being understood. If you design your website assuming that people are impatient and uninformed, you know you don’t have much more than 15 seconds to grab their attention and give
TOP REAL ESTATE DEALS
UP THE BANKING LADDER: The National Bank of Indianapolis is pleased to announce the following: Robin E. Patterson has been named patterson Vice President and Banking Center Manager, Westfield/ Carmel Banking Center. John T. Snyder has been named Vice President and New Banking Center Development snyder Officer, and is assisting with the opening of our new Westfield/Carmel Banking Center.
you have just 15 seconds
WHAT’S IT WORTH?
WHAT’S IT WORTH? In Carmel, this floor plan is priced from $187,000; however, the same floor plan in Westfield is priced from $168,000. Type: Townhome Age: New Construction Location: Near 136th Street and Rangeline Road in Carmel and near State Rd 32 and Spring Mill Road in Westfield Neighborhood: Arden at Cool Creek in Carmel and Countryside Townhomes in Westfield Square footage: 2052 Rooms: This style of townhome has an open living and dining area, two-story foyer with switched-back staircase, ninefoot ceilings on the first floor, and three bedrooms or a choice of dual master suites upstairs. There is also a two-car garage and private balcony. Strengths: Townhome living is great for those who desire low-maintenance living. The attractive price point is a more affordable option for those who want to own rather than rent. Ownership is more
NOW OPEN Midland Arts and Antiques
Tuesday, May 27, 2008
Owner: Robert Lebow Address: 488 Gradle Dr. Carmel, IN 46032 Hours: Tuesday-Saturday,10 a.m.-6 p.m. Phone: (317) 569-9105 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.floorcraftersindy.com
By John Pacilio, RE/MAX Ability Plus
Robert Lebow loves stuff. His taste for art, antiques and accessories led him to Carmel’s Arts and Design district, just as it motivated him to open his first store in downtown Indianapolis 15 years ago. “I don’t have any special training,” he said. “I just have an interest in stuff, in art.”
appealing for a person expecting to be in the property for the foreseeable future. Challenges: According to the Metropolitan Indianapolis Board of Realtors, there are currently 118 townhomes on the market in Carmel and Westfield between $150,000 and $250,000. John Pacilio and his team specialize in Westfield real estate with RE/MAX Ability Plus. Contact him at 216.8500 or John@ JohnPacilio.com.
The Carmel location of Midland Arts and Antiques–a “footprint” of the downtown location–opened on May 9. It is significantly smaller than the Michigan Avenue store, but as its manager Stevi Stoesz emphasizes, less space means more selectivity. The cozy Gradle Avenue location was once a charter school, and its labyrinthian halls and assortment of rooms allow for a design-oriented approach befitting of the Carmel area. “People in this community are more interested in design and art than in Indianapolis,” Lebow said. “We really came for them.” The selection at Midland ranges from traditional to contemporary art and includes antiques, accessories, estate jewelry and works from a host of local artists.
MONEY MATTERS Will gas prices have an effect on your summer plans?
No. I budgeted out our gas expenses for the year and it comes out to about $4,000 per car. Ben Taylor, Carmel
We have a summer cottage, and we won’t be going there as much because of the price of gas and other things. Jessica Niccum, Carmel
In general we’re driving less and only going places we have to go. Angela Koven, Indianapolis
did i do a good job?
On June 1 my oldest will graduate from “Did I do a good job?” Carmel High School. WOW. That was a A very good friend of mine says that quick 18 years. Is this possible? I can still God always puts His most important work picture oh-so-clearly in my mind how right in front of us. My friend is right. she looked the minute she was Here’s my advice to parents born. I remember other things, reading this: too, like the weather that day, · Encourage your kids every the shirt I was wearing, how day. A parent’s approval and cold the labor/delivery room confidence is priceless. was. It’s all still right there. · Be more patient than you Now we’ve been through 13 think you are able to be – you years in Carmel/Clay schools. used to screw up, too. We’ve been through soccer, · Say yes more than you say no softball, basketball, DECA, · Just because they get older loads of homework, dances, doesn’t mean they don’t still prom, learning to drive a stick want to be hugged, kissed and shift, her first speeding ticket, reminded that they’ll always be her first fender-bender, her first your little boy or little girl. boyfriend… Did I do a good job? I sure Kent Burns Now, all of a sudden, this hope so. I tried. I really tried. On Success phase is almost complete. She’s an amazing young woman. I struggle to get my mind I’m not sure what kind of shape around it. There’s a commercial on TV I’ll be in on June 1. I hope I’ll be able to right now in which a father is looking at hold it together. The good news is that his newborn daughter in the hospital nurs- even though she’s all grown up and graduery. Suddenly, he sees another man standating, I am – and always will be – her ing beside him. He’s seeing himself - 20 Daddy. years into the future. Looking at the baby, Kent Burns is a Carmel resident, investor and the younger version asks the older, “Did I co-founder of CrossConfirm. He is also a profesdo a good job?” The older reassures him, sional speaker and author of What’s Your Why? “Yes, you did.” His blog is www.kentburnsblog.com, and he I am now asking myself the question, can be reached at email@example.com.
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Tuesday, May 27, 2008 www.currentincarmel.com
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parents: don’t suppress your kids’ feelings
am Leo, author of Connection Parenting, writes, “Children spontaneously cry when they are hurt, upset, or frightened. Research on human tears shows that the tears we cry of emotion contain stress hormones.” Tears release pain and stress as effectively as screaming, raging, shaking, laughing, perspiring or yawning. Interrupting the release of pain or stress interferes with the natural healing process. Becky Kapsalis When we become Ask YiaYia frustrated or even angry with our children when their cries or rages cannot be consoled or comforted by us, we teach them to suppress their feelings. Some responses to our children’s emotional needs cause them to shut down and fail to allow expression of their painful feelings: Shaming – “Don’t cry. Be a big girl/ boy. Don’t be a sissy. Don’t be a baby.” Isolation – “Go to your room until you stop crying” Ignoring – “I won’t talk to you until you stop crying”
Tuesday, May 27, 2008
Guilting – “You have so much; you shouldn’t be upset over this. Stop crying or I’ll give you something to cry about.” If we’ve grown up hearing these responses to our feelings, we often bring them with us and use the same phrases with our
DISPATCHES Recycling Pays at CHS: Because Carmel High School students, faculty and staff increased the amount of paper they recycle, they will receive another piece of paper in return–a check for $400. The school’s recycling effort increased by 20 percent this year compared to last, and that resulted in a $400 bonus from Abitibi Consolidated, the company that picks up and processes Carmel High’s material for recycling. Music Awards for Creekside: Creekside Middle School student musicians were recognized at the recent Music in the Parks Festival in Cincinnati. Creekside’s symphonic band placed first in its division, received a superior rating and was awarded best overall middle school/junior high band. The symphony orchestra also placed first in its division and earned a superior rating, with the concert choir finishing third.
children when they get angry. Allowing our children to express their feelings but responding to them in a manner that does not shame, isolate, ignore or make them feel guilty about what they are feeling shows them we are listening to their pain and will help them through it. We can’t fix it, but we can try to understand it, and more importantly, we can try help them understand it. Children generally develop controlled behaviors like nail biting, hair twirling, and chewing on clothes, hair and pencils as an attempt to control the release of their feelings while storing their hurts. It is up to us to help them bring their feelings to the surface, providing them a release for any stored hurts they may be building up inside. Crying is OK! Visit www. ConnectionParenting.com for more info. Hugs are always a great silent communication! NOTE TO READERS: Pathway Family Center was the source for my May 20 column. It inadvertently was omitted. Readers can gain more information at www.pathwayfamilycenter.org or at the 24-Hour Helpline, 800.261.4605. Have a parenting topic or question? Submit it to Ask Yiayia, aka Becky Kapsalis, Certified Parent Coach, at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 810.9358. Clay Middle Honor Society Members Elected: Clay Middle School National Junior Honor Society members have elected their officers, who will serve during the 2008-2009 school year. Those officers are Sidney Harris, president; Alex Lasbury, vice president; Anna Thompson, secretary; and Amber Kriech, historian. At Clay, 70 eighth graders and 84 seventh graders are Honor Society members. Espey to Attend C-SPAN Conference: Carmel High School teacher Hal Espey is one of 25 educators from across the nation selected to participate in a two-day conference in Washington, D.C., this summer. Espey, who teaches communications courses and serves as the faculty manager of the school television station, will learn about C-SPAN’s 2008 campaign programming, Web sites and other educational initiatives. [photo]
Taking it in Stride: The 13th Running of the Indianapolis Marathon and Half Marathon on Saturday, October 18, 2008, is now accepting registrations. The event offers a Marathon, HalfMarathon, 4- Person Marathon Relay, 5K, and Kids One-Mile Marathon. All events start in the historic Fort Benjamin Harrison area running through the State Park and along the Fall Creek Greenway. Registration is now available online at www.IndianapolisMarathon.com.
Model home furniture and accessories, estates, and consignments
any $35 purchase
Not valid with other offers or discounts. Expires 6/17/08.
Consignments accepted daily 210 E. Main St., Carmel (131st St. between Keystone and Rangeline)
Be Specific. Set specific and realistic goals for yourself, such as walking 30 minutes 3 times per week. Schedule the time and days you will exercise and have a back up plan in case bad weather, surprise business meetings, or something else comes up. Reward yourself when you meet your goals. Treat yourself to new exercise gear or new music to energize your workouts. Eve Olson, M.D., is the owner and founder of the Olson Center for Wellness. For more information, please e-mail email@example.com, or call 705.1400.
Tuesday, May 27, 2008 www.currentincarmel.com
Breathe Easier: The neti pot ($10$15), a small teapot-like device used to irrigate your nose, can help you breathe more easily, according to companies that sell them. Physicians agree, saying nasal irrigation is a helpful, inexpensive treatment for allergy symptoms, the common cold and many other nasal conditions, but note it isn’t a cure. You fill the pot with salt-water solution, tilt your head to one side and pour water into the top nostril. Gravity causes the water to pour out the other nostril. —online.wsj.com
e all know that exercise is mitted to exercising. You need to find your good for us. We know that personal reasons for exercise. it keeps our hearts, bodies What type of exercise is best? When and minds healthy and can it comes to exercise, the best type of exhelp us maintain a healthy ercise is the kind that is suited to your weight. So why is it difficult for abilities and interests. Choose some people to find the motivaa type of exercise that you tion to exercise? Many people enjoy–whether it be riding a start an exercise program with bike outside or going to a group enthusiasm and good intentions aerobics class; you need to do only to get burnt out and fall what you like to stay motivated. out of the routine. Many factors Finding time for exercise. can affect a person’s ability to If lack of time is the issue, restick with an exercise program. It member that some is better than could be a busy schedule, health none. Fit 15 minutes of walkissues, family responsibilities, ing on your lunch break if you or many other things. Here are won’t be able to do your usual some tips to help you overcome 30 minutes after work. If family those barriers and succeed in responsibilities are cutting into Dr. Eve Olson exercise. your exercise time, try to inWellness What are you ready for? volve your family in an active People with conditions such as game such as tag, go for a family heart disease, high blood pressure, diabewalk or bike ride, or walk around the tes, asthma, cancer or obesity can still exfield during your child’s soccer practice. ercise. You should consult your physician Instead of sitting on the couch during your before starting an exercise program. If you favorite TV show, why not do crunches, are new to exercise, make sure that you strength train, walk on a treadmill or ride a start slowly. Starting off with strenuous stationary bike while you watch? exercise can lead to injuries and burnout. Get an exercise buddy. Exercise Why do you want to exercise? Your can be an opportunity to socialize with a motivation to exercise needs to come from friend or a group and can make exercise YOU! Exercising because your family, more fun. Your exercise buddy or buddies friends or doctor says you should may get can be a great support and help keep you you started, but it will not keep you commotivated.
Panel Discussion for Seniors: The Spring 2008 Seniors University Workshop, “Putting Your House in Order– Helpful Tips Every Senior Should Know,” will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. on June 5 at Old National Bank in Clay Terrace. Moderated by Carlotta Katra, President of Aging Avenues, the panel discussion will offer tips to seniors and their adult children. Admission is free, but seating is limited. To reserve a seat, call 639-2631.
Succeeding in Exercise
he YMCA motto â€“ Mind. Body. puter, deal with all sorts of stress, and then Spirit. â€“ proves to be an interestwhat? It all takes a toll on oneâ€™s body. It ing confluence. It also makes a is very important to have a release. When lot of sense when one studies the you exercise and your heart rate is elevated benefits for fitness and and you have labored breathwellness. Consider: ing, it gets a lot more difficult Mind â€“ If you have a to think about all the stresses of well-balanced mind, it the day, and ultimately, it will can help bring about an relax you. environment of health; youâ€™ll Spirit â€“ I believe this actually want to exercise. If you relates closely to your are depressed, or if you let your mind and is a by-prodmind get in the way of your uct of the two aforementioned progress, it can cause a lot of points. The first YMCA athealth problems. One of my tempted to introduce Bible favorite sayings is, â€œThe only study; however, the organizathing getting in your way of tion generally has moved on a successful fitness program is to a more holistic approach to John Karesh what is between your ears.â€? My youth work. Today the Y seems Fitness recommendation is for you to to be working toward providgive up the excuses, and give ing youth with a place to go to yourself the real reasons why exercise or take part in team acyou need to exercise. Please, just write tivities and teach teamwork through group down all of your goals. Where are you activities. Spirit may be viewed also as detoday, and where do you want to be? By termination. If you combine the spiritual when? with a â€œfiredâ€? spirit, youâ€™ll be way ahead Body â€“ Your physical being will in your fitness plan. Be at peace with what help your mind function and reyouâ€™re doing, and be determined to reach lease stress caused by day-to-day your goals. activities and situations. Itâ€™s a jungle out John Karesh is a fitness-and-nutritional expert there, moreso these days than at any time and the owner of Fitness Together in Carmel. in our recent history. Folks raise their families, work long hours staring at a com- You may e-mail him at FTCarmel@att.net.
YMCA GOT IT CORRECT A LONG TIME AGO
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DDS Aileen C. Helton
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Tuesday, May 27, 2008
5.8993IRE FAMILY Call 31OI7NT.5M7 ENT FOR YOUR ENT