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Hamburg Journal8 3
Business Updates........................................................................................................4 Chatting with Christy..............................................................................................5 From the Publisher....................................................................................................7 Nursing Home Week .............................................................................................22 Journal Entries.........................................................................................................24
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Publisher/Senior Account Executive
firstname.lastname@example.org cell: 859.509.2783 Editor/Graphic Designer Kellee Edwards email@example.com
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Hamburg Happenings Writer Cody Decker firstname.lastname@example.org
July issue deadlines Space Reservation deadline: June 19 Ad Copy deadline: June 21
2709 Old Rosebud Rd. • Lexington, KY 40509 Published by 1st Media, LLC and printed by Standard Publishing Company
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Disclaimer: The opinions and views expressed in this publication are not necessarily endorsed by the Hamburg Journal staff. All copy is protected and cannot be reproduced without the authorization from the publisher. Copyright 2012.
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Grainger Foundation supports Lexington Emergency Management The Hamburg Journal is happy to provide the following business-related news from our area:
The Grainger Foundation has donated $3,000 to the Lexington-Fayette Urban County Government (LFUCG), Department of Emergency Management (DEM), in support of its Community Emergency Response Team
Hospital receives Kentucky Hospital Association Quality Award Continuing Care Hospital (CCH), part of KentuckyOne
patient-centered care and reward successful efforts to develop and promote improvements in quality of care.
“This grant will be used to fund the purchase of response
equipment for future CERT classes,” said Shelley Ben-
Midway College Board of Trustees name new chair
Health, has been named a recipient of the 2013 Kentucky Hospital Association (KHA) Quality Award. The facil-
The Midway College Board of Trustees is pleased to an-
ity was recognized at the organization’s annual meeting,
nounce that alumna Donna R. Moore has been elected to
which was held on May 10. This is the second year in a
serve as the chair of the board of trustees.
row that this award has been given to CCH.
Moore was elected at the May 9 board meeting and as-
The hospital was selected among long term acute care/re-
sumes the duties from Interim Chair Mira Ball immedi-
hab facilities, and was chosen based on the implementa-
tion of a hospital-wide patient safety quality improvement initiative, a program implemented to prevent, detect and
Moore is a 1962 graduate of Midway Junior College where
mitigate risks and harm to patients during hospitalization.
she earned her associates degree. She went on to earn her
This program, like others at CCH, is focused on empha-
bachelor’s degree from the University of Kentucky. Moore
sizing human dignity and social justice, while providing
has been a member of the Midway College board since
the highest clinical outcomes.
1999 and is currently serving her fourth four-year term.
She is a past president of the Midway College Alumni
“We’re honored to be recognized for our efforts in utiliz-
Board and most recently served as the chair for the board
ing best practices to provide top-notch patient care,” said
of trustees’ Presidential Search Committee.
Tonja Williams, president and CEO, Continuing Care Hospital. “We’re focused on providing our staff members
“It’s a privilege to serve in this new role and I look forward
with the tools they need to ensure quality care and patient
to working with Dr. Marsden and other committed trust-
safety throughout the facility.”
ees in supporting the mission of Midway College,” said
CCH is a long-term acute care hospital with locations at Saint Joseph East and Saint Joseph Hospital. It operates as
“I had a chance to work closely with Donna when she was
a “hospital within a hospital,” and provides care to medi-
chair of the presidential search committee,” said Dr. John
cally complex and chronically critically ill patients who
P. Marsden. “I know Midway College is fortunate to have
need an average of 25 days of acute care. The hospital re-
Donna leading the College’s Board of Trustees. She has a
cently expanded to meet growing demand, increasing the
great deal of passion for Midway as an alumna and engen-
number of CCH beds available at the Saint Joseph Hos-
ders respect among her peers. I am pleased to have the
pital location from 15 to 25. CCH has 30 beds at Saint
opportunity to work together to move Midway College
The Kentucky Hospital Association Quality Award is
Moore is known throughout Kentucky for her work at
presented to honor hospital leadership and innovation
Kentucky Educational Television (KET) where she served
in quality, safety, and commitment in patient care. The
in many different roles but last held the position of deputy
goal is to raise awareness of the need for an organization-
executive director until her retirement in 2004. Moore re-
wide commitment to highly reliable, exceptional quality,
sides in Lexington with her husband Neal Campbell.
dall, DEM Preparedness Coordinator. “We support the training of volunteers in our communities who are able to serve as First Responders in emergency situations. We are grateful to The Grainger Foundation for its generosity.” CERT volunteers take part in 24 hours of training developed by FEMA and taught by staff from the DEM and Fire and Emergency Services. CERT members learn about disaster preparedness, first aid, emergency response, light search and rescue, firefighting, and team organization. A final real-world exercise provides CERT class members the opportunity to demonstrate what they have learned. This donation was recommended by Scott Ward, Branch Manager of W.W. Grainger, Inc.’s, Lexington, KY location. Grainger has been a part of the Lexington business community for more than 30 years as the leading broad line supplier of maintenance, repair, and operating products. “We are proud to recommend the programs offered by the Department of Emergency Management” said Ward. “We understand the need for disaster preparedness training among citizens within our community.” The Grainger Foundation, an independent, private foundation based in Lake Forest, Illinois, was established in 1949 by William W. Grainger, founder of W.W. Grainger, Inc. More information about emergency preparedness is available from the Division of Emergency Management website available at: www.bereadylexington.com or www. lexingtonky.gov/dem. Information from the division is also available through the Lexington Emergency Management Facebook page Lexington KYEM. Information is also available via the Division of Emergency Management Twitter account: www.twitter.com/lexkyem.
pageants are expected to raise a minimum of $100 in donations for Children’s Miracle Network Hospitals and the Miss America Scholarship Fund. It’s not an entrance fee but Miss America becomes the goodwill ambassa-
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speaking on behalf of kids treated at children’s
FOXGLOVE PT 4732, $206,284
hospitals and raising awareness around the
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Become involved with the Miss Kentucky America pageant now by voting for your favorite contestant at www.misskentuckypag-
There are many signs summer is coming to Kentucky. Thursday Night Live, the opening of pool season, weekend lake trip planning and barbeque get togethers with friends are all near the top of my warm weather to do list. However, my favorite first rite of summer in the bluegrass is the Miss Kentucky America Pageant. This year held June 27, 28 and 29 at the University of Kentucky Singletary Center for the Arts — not a bad seat in the house — here is what you need to know before you go. The Miss Kentucky Scholarship Organization is a 501c4 non-profit scholarship program and is the state preliminary of the largest scholarship organization for women in the world, the Miss America Organization. Thirty two delegates from across Kentucky will compete in interview, talent, swimwear and evening gown competitions. The winner of Miss Kentucky will advance to the Miss America, to be held early in 2014 at Atlantic City. The new Miss Kentucky will have big stilettos to fill as Miss Kentucky 2013 Jessica Casebolt placed in the top 15 at Miss America. The Miss America Organization also helps young women begin a legacy of service. Contestants competing in Miss America-sponsored
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A Winning Tradition – The Miss Kentucky America Pageant
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Hamburg Journal8 5
eant.com. The delegate receiving the most votes will be named Kentucky’s Choice and receive an advance to Miss Kentucky America
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as you like. All proceeds benefit the Miss Kentucky Scholarship Organization. As an annual attendee, I enjoy learning about the articulate and accomplished delegates and rooting for my favorites as they advance through the completion. All Miss Kentucky America delegates have already won their local preliminaries and are hopeful to take home the Miss Kentucky title. Be prepared to see fantastic fashion, hear phenomenal talent performances and feel the anticipation as the competition becomes even more intense as the top five are announced leading to the crowning moment of our new Miss Kentucky. This year, I will be sharing the experience with my pre-teen daughter. I have a feeling she too will be a fan. Who knows, maybe even a future (2023) Miss Kentucky contender. Either way, I already feel like we are starting a brand new winning tradition simply by having the opportunity to attend together this year. Join us and get your tickets for the 2013 show at the Singletary Center Ticket Office. Call 859-257-4929 or online at www.finearts.uky. edu/singletary-center/miss-kentucky-2013. See you there!
www.hamburgjournal.com 6 Hamburg Journal
50 years of Mustangs to be on display at 10th annual Keeneland Concours d’Elegance REMOVE WRINKLES FROM YOUR SUMMER PLANS! Indulge in a Botox treatment with a friend and you’ll each receive 10 complementary units! *Appointments must be booked together. Offer valid while supplies last.
Call to schedule your June appointment today! DERMATOLOGY & SKIN CANCER SPECIALISTS Courtney Mitchell, PA-C Certified Physician Assistant General and Cosmetic Dermatology
161 N. Eagle Creek Suite 150, Lexington, KY 40509 (Across from St. Joe East Hospital)
www.cosmedicessentials.com or LIKE us on Facebook!
Join us for the third annual
K idS dAY AY Saturday, July 13 Free Children’s Vision Screenings • Back-To-School Exams Kid-Friendly Environment • Games And Prizes
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Karen Santos, O.D.• (859) 327-3701 2716 Old Rosebud Road, Suite 130, Lexington
In celebrating its 10th year, the Keeneland Concours d’Elegance will honor one of America’s most popular cars, the Ford Mustang, on Saturday, July 20.
Lexington and the region.”
This year more than 130 collector cars and motorcycles will be on display, competing for honors in 19 judged classes. Working in conjunction with the Bluegrass Mustang Club, the Concours’ organizers are expecting 1,000 examples of Ford’s fabulous Pony Car to grace the lawn at the Keeneland Race Course to celebrate 50 years of Mustang’s debut in 1964.
keenelandconcours.com. And be sure to visit the artists section of the website for more information about nationally acclaimed artists who will showcase their work.
The 2013 Concours features five classes for Mustangs, ranging from the earliest versions to today’s models. One of the featured cars will be a 1967 Shelby GT 500 Convertible, a one-of-a-kind rarity that was Carroll Shelby’s personal car and served as a template for later Mustang development. In its 10th year the Concours field will also feature an exhibition class of helicopters, perhaps a first of its kind for any Concours d’Elegance. “What better place to showcase the fabulous Ford Mustang than at the historic Keeneland Race Course, where we’ve had the pleasure for the past nine years to bring together collector vehicles from across the country,” said Tom Jones, Keeneland Concours cochair. “We’re looking forward to sharing another great event with the people of
The Concours silent auction will be held inside the Keeneland Entertainment Center. Available auction items are posted on www.
In addition to the Concours d’Elegance, events include the Concours Preview Party and Maserati Mingle, June 21; Bourbon Tour, July 18; Hangar Bash, July 19; Car Club Paddock, Silent Auction, Sports Car Raffle and Gear Down Party July 20; and the Tour d’Elegance, July 21. During the Concours and at the Hanger Bash, rides in the “Texas Raiders,” a B-17 Flying Fortress of World War II vintage, will be available from the Aviation Museum of Kentucky at Lexington’s Blue Grass Airport. Admission is $20 at the gate, pre-sale tickets $15 on the website, children 12 and under are free. The ticket price includes free parking, including handicapped parking. Car club paddock parking is $5 per car. Additional premium parking is available for $20. All proceeds support Kentucky Children’s Hospital, which serves children’s health care needs throughout Central Kentucky. For more information, visit the Keeneland Concours website at www. keenelandconcours.com
Hamburg Journal8 7
To All Our Valued Customers, Readers & Friends, “What is one to say about June, the time of perfect young summer, the fulfillment of the promise of the earlier months, and with as yet no sign to remind one that its fresh young beauty will ever fade.” ~ Gertrude Jekyl
Father’s Day is on Sunday, the 16th of June. Does Dad really want a gift for Father’s Day, or can you safely ignore it? Naturally, we don’t know the secret wishes and inclinations of every dad in America. Some do, some don’t. But we’re pretty well sure that even if your dad doesn’t make a big deal out of the holiday (or any holiday for that matter, especially his birthday!), he will certainly appreciate receiving some small trinket and token of your affection. Joli Salon & Spa can help with that token, see page 25.
A MEMBER SERVICE
Give yourself a graduation present, good insurance.
Teresa Murphy | Publisher
This month’s cover feature is, Dance Theatre. Start the summer off at Summer Dance Camp. Ballet, Tap, Jazz, Lyrical, Hip Hop, Arco, Cheer, Arts and Crafts and much, much more! As always, we will continue to strive to bring you most valuable resource of information for your living and lifestyle in and around the Hamburg area.
To make it in the real world, takes hard work, determination, and real good insurance,
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Lexington Parks and Recreation
Junior City Championship (Championship will be held June 1 & 2, at Gay Brewer Jr. Course at Picadome and Kearney Hill Golf Links)–This Championship is for ages 9-18. The entry fee is $40 for ages 9-12 and $50 for ages 13-18. Entry fee includes green fees, range balls and tee gift. Cart fee is not included. Registration forms are available at all city-owned golf courses as well as on the Parks website at www.lexingtonky.gov/parks. Forms will be available at least 1 month prior to the tournament For additional information, call 288-2968.
Free Friday Flicks (7 pm, Friday, May 31 June 7, 14, 21 & 28, Rain Date: July 12, Jacobson Park)–Bring your family out to Jacobson Park and enjoy a free movie in the park at Free Friday Flicks. Activities, which begin at 7 pm, will include face painting, a petting zoo and special entertainment. The movie will start at dark. Be sure to bring your lawn chairs and blankets and pack a picnic dinner or visit one of the many vendors who will be selling concessions on-site. (Please note: Pets are not allowed in the event area for the safety of the patrons.)
Men’s Senior City Championship (Registration through Thursday, June 6–Championship will be held June 21–23, Tates Creek Golf Course, Gay Brewer Jr. Course at Picadome and Kearney Hill Golf Links)–This Championship is for men 50 years of age and older. Divisions offered include Senior (50–59), Super Senior (60–69) and Legends (70 & over). The entry fee is $70 per person and includes green fees, range balls and tee gift. Cart fee is not included. Registration forms are available at all city-owned golf courses as well as on the Parks website at www.lexingtonky.gov/parks. The deadline to enter is Thursday, June 6.
Olympic and Neighborhood Pools open for the Season (12 pm, Saturday, June 1)–The Olympic and Neighborhood pools open for the season on Saturday, June 1. Gay Brewer Jr. Course at Picadome, Douglass and Shillito are open 12–6 pm, Monday through Saturday and 1–6 pm on Sunday Shillito pool is open 11 am–8 pm, Monday–Saturday and 1–8 pm on Sunday. Cost for daily admission is $3 for youth (15 & under) and $4 for adults (16 & over). Any minor under the age of 13 must be accompanied by a chaperone 16 or older. To learn more about pools or aquatic centers, call 288-2973.
Bluegrass 10,000 Race Headquarters Opens & Online Registration Begins (10 am–5 pm, Monday, June 3, Dunbar Community Center)–The Bluegrass 10,000 Race Headquarters will open at 10 am on Monday, June 3, at the Dunbar Community Center, 545 N. Upper Street. Office hours are 10 am–5 pm, June 3–7 and 11 am–6 pm, June 10–July 1. The office will not be open on weekends. Entry forms are available at the Race Headquarters, the Lexington Herald-Leader (100 Midland Ave.) and most running shops in the Lexington area. Participants may also register online May 29–June 26 at www. active.com. Last chance registration will take place from 3–7 pm, on Wednesday, July 3, at the Parks Administrative Offices located at 469 Parkway Drive (adjacent to the Gay Brewer Jr. Golf Course). For more information, call 288-2946.
Wooden Spoon Carving Class (10 am–12 pm, Saturday, June 2 & 9, McConnell Springs)–Create your own family heirloom by making a wooden spoon. The Lexington Wood Carvers Guild will be teaching the process on Saturday June 2. This class is designed for adults and the cost is $10 for materials. The Guild will provide the use of the necessary tools for the project. Registration is required and can be done by calling 225-4073. Swingin’ on Short (7–11 pm, Saturday, June 8, Robert F. Stephens Courthouse Plaza)–Come jump, jive and wail with us at this year’s Swingin’ on Short. This event will be held at the Robert F. Stephens Courthouse Plaza (intersection of Short & Limestone). Arthur Murray and the Hepcats Swing Dance Club will be on-site to give free dance lessons to everyone who wants to learn to swing dance, followed by
a live concert by the Gas House Gorillas. Swingin’ on Short, which is free, is brought to you by Lexington Parks & Recreation, Hepcats Swing Dance Club, Arthur Murray Dance Studio, Don Jacobs, 590WVLK and Cricket Wireless. For additional information, call 288-2925. Big Band & Jazz (7 pm, Tuesday, June 4, 11, 18 & 25, Amphitheatre in Beaumont– Grab your lawn chair and blanket, pack a picnic dinner and join us at the Moondance at Midnight Pass Amphitheatre located in Beaumont Circle for Big Band & Jazz. Held from 7–8:30 pm, every Tuesday this free concert series will feature big band or jazz music. Big Band & Jazz will return to Ecton Park from July 9–August 27. This year patrons can purchase authentic Greek cuisine from Athenian Grill Food Truck. Big Band & Jazz is brought to you by Lexington Parks & Recreation, the American Federation of Musicians, 590WVLK and Cricket Wireless. Little Explorers Nature Walk (1 pm, Saturday, June 22, Raven Run)–Bring your children ages 3–7 years to Raven Run for this special children’s program. Activities include a short nature hike and art project with all supplies provided. These programs are held monthly and have a different theme so feel free to attend as many programs as you like. Registration is required and can be done by calling 272-6105. History to Chew On Series (6–8 pm, Tuesday, June 11, McConnell Springs)– Pack your brown bag dinner and come out to McConnell Springs for the “History to Chew On” series. Held the second Tuesday of the month through October, these presentations will focus on aspects of Central Kentucky to include history, geology, archaeology and culture. This month’s topic is “The History of Gunpowder in Kentucky” and will be presented by Gary O’Dell, Ph.D, Associate Professor of Geography at Morehead State University. The event is free but registration is requested as seating is limited. For more information or to register, call McConnell Springs at 225-4073.
Hershey’s Track & Field Games (1 pm, Thursday, June 17, Location Henry Clay High School Track)–Boys and girls, ages 9–14, are invited to participate in the 37th Annual Hershey’s Track & Field Games. (Age as of December 31, 2013.) Events offered include 50 meter dash, 100 meter dash, 200 meter dash, 400 meter dash, 4X100 meter relay, 800 meter dash, 1600 meter run, standing long jump and softball throw. Winners in the Lexington meet will advance to the state meet held at Fern Creek High School in Louisville. There is no cost to participate in the program. Registration forms are available by calling Jackie French at 288-2955. The entry deadline is Tuesday, June 11. This program is brought to you by the National Park Association, Lexington Parks & Recreation, USA Track & Field and The Hershey Company. Junior Naturalist Program – Pioneer Skills for Kids (11 am–12 pm, Saturday, June 15, McConnell Springs)–Youth ages 10 and younger are invited to come out to McConnell Springs as they continue their quest to become a Junior Naturalist. Participants will learn and explore the skills of a Pioneer. Registration for this free program is required and can be done by calling 225-4073. Stargazing (9:30 pm, Saturday, June 8, Raven Run)–View the night sky through a variety of telescopes provided by the Bluegrass Amateur Astronomy Club. Far from the city lights, Raven Run is an excellent place to see planets, nebulae, galaxies and the Milky Way! This is a free program. Please register by calling 272-6105. Weekend Workout (10 am, Saturday, June 22, McConnell Springs)–McConnell Springs needs volunteers! Individuals will be helping with garden upkeep, weed pulling, trail maintenance and more. Please dress for the weather and wear sturdy shoes and work gloves. Volunteers should come to the Education Center at 10 am and stay as long as your schedule permits. For more information, call 225-4073.
10 Hamburg Journal
Eat like it’s spring with the Lexington Farmers’ Market
This month marks the start of the Eat Like It’s Spring campaign, a project of the Lexington Farmers’ Market Food Desert Initiative. The initiative aims at expanding local food awareness, healthy food education and access to affordable fresh products among Lexington’s food desert residents. The initiative is funded by the United States Department of Agriculture, who defines food deserts as census tracts that are both low-income and low-access, where a majority of residents have a poverty rate of 20 percent or greater and live more than one mile from a supermarket or large grocery store. Using this definition, Lexington has over 10,000 food desert residents. The Eat Like It’s Spring campaign strives to engage Lexington’s food desert residents with information and promotions focused on the fresh products available at the Lexington Farmers’ Market in May and June. To kick off the campaign, Lexington Farmers’ Market staff spent a week in the primary school library of Booker T. Washington Academy, a local elementary school in the heart of one of Lexington’s food deserts, talking to students about the market and its spring offerings.
Tracie Dreyer-Hanes, the academy’s library media specialist, reflects on the week of events. “We were thrilled to have the opportunity to have the Lexington Farmer’s Market visit each of our primary classes and to provide a taste test of locally grown spring greens. It was a wonderful educational opportunity for our students to try a food item that they may not otherwise have had the opportunity to try, and they had fun while doing it!” Taste tests will also take place at the Booker T. Washington intermediate school during its upcoming field day and again at the primary school during the summer feeding program. On June 20, the Lexington Farmers’ Market will set up a one-day market near the school from 4-7 p.m. at the First African Baptist Church lot at the corner of Price Road and Georgetown Street. “This annual market started, like many markets do, with an open invitation to our membership and an open area to accommodate their arrival,” Jeff Dabbelt, executive director of the Lexington Farmers’ Market, said. “The neighborhood community was very support-
ive and appreciated our efforts to add another market day to our existing schedule. Similarly, our farmers are always thankful to have a receptive audience and customers buying the wonderful food items they bring to market.” The campaign will also include community events like a cooking demonstration by Sara Talbott, Fayette County’s family and consumer science agent, on the morning of June 8 at Cheapside Pavilion and a cooking class put on by Talbott on June 25 at the William Wells Brown Community Center at 7 p.m. Additionally, Food Desert residents who receive a postcard in the mail this month will be able to bring it to any Lexington Farmer’ Market location for a free spring calendar featuring market information, recipes, trivia, and coupons for spring produce and market merchandise. The Lexington Farmers’ Market plans on putting on a similar campaign each season over the next 18 months. More information about the Lexington Farmers’ Market and its work around Lexington can be found at www.lexingtonfarmersmarket.com.
Hamburg Journal8 11
IMPROVE YOUR SWING with a sports massage No matter what sport or activity you do, massage can help prevent injury, speed up recovery after a workout, aid in the heeling process after injury and increase range of motion and flexibility.
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12 Hamburg Journal
Midway College honors nursing graduates Midway College is pleased to announce those students who received their nursing pins during a ceremony held Friday, May 10 inside the Duthie Auditorium on Midway’s campus.
Danae Jones (Lexington, Kentucky) Michelle Karcz Nance (Midway, Kentucky) Brittney Lynch (Cynthiana, Kentucky) Megan Jean Lynch-Ritchie (Cynthiana, Kentucky)
Thirty-four students earned their associate degree in nursing and 19 students earned their bachelor of science degree in nursing. In a special and emotional ceremony, students invited a family member, spouse or friend to place their hard-earned nurse’s pin on them.
Shea Ashley Lovett (Lexington, Kentucky)
During the ceremony several Midway College nursing students also received honors and awards including:
Laura Musick (Nicholasville, Kentucky)
Central Baptist Leadership Award Lori Newton (Lexington, Kentucky) The Central Baptist Leadership Award is presented to a graduate who exemplifies the mission of Midway College and the values of Central Baptist Hospital, which is to empower students as leaders, and who consistently demonstrates leadership capabilities both in the classroom and in the clinical setting. As part of the award the student receives a $500 cash prize from Central Baptist Hospital and a Central Baptist nurse makes the presentation of the award. Clinical Award Megan Lynch-Richie (Cynthiana, Kentucky) The Clinical Award is presented to a graduate who has demonstrated excellence in the clinical area. Recipients of this award must be academically sound and be able to effectively translate theory learned in the classroom and apply it within the clinical setting.
Karly Maynard (Lexington, Kentucky) Margaret Mary McGrail (Avon Lake, Ohio) Lisa Mick (Lexington, Kentucky)
Lori Denise Newton (Lexington, Kentucky) Kelsey Pilkerton (Georgetown, Kentucky) Crystal Schooler ( Sarah Ashley Semones (Frankfort, Kentucky) 2013 Professional Practice Award Jamie Mann (Versailles, Kentucky) The recipient of Midway College’s BSN Professional Practice Award exemplifies the attributes of a professional nurse by continued learning, dedication to the profession and giving back to the community through service.
Kayla Clair Spalding (Versailles, Kentucky)
Outstanding Freshman Award Beth Miller (Harrodsburg, Kentucky) The recipient of the Outstanding Freshman Award is presented to an exceptional freshman student who has embraced nursing with a passion.
Caitlin Vest (Georgetown, Kentucky)
Whitley Sutherland (Lexington, Kentucky) Olivia Swarner (Versailles, Kentucky) Maria Tejeda (Lexington, Kentucky) Jennifer Tomlinson (Lexington, Kentucky)
Bachelor of Science Degree Nursing Sarah Baxter, RN (New Castle, Kentucky)
A complete list of nursing graduates with hometown information is below:
Karen A. Beck, RN (Lexington, Kentucky)
Associate Degree Nursing
Brittany M. Click, RN (Nicholasville, Kentucky)
Lauren Austin (Winchester, Kentucky)
Julia D. Corey, RN (Perryville, Kentucky)
Lauren Bell (Lexington, Kentucky)
Kristina Gritton, RN (Georgetown, Kentucky)
Deanna G. Berry (Paris, Kentucky)
Makenzie Jolly, RN (Lexington, Kentucky)
Claire Bischel (Paris, Kentucky)
Kellie Lykins, RN (Lexington, Kentucky)
Lorrie Bloyd (Harrodsburg, Kentucky)
Tayler Marie Maddox, RN (Lexington, Kentucky)
Kathryn Carroll (Harrodsburg, Kentucky)
Jamie. S. Mann, RN (Versailles, Kentucky)
Jasmine Clay (Lexington, Kentucky)
Teresa McIlvoy, RN (Springfield, Kentucky)
Charissa Cook (Versailles, Kentucky)
Kristin Pritchett, RN (Brownstown, Indiana)
Kaye Dishman (Paris, Kentucky)
Patty Quinn, RN (Lexington, Kentucky)
Sherese Breanna Doram (Georgetown, Kentucky)
Tierney Caitlin Sears, RN (Richmond, Kentucky)
The Florence Nightingale Award
Lisa Rae Ecton (Winchester, Kentucky)
Katie Sexton, RN (Berea, Kentucky)
Karly Maynard (Lexington, Kentucky)
Nickie Fryman (Cynthiana, Kentucky)
Jennifer Taraba, RN (Lexington, Kentucky)
Sara Gill (Versailles, Kentucky)
Elizabeth H. Triplett-Thieman, RN (Louisville, Kentucky)
Krista Hahn (Bloomfield, Kentucky)
Erin Trujillo, RN (Georgetown, Kentucky)
Jessica Harbour (Georgetown, Kentucky)
Jordan Wiles, RN (Science Hill, Kentucky)
The Pat Emerson Award Claire Bischel (Paris, Kentucky) The Pat Emerson Award is presented to a graduate who is an active and participatory learner, and one who demonstrates an unparalleled enthusiasm and dedication to the nursing profession. The recipient must also exhibit a conscientious, caring spirit and demonstrate collegiality with peers and faculty. 2013 BSN Leadership Award Elizabeth Triplett-Thieman (Louisville, Kentucky) This award is given to the student who shows exemplary leadership skills within the classroom and is a leader among his/her classmates.
This award is bestowed upon the student who best exemplifies the philosophy and practice of Florence Nightingale, who epitomized the art of helping people toward their optimal health.
Nicole Brassington, RN (Shelbyville, Kentucky)
Take a Seat, Make a Friend Harmony Day Montessori School offered a “Take a Seat and Make a Friend” ball pit at MayFest in Gratz Park Mother’s Day weekend. The concept is two strangers (ages 16 and up) get into the ball pit, answer a few conversation starting questions and a few minutes later, leave as friends. Harmony Day School plans to set up the “Take a Seat and Make a Friend” at various locations around Lexington. To learn more about this project or to learn more about the programming for children ages 18 months through 6 years at Harmony Day School, visit www.harmonydayschool.com
Have your photos included in Neighborhood Scenes by e-mailing them to email@example.com
Hamburg Journal8 13
14 Hamburg Journal
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Late spring, 13-year-old Heather and her 9-year-old twin siblings Ashley and Jacob began asking their parents to have a summer lemonade stand.
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Shortly thereafter, their father Brad began hearing radio ads for The Salvation Army’s LemonAiD drive and asked the children if they would like to set up the lemonade stand to help homeless children. “It was like a nod from God to get involved,” said their mother Jennifer.
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Jennifer explained to the children that unfortunately there are children and families in Lexington who struggle, some without homes, clothes or even food. Moved with compassion, the children emptied their piggy banks into a donation jar and began their LemonAiD fund-raising.
LemonAiD was a family project from the very beginning. Brad did the dangerous part – construction of the LemonAiD stand. Heather, Ashley and Jacob decorated the stand and the entire family operated stands at the July Fourth Lexington Parade Festival, Krogers and FroJo’s raising over $700. “A lot of people don’t ask for any lemonade; they just donate money,” said Heather. A nod from God yielded big results for both homeless kids and for Heather, Ashley and Jacob who learned they can make a positive difference. “My kids have really impressed me with their excitement throughout. They love that we are raising money for kids who truly need it,” said Jennifer.
Hamburg Journnal8 15
Maserati Mingle to be held at Courthouse Square Keeneland Concours d¹Elegance preview event to benefit Kentucky Children¹s Hospital Keeneland Concours d¹Elegance will
Square,” said Connie Jones, Concours
host a Maserati Mingle on Friday, June
co-chair. ³It serves as a warm-up
21, 2013 from 5:30 9:00 pm at Court-
for the upcoming Keeneland Con-
house Square, 120 & 150 N. Limestone,
cours d¹Elegance, July 18 21, and all
proceeds will benefit the Kentucky Children¹s Hospital. This is our 10th
Sponsored by Maserati of Cincinnati,
Keeneland Concours d’Elegance,
event admission is free to the public
and this year we will honor one of
and will feature a variety of exotic auto-
America’s most popular cars, the Ford
mobiles, including vintage models from
Mustang, on Saturday, July 20.”
Maserati, Ferrari, and Porsche. Supporting sponsors for the Maserati VIP tent tickets are available for $50 for
Mingle event include the UK Federal
more than 100 exquisite examples of
ties include a Bourbon Tour, Hangar
cocktails and hors d’oeuvres and access
Credit Union, WEKU, and Harp Enter-
automotive history from across the
Bash and the Tour d¹Elegance of scenic
to a featured display of artwork from
U.S. gather on the lush grounds of the
Kentucky back roads.
invited Concours artists.
Keeneland Race Course. Celebrating its 10th year, the Keeneland
Proceeds benefit the Kentucky
³This will be a fun, memorable event
Concours d¹Elegance showcases the
The event draws thousands for this
Children¹s Hospital to help bring better
with well over 50 classic cars on display
finest in automobiles and the attrac-
one-of-a-kind experience unmatched
healthcare to the children of central
at downtown Lexington¹s Courthouse
tions of central Kentucky as, each year,
in the collector car community. Activi-
Kentucky. For more information, visit
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16 Hamburg Journal
Festival of the Bluegrass coming to horse park The Cornett Family will hold its 40th annual Festival of the Bluegrass at the Kentucky Horse Park June 6-9. This four-day music festival is delighted to welcome The Masters of Bluegrass, featuring Del McCoury, JD Crowe, Bobby Osborne, Bobby Hicks and Jerry McCoury who take the stage Saturday. The music begins Thursday, June 6 at 7 p.m. and concludes June 9 with a Sunday morning gospel show. Bob and Jean Cornett of Georgetown started this ‘family reunion’ in 1974, which with the help of family and friends, has welcomed thousands of music fans every year since. The first Festival of the Bluegrass was held at its current location, then known as Walnut Hall Farm, and relocated to Masterson Station Park for a number of years during the construction of what we now know as the Kentucky Horse Park. It returned to its original home in the 1990s. The festival has stayed in the family and is now organized by grandson Roy Miller Cornett and his wife, AnnaMarie. They have expanded the tradition and are working to expand bluegrass music in Lexington with the Lexington Area Music Alliance and the week long Best of Bluegrass (BOB) celebration.
This year, the Festival of the Bluegrass is excited to welcome Dailey and Vincent, The Boxcars, Blue Highway, The Seldom Scene, IIIrd Tyme Out, 23 String Band, Town Mountain, Dale Ann Bradley, and many more. Music on Friday and Saturday begins at 1 p.m. and runs until after midnight. In addition to the music on stage, accomplished musicians from Town Mountain and NewTown will lead workshops on Friday and Saturday. Attendees of this family-friendly festival can come for the day or stay for the weekend. Ticket prices begin at $10 for Sunday, and $95 for the weekend. There is an additional $20 charge for camping. Kids under 12 are free. Additionally, the Four Points Sheraton on NewTown Pike is offering discounted rates to Festival attendees. Everyone is invited to take advantage of the beauty of the Kentucky Horse Park Campground, including its playgrounds, swimming pool, and discounted on admission to the Horse Park. For more information, visit www.festivalofthebluegrass. com or call 859-253-0806.
Full lineup of bands Thursday Lonesome River Band Coal Town Dixie Grass Stains Friday IIIrd Tyme Out 23 String Band Dailey and Vincent Dale Ann Bradley Laurel River Line Bluegrass Collecive Moron Brothers Saturday Masters of Bluegrass Seldom Scene Town Mountain Boxcars Blue Highway Dry Branch Fire Squad Kentucky Blue
Hamburg Journnal8 17
Komen Lexington grants over $300,000 to local organizations
Brighton Animal Clinic Complete Care for Small Animals
Kris Montgomery, D.V.M. & Stacey Curtsinger, D.V.M.
Doggy Day Care Open
Additional services include dog and cat grooming and cat boarding
The Lexington affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure® has awarded over $300,000 grant to 12 Kentucky-based organizations funding lifesaving, screening patient navigation, treatment support and treatment programs. Since the affiliate’s inception in 1996, Komen Lexington has helped fund over $4.5 million for local programs, funding potentially lifesaving services for the underserved and the uninsured men and women. Komen Lexington raises money locally to help the local people. Seventy five percent of net funds raised stay in the community to invest in programs to support the local mission work. Twenty five percentis then invested into research to find the cure for breast cancer.
to ensure timely breast cancer screening, diagnostics, treatment and supportive care. It ensures that no person is lost in the healthcare system and it is only one way Komen Lexington is addressing the alarming mortality disparities facing Kentucky’s men and women.
“Komen Lexington is extremely proud to provide these local organizations with funding for their programs,” said Jennifer Bricking, executive director for Komen Lexington. “Each one of these programs helps close the disparity gaps and provides access to quality care for men and women with the greatest need in our 58 counties across central and eastern Kentucky.”
King’s Daughters Medical Center, Our Lady of Bellefonte Hospital, Madison County Health Department, Marcum and Wallace Memorial Hospital, St. Elizabeth Healthcare, St. Claire Regional Medical Hospital, Laurel County Health Department, Blessed Beyond Measure.
Susan G. Komen for the Cure is the world’s largest breast cancer organization, and the Lexington Affiliate is one of 118 affiliates on the front lines dedicated to ending breast cancer in their communities. Komen affiliates fund innovative programs that help women and men overcome the cultural, social, educational and financial barriers to breast cancer screening and treatment. A big portion of the Lexington funding will be geared toward outpatient services along with patient navigation. Patient navigation is defined as a service that provides breast health education and guidance to patients, families and caregivers to make informed decisions while collaborating with a multi-disciplinary team
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The organizations receiving one-year grants from Komen Lexington are as follows: Kentucky Pink Connection, Clark County Health Department, Saint Joseph Breast Center, Dayspring Family Health Center,
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The Lexington affiliate is part of the world’s largest and most progressive grassroots network fighting breast cancer. Through events like the Komen Lexington Race for the Cure, the Lexington affiliate has invested $1.5 million in community breast cancer programs in 58 counties. Up to 75 percent of net proceeds generated by the affiliate stays in the Lexington area. The remaining 25 percent funds national breast cancer research. For more information, call 859.368.7133 or visit www.komenlexington.org.
18 Hamburg Journal
New Fashion Arrivals! Registration open for
KHS’s Camp Arty Fact Hands-on camps perfect for kids ages 5 to 13
The Kentucky Historical Society (KHS) will host its fourth summer of Camp ArtyFact this June and July at the KHS history campus in downtown Frankfort.
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Five weeklong sessions are offered from June 17 through July 26, with rolling registration deadlines the Monday prior to the start of each term. Each week revolves around a different theme, like “Future Transportation/ Past Inspiration” and “Me, Myself and I:
long per day. Parents may sign their camp-
Self Portraits and Busts,” and some weeks
ers up for the morning course, the after-
involve partnerships with outside organiza-
noon course or both.
tions like Canoe Kentucky and the Lexington Children’s Theatre.
Fees for the camp include all supplies, and are $60 for KHS members and $70 for non-
“Camp ArtyFact is the perfect way to
members for one week.
entertain and educate your child this sum-
Specializing in Family & Cosmetic Dentistry
General dentistry for the whole family, providing you with everything from cleanings and cosmetics to braces and bridges.
mer. They’ll be introduced to Kentucky’s
Discounts are available when registering for
history and culture while learning 21st
more than one course, and extended day is
century skills of communication, collabora-
available for an additional $10 per week
tion, creativity and critical thinking,” says Greg Hardison, KHS participatory arts and
For more information, registration infor-
mation and the schedule of courses, visit
$500 OFF PLUS FREE CONSULTATION
At this half-day camp, participants will
Hardison at firstname.lastname@example.org or
Offer expires 6/30/13.
lections through hands-on activities like
START YOUR THISWHITENING SUMMER AND SAVE! $99BRACES TAKE HOME
explore the KHS history campus and colsculpting, painting and collage, comic book
859.268.8770 2393 Alumni Drive, Suite 102 Lexington, KY 40517 MOST INSURANCE PLANS ACCEPTED Dr. Kelly Arnold
www.history.ky.gov/camp. Contact Greg 502-564-1792, ext. 4454 with additional questions.
creation, acting and puppetry.
An agency of the Kentucky Tourism, Arts
With small classes, high-quality supplies
the American Alliance of Museums, the
and top-notch instructors, campers will
and Heritage Cabinet and accredited by Kentucky Historical Society, established in
learn how to talk about art and artifacts, de-
1836, is committed to helping people un-
velop analytical skills and gain confidence
derstand, cherish and share Kentucky’s his-
in their abilities.
tory by providing connections to the past, perspective on the present and inspiration
Each Camp ArtyFact course is three hours
for the future.
Hamburg Journnal8 19
Paul Miller, Bluegrass Mustang Club to host Dads & Grads Car Show Paul Miller Autogroup will be joining the Bluegrass Mustang Club to host the seventh annual Dads & Grads Show. The event will be held – rain or shine - Saturday, June 15, from 9 a.m. – 4 p.m., at the Paul Miller Auto Outlet, 974 Beasley Street, located just off Winchester Road. Admission for spectators is free and everyone is invited. The event is open to all makes and models of any car or truck. Registration begins at 9 a.m. and the registration fee is $20 per vehicle. Judging starts at noon, and awards will be presented at 3 p.m. The net proceeds from this year’s event will benefit The Kentucky Children’s Hospital, Central Kentucky Riding for Hope and the Mission Lexington Medical and Dental Clinic. Last year, the event raised more than $7,000 for the Kentucky Children’s Hospital.
and general manager, said. “The event has 21 trophy categories and the first 250 cars registered will receive car photo plaques. It will be a fun event for the entire family – including dads and grads.” “In addition to great vehicles on display, this year’s show will feature food vendors, live entertainment, a 50/50 raffle and more,” Mr. Miller said. “We’re looking forward to this year’s Dads & Grads Car Show being a huge success. It’s terrific to be working with the Bluegrass Mustang Club. We hope more people register to show off their vehicles and that even more people attend.”
“This is a great way to give back to the com-
“Cool cars, family fun, live music, great auction items and more,” he said. “It’s definitely one of this area’s ‘can’t miss’ events for everyone!” For additional information, please contact
munity and to showcase the coolest cars and trucks in the Bluegrass,” J.P. Miller, president
Britt Jordan or Haley Clark at (859) 2554242.
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LESSONS WITH BETH MANKEL Lexington Women’s Health Welcomes Dr. Reva Tackett!
Reva D. Tackett, MD
Dr. Tackett specializes in gynecology and gynecological surgery. She will begin seeing patients July 1, 2013 at our 1775 Alysheba Way location. Dr. Tackett is now accepting new patients and can be contacted through our office at 859-264-8811 or visit us online at www.lexingtonwomens.com
20 ď€ˇHamburg Journal
summer at the lyric Creative Writing Class Saturdays, June 8, 15, 22, 29 9:30 a.m.-noon, Ages 8-16
This class will give children the opportunity to express themselves through creative writing. With the help of teacher DiShayna Perkins, children will compose a variety of styles of writing. At the close of the session, participants will gather their work for the month in a book designed by themselves to take home with them. Participants must sign up by June 5. This class is available for boys and girls 8-16 years of age. Maximum of 12 students, Free Lunch Provided
African Drumming Class June 8, 15, 22, 29, July 6, 13, 20, 27 9:30 a.m.-noon, Ages 8-16
he Lyric Theatre & Cultural Arts Center is happy to announce its summer programming schedule. All of these classes are free of charge to all attendees, and this includes a free lunch. Programming will take place Saturdays from June 8 to July 27 from 9:30 a.m. to noon. Doors open/sign-in begins each morning at 9 a.m. Free youth lunches will be provided at 11:30 a.m. To enroll please RSVP at 859-280-2201 or email email@example.com
This class will help children to learn how to express themselves through the rhythm, style, and history of the African drum. Children will learn the essentials behind African drumming through teacher Jerry Moody and also try their own methods of playing this instrument. Participants must sign up by June 5. This class is available for goys and girls 8-16 years of age. Maximum of 10 students, Free Lunch Provided
Ages 6-9: June 8, 15, 22, 29 Ages 10-12: July 6, 13, 20, 27 9:30 a.m.-noon
This class will teach acting in a variety of ways to help children overcome inhibitions, build self-confidence, and also teach them to have a creative outlet for their emotions. The teacher, Leslie Beatty, is a graduate of the American Repertory Theatreâ€™s Institute for Advanced Theatre Training at Harvard. She worked as a professional actress in New York City for 11 years and is a member for Actors Equity Association. Participants must sign up by June 5. This class is available for boys and girls 6-9 years old in June, Boys and girls 10-12 years of age in July. Maximum of 12 students, Free lunch provided
Hamburg Journal8 21
22 Hamburg Journal
Wolfe County center celebrates Nursing Home Week and Mother’s Day Wolfe County Health and Rehabilitation Center is a 100-bed nursing facility located in Campton that has been providing long term care services to Wolfe and surrounding counties since 1990.
• In-house beauty/barber shop • Private and semi-private rooms • TV/Telephone services available for each room • Physical, occupational, and speech therapies
We offer 24-hour nursing care and in-house rehabilitation services, both for short stay and long term residents. National Nursing Home Week is celebrated each year beginning on Mother’s day; this year the theme was Team Care-Everyone Pitches in! National Nursing Home Week spotlights nursing home residents and staff and encourages all to celebrate those that make a positive difference in their everyday lives.
• In-house beauty/barber shop • In-house beauty/barber shop • Private and semi-private rooms • Private and semi-private rooms • TV/Telephone services available for each room • TV/Telephone services available for each room • Physical, occupational, and speech therapies • Physical, occupational, and speech therapies • Electronic Wanderer Protection System • Electronic Wanderer Protection System • Planned daily activities, including outings • Planned daily activities, including outings • Hospice services • Hospice services
• Electronic Wanderer Protection System • Planned daily activities, including outings • Hospice services
The week is filled with special activities for both the residents, staff and their guests. We invite to you visit our home and take a tour, call 606-668-3216 for information.
“Providing toptop quality resresident ident care “Providing quality careinina ahomelike homelikeatmosphere atmosphere “Providing top quality res ident care in a homelike atmosphere WolfeCounty Countyand andsurr surrounding areas sine since1990. 1990.” totoWolfe ounding areas ” to Wolfe County and surrounding areas sine 1990.”
WO OL LF FE E C CO OU UN NT TY Y H HE EA AL LT TH H C CA AR RE E C CE EN NT TE ER R W 2 0 0 8 E A S T E R N D I S T R I C T FA C I L I T Y O F T H E Y E A R 2 0 0 8 E A S T E R N D I S T R I C T FA C I L I T Y O F T H E Y E A R
Quality Care Care in in aa Safe Safe and and Comfortable Comfortable Environment. Environment. Quality
838 KY Hwy. 191 | P.O. Box 370 | Campton, Kentucky 41301 | Phone: 606.668.3216 | Fax: 606.668.3220 838 KY Hwy. 191 | P.O. Box 370 | Campton, Kentucky 41301 | Phone: 606.668.3216 | Fax: 606.668.3220
Hamburg Journal8 23
Ashland Lawn Party coming up in June The Ashland Lawn Party is coming up
private cocktail party for 30, UK Basketball
Saturday, June 22 from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m.
tickets, Alexander the Great c.300 B.C.
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gold and diamond necklace, Longwood Summer’s best party, the Ashland Lawn
Party, is one Lexington’s most popular, fun,
Mercer Gentleman’s Shoppe, Bella Rose and
casually elegant summer parties. Set on the
Keeneland Box, Kimbrel Birkman Design
beautiful back lawn of the 17-acre estate,
consultation and custom sofa, and exclusive
the evening includes cocktails, live jazz by
Kiawah beach home one week. Great silent
Ozone, silent auction, delectable dinner
auction items too.
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by Dupree Catering and entertaining live auction.
Proceeds go for the preservation of Ashland, The Henry Clay Estate, a national historic
This year’s honorary chair, renowned
landmark and treasure in the heart of
artist Andre Pater, will create a one-of-a-
kind pastel of Ashland on-site at the event especially for the live auction.
Gateway between the Bluegrass and the Mountains Historic Downtown • Gateway Regional Arts Center • Old Silo Golf Course • Ruth Hunt Candy
Tickets are $100 per person, $75 for 35 and under.
Other live auction items include a oneyear lease on a 2013 Don Jacobs BMW
For more information, visit henryclay.org or
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24 Hamburg Journal
June 3 through June 8
tion is required. All attendants must be
The Saluki Club of American National Dog Show
p.m. at Headley-Whitney Museum 4435,
8 a.m. to approximately 5 p.m. daily at
June 1 offSITE Art Hunt Reception June 1, 4-6 pm Take a walking tour and find 20 miniinstallations on the streets of downtown Lexington as part of offSITE, the downtown component of SITE. Grab a map at the Lexington Farmer’s Market from 8-12, then meet us at the reception at Village Idiot from 4-6 pm. Drawings for prizes include an overnight stay at 21C, Dinner for 2 at Proof., and an exhibition poster signed by participating SITE
at $30. 7:30 p.m. at Lexington Opera House.
June 1 and 2 American Bead and Jewelry Show National Vendors with lots of supplies. Visitors to our bead and jewelry Shows get a chance to meet suppliers who sell beautiful gemstone beads, jade, aquamarine, amber, lapis, antique Roman glass, old jade beads, jewelry making parts, citrine, turquoise, jasper, leather, pendants,
artists. For more details visit our website.
craft tools, sterling silver, jewelry parts,
4th Annual Luau for Life
glass beads, vintage jewelry, chain,
Live concert and silent auction to benefit
fine crystal and ready to wear jewelry.
the Pediatric Cancer Survivor Picnic. Music will be provided by The Edmund Fitzgeralds. Food will be available for purchase. Tickets are $15 at the gate. Feel free to bring a chair and come out for good music, good wine, and a great cause. 5:30 p.m.at Talon Winery
freshwater pearls, beautiful hand blown
Admission is $3 at the door. 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Lexington Center Heritage Ballroom.
June 2 Samuel at the free First Sunday Spiritual or religious? Open minds lead to open hearts. Experience the difference
Masterson Station Park.
June 4 Big Band & Jazz Series Big Band & Jazz, one of Lexington’s longest running and most beloved concert series, features great jazz and big band music weekly. The May and June concerts will be held at the Moondance at Midnight Pass Amphitheatre in Beaumont Circle. Admission is free. 7 p.m.
accompanied by a chaperon. 1 p.m. - 3 Old Frankfort Pike.
June 6 Raise The Roof For Haiti A benefit concert featuring top local acts including: Too Many Drummers, The Tall Boys, Dice Gamble, and Neal Spears. 100% of all money raised will go to underwrite the completion of the Center of Hope, a school in earthquake ravaged Haiti. This event is sponsored by Bayonnais Hope Alliance. 9 p.m. at
at MoonDance Amphitheater.
June 7, 8, 9
Afternoon Lecture Series 1 p.m. War of 1812 (Kentucky Chautauqua performance) Private William Greathouse, Proud Kentucky Militiaman 1794 - 1876 When Kentucky Governor Isaac Shelby was tasked with raising troops for a war with the British and the Indians, Ken-
Great American Brass Band Festival Friday, June 7-GABBF Bayou & Brass; Saturday, June 8-GABBF Free Music9am-11pm; Sunday, June 9-GABBF Free Music-9am-4pm. Danville
Greathouse was one of more than 3,500
Folk Dance Festival Dance Trance 2013 Contra Dance
Kentuckians who answered Shelby’s call
Contra dance with caller Keith Cornett
to arms in 1813.
Eustis and band ContraForce. 8-11:30
He took part in the Battle of the Thames,
p.m. (Registration begins at 7 p.m.).
considered the turning point of the war.
Morton Middle School, 1255 Tates
In a battle that lasted less than an hour,
Creek Rd. Full weekend admission:
the American troops, the majority of
$65-75 adults; $35-45 students.Evening
whom were from Kentucky, destroyed
admission: Check Web site. For infor-
the Indian Confederacy and drove the
mation call 859-420-3553, go to http://
tuckians responded with fervor. William
American Diabetes Association Step Out: Walk to Stop Diabetes
that leads to a life of living love, self-
Enjoy a 1 mile or 2.5 mile walk around
Samuel at the free First Sunday meeting
the beautiful grounds of Keeneland Race
June 2 at 7:30 p.m. Lea Schultz has been
Course while helping stop diabetes in
channeling Samuel since 1984. Stay
the bluegrass. The day includes refresh-
for a vegan reception afterward. Call
British occupants out of Canada. The
dancetrance.ltda.ws/ or email dance-
ments, music, children’s activities, health
(859)231-8449 for details or go to www.
series is held the first Wednesday of each
firstname.lastname@example.org. LexDance: Lex-
and wellness vendors and more. Step out
month. Dessert and coffee are served at
ington Traditional Dance Association.
empowerment and vitality at Phoenix Institute, 655 Lima Drive. Discover
1 p.m. with the lecture at 1:15 p.m.. Ad-
and help the 400,000 Kentuckians living with diabetes. Registration is 7:308:30am at Keeneland Race Course.
4th Annual Lexington Jazz Festival
mission is $5, $3 for Friends of Historic Locust Grove.
The fourth annual Lexington Jazz Festi-
KET’s 25th annual Summer Celebration Join us for a silver anniversary salute to the silver screen-big and small. This
will feature regional and local musicians
Headley Whitney Wednesdays: Garden Creatures
premes, Michael Jackson, The Four Tops,
during afternoon and end with national
Make friends in the garden by creating
back to the glitz and glamour of the
Stevie Wonder, Tina Turner and more. A
recording artist, Denny Jiosa with his
homes for frogs, fairies, and gnomes.
golden age of Hollywood. See you in the
thrilling high-energy tribute to some of
touring band. Bring your lawn chairs
Use common household materials to
pictures-to benefit KET’s programs and
the finest American music ever pro-
and join us for an afternoon filled with
create magical habitats for outdoor
services! 7 p.m. to midnight. Donamire
duced! All the moves and grooves to get
the music of jazz. 1 p.m. - 7 p.m. at Talon
friends. Ages 6-12. $15 per participant.
you dancin’ in the streets. Tickets start
Call 859-2556653 to register. Registra-
Motown in Motion
val, presented by Stoll, Keenon, Ogden,
Hear songs made famous by The Su-
year’s blockbuster event takes you
Continued on page 28
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Hamburg Journal8 25
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26 Hamburg Journal
Titanic: The Artifact Exhibition tickets on sale The Lexington Center Museum & Gallery has announced ticket information and hours of operation for the highly anticipated Titanic: The Artifact Exhibition, which opens October 5 and runs through January 26. Tickets for the exhibition will go on sale August 20. Adult admission, ages 14 and up, is only $12. Children are $9 and senior citizens are $10. Discounts are available for groups of students and adults of 20 or more. Tickets will have a defined entry time of every 30 minutes, therefore advanced purchase of tickets is highly recommended. Tickets can be purchased at Ticketmaster.com or the Lexington Center Box Office (859) 233-3535. The museum will be open Sunday through Thursday from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, the hours are 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. The Lexington Center Museum and Gallery is located on the second floor of Lexington Center. For more information, visit www.lexmuseum.com or call 859-233-4567 Ext. 3332. Drawing over 25 million visitors worldwide, participants will come face to face with artifacts such as delicate vials of perfume, china bearing the logo of the White Star Line, and
over 125 additional objects recovered from the debris field of the wreck site.
room re-creations and authentic artifacts recovered from the ocean floor.
Upon entrance into the exhibition, visitors will receive a replica boarding pass granting them permission to “board” the White Star Line’s R.M.S. Titanic, and from there, the journey begins. The galleries focus on the legendary Titanic’s compelling human stories as best told through extensive
Titanic: The Artifact Exhibition is organized by Premier Exhibitions, Inc, and RMS Titanic, Inc. which is the sole salvor-in-possession to the wreck site of Titanic, and owner of the collection of over 5,500 artifacts that have been recovered from the wreck site of Titanic.
open house Sunday, June 9 4:30–6:00 pm Victory Lutheran Church, corner of Old Todds & Mt. Tabor
golf scramble Friday, June 7 • 10 am The Bull at Boone’s Trace Richmond, Kentucky
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28 Hamburg Journal
Continued from page 24
email@example.com. Website: lexingtonky.wbu.com.
50 Years of Celebrating The Bluegrass
Swingin’ on Short Street!
This event is a Suburban Woman’s Club
street dance, featuring music by the Gas
fund-raiser: consisting of a dinner and
House Gorillas, all the way from New
silent auction to benefit their projects
York City! Free swing dance lesson and
and charities including- The Bluegrass
a dance contest during the band’s break.
Domestic Violence Program and Ken-
See www.Luv2SwingDance.com for all
tucky Pink Connection. There will also
the details. 7-11 p.m. Court House Plaza,
be a VIP meet and greet opportunity
corner of Short and Limestone streets.
Join the Hepcats for Lexington’s annual
and an award ceremony. 5:30 p.m. at Keeneland -Kentucky Room.
Evening admission: Check Web site.
gram for early childhood will be holding
For information, call 859-420-3553, go
a Friends and Family Open House on
to http://dancetrance.ltda.ws/ or email
Sunday, June 9. Offering programming
for children ages 18 months through
LexDance: Lexington Traditional Dance
6 years. See our beautiful toddler and
primary classrooms, meet our loving teaching staff and ask questions. For
Folk Dance Festival Dance Trance 2013 Contra Dance
more information regarding the tod-
Contra dance with open calling and
at Harmony Day School, please visit
open band (pick-up callers and musi-
www.harmonydayschool.com or call
cians welcome). Midnight-2 a.m. Mor-
Full weekend admission: $65-75 adults;
$35-45 students. Evening admission: Check Web site.
Saint Joseph Hospital Foundation Golf Tournament
Information: 859-420-3553 or http://
24th Annual Saint Joseph Hospital
dancetrance.ltda.ws/ or dancetrance99@
Tonic Tours Beer and Bourbon Tour of Lexington
yahoo.com. LexDance: Lexington Traditional Dance Association
Tonic Tours takes you off the beaten
Second annual Food Truck Food Blast
path. This event includes stops at brunch
at Main and Vine from 11 a.m. to 11
& beer tasting at Natasha’s, a tour at
p.m. Multiple trucks, craft vendors
Barrel House Distillery, a tour & a beer
Folk Dance Festival Dance Trance 2013 Morning Waltz
and live music. This event rill reoccur
at Country Boy Brewing, and a tour at
Morning waltz with band Mean Lids.
each month on the first Friday of every
Alltech’s Distillery. Price includes all
10:30-11:50 a.m.Morton Middle School,
month. Main and Vine.
food, drinks, tours, and transportation.
1255 Tates Creek Rd. Full weekend ad-
Noon - 5 p.m. Natasha’s Bistro 112 Es-
mission: $65-75 adults; $35-45 students.
Morning admission: Check Web site. Information: 859-420-3553 or http://
Folk Dance Festival Dance Trance 2013 Workshops
dancetrance.ltda.ws/ or dancetrance99@
Music from Fine Line. Enjoy a free con-
Workshops: waltz, contra dance, other
tional Dance Association
cert in the evening summer air. Bring
dance, music, calling, yoga
your own chair or blanket and pack a
Morning and afternoon at Morton
Middle School, 1255 Tates Creek Rd.
2975 Polo Club Blvd, in Gleneagles
Full weekend admission: $65-75 adults;
Neighborhood, off Man O’ War Blvd just
$35-45 students. Workshop admission:
past Hamburg and I-75. Field is located
Check Web site. For information call
on the left just past Shell.
859-420-3553 , go to http://dancetrance.
Free and open to the public. 6:30 p.m. -
ltda.ws/ or email dancetrance99@yahoo. com. LexDance: Lexington Traditional
yahoo.com. LexDance: Lexington Tradi-
Folk Dance Festival Dance Trance 2013 Contra Dance Contra dance with caller Seth Tepfer and band Mean Lids Noon-3 p.m.Morton Middle School, 1255 Tates Creek Rd. Full weekend admission: $65-75 adults; $35-45 students. Afternoon admission: Check Web site.
Information: 859-420-3553 or http://
Time: 11 a.m. to Noon
Folk Dance Festival Dance Trance 2013 Contra Dance
yahoo.com. LexDance: Lexington Tradi-
Topic: Rain Gardens, Rain Barrels &
Contra dance with caller Seth Tepfer and
Composting, presented by: Bluegrass
band Mean Lids
Pride This is a free event at Wild Birds
8 11:30 p.m. Morton Middle School,
Unlimited, 152 N. Locust Hill Dr., Lex-
1255 Tates Creek Rd. Full weekend ad-
ington, KY 40509. 859-68-011. Email:
mission: $65-75 adults; $35-45 students.
Wild Birds Unlimited hosts Rain Gardens, Rain Barrels & Composting
dler and primary Montessori programs
ton Middle School, 1255 Tates Creek Rd.
Food Truck Food blast
Gleneagles Summer Music Series
dancetrance.ltda.ws/ or dancetrance99@ tional Dance Association
Harmony Day School Friends and Family Open House 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. Harmony Day School, a Montessori pro-
Foundation Golf Tournament will be held Monday, June 10 at University Club of Kentucky. The premier golf tournament of central Kentucky. Pregestistration is required by calling 859.313.1705 by May 27. Lunch & registration begin at 11 and tee off is at 1 p.m. University Club of Kentucky.
June 11 Big Band & Jazz Series Big Band & Jazz, one of Lexington’s longest running and most beloved concert series, features great jazz and big band music weekly. The May and June concerts will be held at the Moondance at Midnight Pass Amphitheatre in Beaumont Circle. Admission is free. 7 p.m. MoonDance Amphitheater.
June 12 Headley-Whitney Wednesdays: Pop Art - Art with Bubbles! This workshop is good, clean fun! Explore the science behind bubbles, make fantastic bubble wands and create colorful masterpieces using only soap and water! Ages 6-12. $15 per participant. Call 859-255-6653 to register. Registration is required. All attendants must be accompanied by a chaperon. 1 p.m. - 3 p.m. at Headley-Whitney Museum 4435 Old Frankfort Pike, Lexington KY 40510.
Hamburg Journal8 29
Catering, entertaining live auction and
who want to participate but can’t for
Dinner in the Vines
Honoary Chairs Andre and Kasia Pater,
whatever reason. Make checks payable
all on the Estate’s beautiful back lawn.
to Serenity Christian Bookstore.
new foodie series, Our Neighbor, Our
Lexington Human Rights Commission 50th Anniversary Celebration
Table: Dinner in the Vines. Come and
We will be celebrating the Lexington
enjoy classical music provided by Bour-
Human Rights Commission 50 Years of
bon Brass, a string quintet. Local gour-
Progress – 50 Years of Excellence Guest
met food will be provided by Fork in the
Speaker - General Counsel of NAACP
Road food truck. 4:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
- Kim Keenan Poet Laureate - Frank X.
Tasting Room Garden and Courtyard.
Walker Dinner and other performances
Join us for the third installment of our
and speakers also. 6 pm - 8 pm at The
This is the biggest fund-raiser of the year for the preservation of Ashland. 5 to 9
June 24 through June 28
pm. at Ashland, The Henry Clay Estate.
Colonial Music Workshop at Locust Grove
KET Kentucky Collectibles appraisal fair
A one-week workshop for gifted string
KET’s third-annual Kentucky
to play period violin, viola, cello and
Collectibles appraisal fair is June 22 at
bass, led by William Bauer with help
players interested in acquiring the skills
Premier Athletics American Girl Doll Party
KET studios in Lexington. For a dona-
from The Locust Grove Chamber Musi-
tion of $100, individuals will receive a
cians. Daily masterclasses and chamber
Premier Athletics will be hosting an
ticket good for an appraisal of two items
ensembles in a unique half-day format
American Girl Doll Party from ages
LexArts Gallery Hop
by a qualified regional expert and the
running from Monday - Friday, June
2-12! Your little girl can bring her fa-
LexArts Hop, a free event with dozens
opportunity to be part of season two.
24th - 28th 10am-1pm. Final perfor-
vorite doll with her! There will be food,
of participating sites downtown. Come
games, crafts, and open time in our gym!
check out Lexington’s biggest visual arts
Only $10. 10 a.m. - Noon. Premier Ath-
event featuring hundreds of local artists.
letics - Kentucky Elite.
mance convocation at 2pm Friday June 28. Tuition $150 plus a $20 materials
5-8 pm. Downtown Lexington.
Contra Dance with caller Deborah Denenfeld and band Keltricity 8-11 p.m. (Beginner lesson 7:30-8 p.m.)
June 22 and June 23
Russell Acton Folk Center, 212 Jefferson
Night of the Stars
Francisco’s Farm Arts Festival
St., Berea. $7 adults; $4 students and
Annual gala fund-raiser for Central
June 22, 10a-6p, and June 23, 10a-5p
seniors. Information: 859-985-5501 or
Kentucky Riding for Hope, the 22-year-
Equus Run Vineyards in Midway. Join
Gleneagles Summer Music Series
old program at the Kentucky Horse Park
us for the 10th annual Francisco’s Farm
Free and open to the public. 6:30 p.m.
that offers equine-assisted therapies and
Arts Festival, named a Top 20 Event by
Contraire Dance Association.
- 8:30 p.m. Music from The Twiggen-
programs for people of all ages. Event
the Southeast Tourism Society and a Top
includes live/silent auctions, dinner,
10 Art Fair & Festival by American Style
cocktails and horses/riders in costume. 6
p.m. Keeneland Entertainment Center
fee. *Students will be admitted on their teacher’s recommendation - no audition
burys. Enjoy a free concert in the eve-
The Run For Glory 5k Run/Walk ning summer air. Bring your own chair 8:30 a.m. at Coldstream Park
or blanket and pack a picnic dinner.
Mingle with 96 artists, shop for one-of-
Proceeds to benefit Healing Waters
2975 Polo Club Blvd, in Gleneagles
a-kind fine art, enjoy delicious festival
Foundation, Inc. ENTRY FEE: Adults
Neighborhood off Man O’ War Blvd just
United Way 5K on the Runway
food, listen to live music, and spend a
and Children - $20 until June 15, $25
past Hamburg and I-75. Field is located
Join us at Blue Grass Airport for the
summer’s day in magical Midway, Ken-
thereafter; Teams- 10 or more partici-
on the left just past Shell.
United Way 5K on the Runway, present-
tucky. Admission to the festival is $10
pants $15 per person. Register online
ed by B.C. Wood Properties. A fun and
com. Online registration will close on
Summer Antiques Market
unique opportunity to run on a runway while surrounded by planes taking off
midnight Sunday, June 16. You can also
10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
and landing! To learn more or to sign up,
Horseshoes, Hops and Hope
register at John’s Run/Walk Shop by June
This annual Antiques Market features
please visit www.5KontheRunway.com.
Join the Bluegrass Junior Woman’s Club
15 at 317 South Ashland Avenue. Mail
professional dealers from the south and
8 a.m. Blue Grass Airport.
for a casual night of BBQ, lawn games
entry form and check by June 15 to:
midwest displaying their wares on the
and a silent auction. Proceeds from this
Serenity Christian Bookstore, ℅ Jennifer
lawn at Historic Locust Grove. In addi-
night will be used to fund our club’s
Henderson, 2265 Blackmoor Park Lane,
tion to American country antiques, the
Strings and Things
many community projects with a por-
Lexington, KY 40509. Race day registra-
show features formal furniture, books,
Make lots of knots! We will create both
tion of the night’s proceeds going specifi-
tion is 7:15 a.m. – 8:15 a.m. at Cold-
textiles, jewelry and silver. Admission
jewelry and art using string as our
cally to the Bluegrass Domestic Violence
stream Park. You may download a copy
is $6 ($3 for children 6-12). Admission
medium. Ages 6-12. $15 per participant.
7 to 11 pm at Red Mile Round Barn.
of the registration form off the website
includes tours of the historic house
and bring the completed form as well as
museum. Concessions are available.
Call 859-2556653 to register. Registration is required. All attendants must be
Ashland Lawn Party
get a copy at the race. There will also be
Proceeds support the continued opera-
accompanied by a chaperon. 1pm - 3pm.
Summer’s Best Party! This fun and casu-
a sleep-in option where you can register
tion and preservation of Historic Locust
Location: Headley-Whitney Museum.
al evening of live jazz, dining by Dupree
and get a shirt. This option is for those
30 Hamburg Journal
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Continued to page 31
Hamburg Journal8 31
The benefits of breakfast W
hen it comes to breakfast, are you so pressed for time that you find yourself grabbing something on-the-go at a fast food restaurant or convenience store? Or would you prefer sipping a high-sugar and high-calorie coffee drink during your daily commute? Or, worse than that, do you skip breakfast altogether?
Photo by: Earlane Cox
Julie E. Swindler, M.D. Board Certified Bariatrician
IT’S It’s Time TIME Now NOW Home of Lexington’s only board certified Bariatricians
(859) 263-SLIM (7546) Julie Swindler, M.D. 2716 Old Rosebud, Suite #160 Lexington, KY 40509 medicalbariatrics.com
Non-Surgical Medical Weight Loss
Many believe that skipping breakfast and catching a quick lunch is an easy way to lose weight when, in fact, it practically brings your weight loss to a screeching halt. Breakfast is just that: breaking the fast. When you don’t eat breakfast, you’re actually fasting for 1520 hours, and your body does not produce the enzymes needed to metabolize fat to lose weight. In essence, your body goes into “starvation mode” and begins to store fat which increases weight gain. When we skip breakfast, we tend to become famished sooner and end up replacing those calories during the day by reaching for the quick fixes -- vending machines, donuts, sodas, that leftover cake from the office party -- or other unhealthy snacks and choices. Before you know it, hundreds of extra calories have been consumed all for the sake of “saving time” by skipping breakfast. Benefits of breakfast. Eating breakfast is beneficial in a lot of ways, but is pivotal if you want to lose weight. According to the National Weight Control Registry, eating breakfast is a daily habit for the “successful losers.” These “losers” have maintained a 30-pound or more weight loss for at least a year, and some as long as six years. “Most -- 78% -- reported eating breakfast every day, and almost 90% reported eating breakfast at least five days a week, which suggests that starting the day with breakfast is an
important strategy to lose weight and keep it off,” says James O. Hill, PhD, the registry’s cofounder and director of the Center for Human Nutrition at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center. And consider this: eating breakfast could be adding years to your life! Researchers from the Georgia Centenarian Study recently reported that people who reach the ripe old age of 100 tend to consume breakfast more regularly than those who skip the first meal of the day. Eating a healthy breakfast also helps us make better food choices the rest of the day. When you start your day with a good breakfast, especially one that is high in protein, it helps suppress hunger throughout the day which, in turn, makes you much more likely to stick with a more nutritious diet that’s lower in fat. Most importantly, eating breakfast will give you more energy to carry out all the various tasks, errands and responsibilities that keep you on the go. It refuels the body and refills the glycogen stores to your muscles to provide them with much-needed energy. If you skip breakfast, you are more likely to be exhausted and drained by the end of day. Planning, protein and preparation When it comes to preparing a healthy breakfast, planning is key. Spend a few minutes the night before to set aside your breakfast which will save time in the morning. Better yet, set aside your breakfast and lunch meals for the entire week, which will help keep you on course and won’t sabotage your weight loss journey. Foods high in protein are most beneficial.
Protein helps sustain muscle during weight loss, and antioxidant function, builds HDL Cholesterol, and enhances insulin and leptin function – all of which contribute toward optimal weight management efforts over time. Here are some suggested breakfast choices that are quick, healthy and high in protein: •Protein bar – A bar high in protein (15 grams or more), low in sugar and carbohydrates will give you a great energy boost! •Scrambled eggs – Pressed for time? Scramble an egg, place it in a small baggie with chopped onions, peppers or other veggies, add a little turkey bacon, microwave it for 60 seconds, and you’ll have a hot and delicious breakfast ready in seconds. •Protein shake – Add 1 – 2 scoops of soy or whey protein, water and/or almond milk in a blender for a protein power-boosting drink. Add a handful of berries and ice to make it more flavorful and filling. •Yogurt – There are a number of yogurts on the market that are high in protein and low in sugar and carbs (i.e. Carb Master Yogurt). •Cottage cheese – Add some fresh fruit to a cup of cottage cheese for a delicious breakfast high in protein and calcium. For other breakfast suggestions, or if you would like help with setting up your personal nutritional plan to successfully lose those unwanted pounds, call Medical Bariatrics of Lexington at 859-263-SLIM (7546). MBL is the home of Lexington’s only board certified, non-surgical bariatricians. Our bariatricians will meet with you at every visit and modify your weight loss plan to meet your specific needs. Give us a call today or visit our website for more information: www.lexingtonkyweightloss.com. Dr. Swindler and staff at Medical Bariatrics of Lexington
Initial Physician Consult!
Includes: Physician Consult, Review of Medical History, & Body Composition Analysis
(859) 263-SLIM (7546) www.medicalbariatrics.com
Its Time, Now!
32 ď€ˇHamburg Journal
2721 Old Rosebud Road Hamburg, behind Forcht Bank (859) 264-0837 | mftky.com