Joy for all
www.hamburgjournal.com 2 ď€ˇHamburg Journal
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Business Updates........................................................................................................4 Chatting with Christy..............................................................................................5 From the Publisher....................................................................................................6 Cover Story...................................................................................................................14 Journal Entries.........................................................................................................24
M I J
let it glow!
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JANUARY ISSUE DEADLINES Space Reservation deadline: December 13 Ad Copy deadline: December 16
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2709 Old Rosebud Rd. • Lexington, KY 40509 Published by 1st Media, LLC and printed by Standard Publishing Company 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 2013.
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December 2013 Awards presented by Alltech on Thursday, Jan. 29, 2014, at the Griffin Gate Marriott Resort & Spa.
The Hamburg Journal is happy to provide the following business-related news from our area:
Brennaman, who has been the voice of the Cincinnati Reds since 1974, has entertained and informed legions of baseball fans for generations, including a vast audience in Kentucky. He joined the Reds radio team at the start of the 1974 season and for 31 years shared the radio booth with Reds Hall of Fame pitcher Joe Nuxhall.
provement, and they should be proud of their achievement,” says Mark R. Chassin, M.D., FACP, M.P.P., M.P.H., president and chief executive officer for The Joint Commission. “We have much to celebrate this year. Nearly half of our accredited hospitals have attained or nearly attained the top performer distinction. This truly shows that we are approaching a tipping point in hospital quality performance that will directly contribute to better health outcomes for patients.”
Just completing his 49th season as a broadcaster and 40th with the Reds, Brennaman was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in 2000, receiving the Ford C. Frick Award. He is also a member of the National Sportscasters & Sportswriters Association Hall of Fame, the National Radio Hall of Fame and the Virginia Sports Hall of Fame. He is extremely active in the community and has helped raise millions for charity through a variety of efforts, including an annual golf event bearing his name.
Saint Joseph East is one of 1,099 hospitals in the U.S., earning the distinction of Top Performer on Key Quality Measures for attaining and sustaining excellence in accountability measure performance for the care of certain conditions. The facility was recognized for its achievement in the areas of heart attack care, heart failure care, pneumonia treatment and surgical care. The ratings are based on accountability measure data reported to The Joint Commission during the 2012 calendar year.
In addition to being included in The Joint Commission’s “Improving America’s Hospitals” annual report, Saint Joseph East will be recognized on The Joint Commission’s Quality Check website . The top performer program will be featured in the December issues of The Joint Commission Perspectives and The Source .
Stein will receive the Jim Host Sports Business Award. The lifelong Lexington resident is best known for bringing professional baseball to his hometown. In the late 1990s, Stein organized and led a group of investors to build the Lexington Legends’ ballpark without any public funding.
“We are committed to providing safe, effective care. That’s why Saint Joseph East has made a commitment to accreditation and to positive patient outcomes through evidencebased care processes,” said Eric Gilliam, president, Saint Joseph East. “We’re proud to receive the distinction of being a Joint Commission Top Performer on Key Quality Measures.”
Berkley & Schuler, PLLC is pleased to announce the opening of an office in the Hamburg area of Lexington at 1795 Alysheba Way, Suite 3201. The founding members are Joshua G. Berkley and Joseph P. Schuler. Both are UK law graduates.
Saint Joseph East earns Top Performer on Key Quality Measures® status Saint Joseph East, part of KentuckyOne Health, has been named a top performer on Key Quality Measures® by The Joint Commission, the leading accreditor of healthcare organizations in America.
In order to achieve the status as a top performer, a facility must: 1) achieve cumulative performance of 95% or above across all reported accountability measures; 2) achieve performance of 95% or above on each and every reported accountability measure for which there are at least 30 denominator cases; and 3) have at least one core measure set that has a composite rate of 95% or above, and within that measure set have a performance rate of 95% or above for all applicable individual accountability measures. A 95% score means a hospital provided an evidence-based practice 95 times out of 100 opportunities. Each accountability measure represents an evidence-based practice: examples include giving aspirin at arrival for heart attack patients, giving antibiotics one hour before surgery and providing a home management plan of care for children with asthma. “Saint Joseph East and all the top performer hospitals have demonstrated an exceptional commitment to quality im-
Berkley & Schuler opens Hamburg ofﬁce
Berkley was previously an associate with Sherrow, Sutherland & Associates, PSC in Lexington and is the communications committee chair for the Real Property Law Section of the Kentucky Bar Association. Schuler previously worked as a legislative aide for the Lexington City Council and currently serves as board president of CASA of Lexington. They are focusing their practice in the areas of civil litigation, estate planning and family law. Visit www.berkleyschuler.com for more information or call (859) 263-0788.
Stein And Brennaman named Bluegrass Sports Award winners The Bluegrass Sports Commission (BSC) is proud to announce Marty Brennaman and Alan Stein as two of this year’s honorees during the third annual Bluegrass Sports
Currently founder, president and CEO of the SteinGroup, LLC, a Lexington-based consulting and investment company, Stein retired in 2011 as President and Chief Operating Officer of Ivy Walls Management Company, to whom he sold the Legends. In that role he expanded Ivy Walls’ portfolio to include multiple sports franchises and facilities across the country including the Omaha Storm Chasers, Werner Park and the Southwest Michigan Devil Rays, among others. Stein joins previous winners Jerry Carroll (Kentucky Speedway) and Ted Bassett (Keeneland) as the Jim Host Sports Business Award recipients. In addition to these awards, the evening will also include the naming of the Tom Hammond Kentucky Sports Media Award and the Jim Host Youth Sports Award. The BSC is seeking nominations for both online. The Lexington Herald-Leader will once again present its annual Sportsman of the Year Award live to cap off the evening. The event will consist of a VIP reception with award winners and keynote speakers, a sit-down dinner and professionally produced awards program. Proceeds from the evening will benefit the BSC and its efforts to grow the economic impact sports tourism has on central Kentucky. Tables of 10 are available for purchase for $1,250. Individual tickets are also available for $125. For more information or to purchase tickets, please call 859-255-0336 or visit us online at www.bluegrasssports.org.
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cal. Between my duties as Mrs. Kentucky, I’m a wife, mother, high school teacher and online fashion entrepreneur. I stay pretty busy to say the least, but I love life this way. Christy: What do you feel is the biggest challenge facing “Mrs.” of today? Christina: In a world where Facebook and reality television invade our daily lives, it’s easy to fall into the comparison trap with other “Mrs.” who may appear to have better lives. Theodore Roosevelt said “comparison is the thief of joy.”
Christy Stucker Mrs. USA Globe 2005 Mrs. Kentucky America 2014 As a former Mrs. Kentucky America (2009), I am pleased to introduce you to the newest Mrs. Kentucky, Christina Gora from Lexington. Christy: Congratulations. You are going to have an amazing year. What are you looking forward to most as
Christy: What personal accomplishment (to date) are you most proud of? Christina: I’ve done some pretty neat things in my life. I rappelled off the 5/3 building (even though I’m deathly afraid of heights); my husband and I took an 8,000 mile road trip across the U.S. (as we slept in the car and showered at truck stops the entire trip); and I did win Mrs. Kentucky 2014 (yay!). My biggest and proudest accomplishment however, was the day I gave birth to my beautiful baby girl, KatieAnn.
Mrs. Kentucky 2014? Christina: I love to travel, so getting to travel across the entire state in order to showcase Kentucky’s beautiful places, people and charities is a big plus in my book. Getting to dress up wherever I go is equally as exciting ... What an adventure. Christy: What does being a Lexingtonian mean to you?
Christy: Who inspires you? Christina: My inspiration definitely comes from those who have the light of spirituality shining within them. Their encouragement gives me energy to continue inspiring and uplifting other people. Christy: What are your favorite things to do and favorite places to go in and around Lexington?
Christina: First, as a honest-to-goodness Kentuckian should, I bleed blue, especially since
Christina: Well obviously, the shopping is
I’m a UK grad. Second, our state’s southern hospitality, culture and traditions make me a very proud Kentuckian and Lexingtonian.
thing to do in Lexington is get together with
Christy: Tell us about a typical day being Mrs.
pretty fabulous in Hamburg. Another favorite the ladies in my neighborhood for our monthly book club gathering. My sweet neighbors are the definition of southern hospitality. There is
Kentucky America 2014.
no shortage of laughter when we get together, and it’s definitely a treat I look forward to each
Christina: Ha! My days are anything but typi-
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December 6, 2013 at 7:30 p.m.
A Downtown Lexington Tradition for over 20 Years!
Katharine Dain, Soprano Christopher Conley, Countertenor Charles Reid, Tenor Dean Elzinga, Bass The Lexington Baroque Ensemble Erich Balling, Director Reserved seating: $40, $30, & $20; Chapel seating by donation. To purchase tickets or view seating availability visit www.ccclex.org. For more information call the Cathedral at (859) 254-4497, ext 108.
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Jingle Bell time is a sale time ...
To All Our Valued Customers, Readers & Friends,
MERRY CHRISTMAS FROM HAMBURG VISION CENTER
Karen Santos,OD 2716 Old Rosebud Road Suite 130, Lexington (859) 327-3701 www.hamburgvisioncenter.com
Use your flex spending dollars before the end of the year.
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859-269-5653 859-269-5753 153 Patchen Dr. #61 In Patchen Village
Teresa Murphy | Publisher
The end of the year is approaching, and with it is the end of the year’s activities, commencements, ceremonies, programs and goodbyes. It is a time of year to say thank you for your continued support of the Hamburg Journal in 2013. Without the support we could never have accomplished it. It’s people like you who have made this profession enjoyable and rewarding. You see, if it weren’t for the effort you put forth, we would not have reached the level of production that we were fortunate enough to attain.
This month’s cover feature is Joli Salon & Spa. They have gifts of joy for all. They make their guests feel radiant, not just on the outside, but also on the inside. They uphold the values of Aveda, from the products they use to the way they give back to society. Pages 14-15. In this very busy world of ours, we seldom take the time to express our appreciation for the efforts of those who help us in many ways. I wanted to make certain you knew how appreciative I am. Have a very merry Christmas! Sincerely,
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Lexington Farmers’ Market selling Saturdays in Cheapside Park
The Lexington Farmers’ Market, a memberowned agricultural cooperative since 1975, has been operating every Saturday of the year for over a dozen years, but this year marks a new beginning for the winter market. Starting December 7, instead of making the customary move indoors, members will continue to operate downtown in the Fifth Third Bank Pavilion in Cheapside Park and the market hours will shift to 8am to 1pm. Winter market hours will continue through the end of March, with April 5, 2014 marking “opening weekend” and the beginning of the traditional growing season. Please join the Lexington Farmers’ Market every Saturday to buy directly from the market members and find seasonal vegetables such as spinach, kale, winter squash, radishes, onions and potatoes. In addition, you can find farm-fresh eggs, beef, chicken, turkey, pork, lamb, goat, cheeses,
dried beans, cornmeal, prepared foods, baked goods, jellies, salsas, specialty items and more! The Lexington Farmers’ Market gladly accepts EBT (also known as SNAP) cards, debit cards, and some members will gladly accept credit cards. EBT cards can be swiped at the Lexington Farmers’ Market information table in exchange for tokens that can be used on all qualified food items. Similarly, debit cards can be swiped and exchanged for tokens and be spent just like cash on all items at the market. For more information about the winter market, special events or to schedule interviews with market members, please contact Jeff Dabbelt, executive director of the Lexington Farmers’ Market, by email at email@example.com or by phone at (859) 608-2655. For more information about the market and the members, please visit www.lexingtonfarmersmarket.com.
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C R E AT I N G FUTURE MUSICIANS
Fall is the best time to winterize homes With the cold weather season approaching, take a little time now to make sure your water pipes are ready for the winter – you may be glad you did! Keith Cartier, vice president of operations for Kentucky American Water, stresses that it’s important to make preparations to prevent water damage from frozen and burst pipes before temperatures plunge. “When water freezes, it expands and takes up more space. That is why water that freezes inside a water pipe can cause it to burst. Burst water pipes can cause a lot of damage to a home or business, and we want to do everything we can to help our customers avoid that inconvenience and, perhaps, costly repairs,” he said. Some problems are preventable by evaluating areas throughout the home. Implementing the following winterization tips now can help avoid headaches later:
KIDS GLOVE DRIVE | NOV. 18 – DEC. 31, 2013
Just drop off any new pair of gloves - size infant to teen - at any Forcht Bank between November 18th and December 31st, 2013. All gloves collected will go to School Resource Centers and other local charities for distribution to children in need beginning January 2nd, 2014. And for every checking account opened between Nov. 18th and Dec. 31st, Forcht Bank will donate $10 to purchase more new gloves. With your help, we’ll warm up hands and hearts this winter!
Hamburg Banking Center 2404 Sir Barton Way 859.264.2265
North Park Banking Center 506 W. New Circle Rd 859.246.1600
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• Search your house for un-insulated pipes, especially in unheated areas. Check attics, crawl spaces, and outside walls. Consider wrapping pipes with insulation sleeves. Another option is electric heating tape, but follow manufacturers’ instructions, • Seal cracks and holes in outside walls and foundations with caulking to keep cold air away from pipes, especially where cable TV or phone lines enter the house. • When below-freezing temperatures are forecast, keep a slow trickle of water flowing through faucets. • Keep cabinet doors open to allow warm air to circulate around pipes. • If your home is heated by a hot-water radiator, bleed the valves by opening them slightly. Close them when water appears. • Make certain that the water to outside faucets is shut off inside your house (via a turnoff valve), and that the lines are drained. • Drain and shut oﬀ entirely the water to any unoccupied residence such as a summer or vacation home. • Set the thermostat no lower than 55 degrees if you’re going out of town. • Consider wrapping your water heater in an insulation blanket.
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Trust raises $10,000 for equine facilities Putting another spotlight on Lexington as the Horse Capital of the World, Masterson Station Park was the site of the inaugural MET Benefit Hunter Pace Nov. 3. Competitors and spectators enjoyed plenty of food, fun, tailgating and horse riding. Sponsored by Masterson Equestrian Trust Foundation (MET), the Benefit Hunter Pace drew 210 competitors in a timed cross-country event that mimics the conditions a rider might experience while fox hunting. Riders competed in teams of two, three or four. In this fun competition, equestrians were encouraged to try new things throughout the course, taking their horses over jumps and obstacles, negotiating creek crossings, and opening and closing gates. Many riders sported costumes that matched their team names, such as the Ponies of Peace, who were decked out in multicolored wraps, peace signs and tie-dyed shirts. Spectators viewed the Hunter Pace outing from different spots on the course, much like cross-country day at Rolex. Through entry fees and sponsorships, the benefit raised a little more than $10,000. The monies will be used to improve and maintain the equine facilities at Masterson Station Park to keep it a safe, beautiful and useful recreational site for the entire community. The MET Benefit Hunter Pace had riders from a wide range
of disciplines, including eventers, hunters, recreational trail riders, saddle seat riders and western riders. Many breeds were represented: appaloosas, friesians, thoroughbreds, gaited horses, quarter horses, and even a miniature horse and a pair of mules competed. Officers from the Lexington Mounted Patrol Unit monitored the road crossing during the event. “A shoutout is in order for the mounted policemen that came to manage our road crossings. They came back with huge smiles on their faces and full of stories of all the folks having a wonderful time out on the course,” said event coorganizer Dr. Erika Wierman. “It was so much fun and
I am still on a high from the sheer volume of folks that showed up. People had a fantastic time and that is what it’s all about.” Ribbons were awarded for first through sixth place in each of three divisions, plus a family class. The first-place winners received a julep cup and other prizes donated by sponsors. Biederman Realty and Kentucky Performance Products were the first-flight corporate sponsors; Feldman Lumber, Mix on Vine and Timber Town Stables were the second-flight sponsors; and there were 16 individual and business fence sponsors.
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Forcht Bank begins kids’ blood drive
Forcht Bank is asking the public to donate new winter gloves for children in need during their “Warm Hand - Warm Hearts” glove drive starting November 18.
We’re excited and proud to help local kids stay warm during the colder months ahead,” said Forcht Bank President Tucker Ballinger.
The public is encouraged to drop off new pairs of gloves — sized infant to teen — at any Forcht Bank location between November 18 and December 31. All gloves will then be collected and delivered to School Resource Centers and other local charities for distribution to children in need beginning January 2.
The bank will also donate $10 for every checking account opened during the glove drive to purchase additional gloves.
“There is truly nothing more important than the children in our communities.
Forcht Bank is a Kentucky-owned community bank with approximately $1 billion in assets and 30 banking centers in 12 counties — Fayette, Jefferson, Boone, Grant, Madison, Taylor, Pulaski, Laurel, Whitley, Knox, McCreary and Green. www. forchtbank.com. Member FDIC.
The only jeweler in Central Kentucky with expertise in antique & period jewelry, custom design and restoration of antique jewelry.
Either way, we’ve got you covered. 859.559.4242 400 Old Vine Street in Lexington www.SJMgold.com Open Monday - Friday 11 am - 6 pm & Saturday 11 am - 5 pm StJohnandMyers
Hamburg Journal8 13
KIDS& WALLETS at 3090 Helmsdale Place in Lexington
Find the best selection of affordable kids’ toys at Kid to Kid! Plus, sell us your outgrown stuff and we’ll pay you cash or 20% more in store credit on the spot.
Buy & sell: • Apparel sizes 0-14 • New & used toys • Shoes • Outerwear • Maternity • And more!
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Don’t forget to stop by for this year’s SPALIDAYS December 5 at Joli and get 20% off your purchase. See page 28 for details.
Photographed in Kathmandu, Nepal.
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Thank you for your patronage to Joli in 2013
Jessica Beall, owner
“Our mission at Joli is to uphold the values of Aveda, from the products we use to the ways in which we give back to society. We will continually educate ourselves and our guests, consistently providing an excellent experience for every guest, every time. At Joli we will surround ourselves with positivity as individuals and as a team. We will make our guests feel radiant, not just on the outside, but also on the inside.” — Joli Staff —
But don’t just take our word for it ... — I cannot say enough great things about Joli! The entire staff is nothing short of *wonderful* From the time you walk in the door, each and everyone are always attentive; it’s a very warm and friendly atmosphere. Kate is my personal pampering princess! She is a wizard at color and cut but equally an expert when doing all the other services. I have become an instant fan of the Aveda products and I LOVE all the extra complimentary warm fuzzies that are included when I visit. Should you visit? ABSOLUTELY!!! — Love this place. Warm friendly environment. I always come out with a smile on my face. And I have the best hairdresser in town, Wesley is amazing!! — My girl Whitney rocks my socks (and hair) EVERY time!!! Makes me want to run out dancing and singing. It feels good to be pampered and I enjoy each visit. Thanks to all the ladies who make Joli a wonderful experience. It’s a great day at AVEDA! — Thank you for always giving me an excellent experience. You all are the best!
— I had a wonderful ﬁrst experience at Joli! I requested a stylist who was good with color and they recommended Jerica who was awesome! She did a great job with my cut and color and was just pleasant to talk to! I have already booked my next appointment! — Best service in town! I have never had such a feel-good service for such a great price. Shoulder massage, scalp massage, heated body press, hand massage — all included in the price of a hair cut! This is my new salon home! — I was pampered and loved every minute! This was a birthday gift to myself. Everyone was very professional and went out of their way to make the day special. I have recommended the spa to all my friends and family. — Rosa is always welcoming, fun and does an excellent job with color, cut and styling. She is very encouraging when I want to try new styles.
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Lexington Parks and Recreation
Adult Winter Volleyball Sign-Ups (8 am–5 pm Monday-Friday, December 2–13, Dunbar Community Center Athletics)–Parks & Recreation will once again offer a co-ed adult winter indoor volleyball league. The league begins in January and ends in March. Teams will play a nine-game schedule followed by a post-season tournament. Matches are played on Sunday afternoons at the Castlewood Community Center. Returning teams may register from December 2–6. Remaining league spots are filled on a first-come, first-served basis on December 9–13. Team registration forms will be available beginning December 2. Those interested may call the Athletics Office at 288-2915 to request a registration form or download a form from our website www.lexingtonky/parks. Registration accepted by teams only. The cost
is $200 per team. Wooden Ornament Carving Class (10 am–12 pm, Saturday, December 7, McConnell Springs)–In this two hour session, participants will hand-carve an ornament out of basswood and then paint it with acrylics. When completed, the ornament will be suitable for hanging on a tree or displaying on a stand. Students do not have to have prior woodcarving experience but should be mature since they will be using sharp tools. The cost is $5 – all tools and materials will be provided by the Lexington Woodcarvers Guild. Registration is limited to 10 people. Call McConnell Springs at 2254073 for more information or to register. Prints of the Past Art & Nature (1 pm, Saturday, December , Raven Run Nature
Sanctuary)–Join us at Raven Run as we learn about the history of natural history artwork from the last 400 years in a talk and walking tour of the sanctuary. Artists will also be on-hand to allow participants to make a wood block print of their own. To learn more, call 272-6105. Therapeutic Recreation Holiday Dinner Dance (5–9 pm, Saturday, December 7, Tates Creek Recreation Center Ballroom)–Come and join our holiday celebration! Open to individuals with disabilities who are 13 and over, the TR Holiday Dinner Dance will include music, dancing, great food, door prizes and plenty of fun. The cost is $5 per person for the dance only and $9 per person for both the dance and dinner. For more information or to make a reservation, call Brent Claiborne at 288-2908.
Junior Naturalist “Winter Wildlife Treats” (11 am, Saturday, December 21, McConnell Springs)–Youth ages 10 and younger are invited to come out to McConnell Springs for their Junior Naturalist program. Participants will learn about local wildlife and how to make treats for our backyard friends. Please call McConnell Springs at 225-4073 to register for this free program. Community Center Open for Holiday Hours (12–5 pm, December 18- 23 and 27-31)–Fayette County Schools is out for Holiday break so three of the Parks & Recreation community centers will be open for extended hours. Castlewood, Dunbar and Kenwick Community Centers will be open from 12 – 5 pm. There will be gym activities, games, movies, arts & crafts and more.
40509 Properties SOLD
BAHAMA RD 2009, $380,000
FOXGLOVE PT 4725, $204,085
BARNARD DR 3893, $220,000
HADDON DR 2161, $149,900
BARRINGTON LN 2205, $199,900
LORENZO PL 517, $227,640
BURKEWOOD DR 832, $129,000 CASHEL CT 2552, $83,113 CASHEL CT 2608, $89,000 CASTLEBRIDGE LN 3849, $252,018 CHELSEA WOODS DR 452, $87,900
MICKEY LN 819, $106,000 STARRUSH PL, $240,489 SUGARBUSH TRL 836, $203,385 SUGARBUSH TRL 994, $188,674
DARBY CREEK RD 433, $77,900
SUNNINGDALE DR 2301, $270,000
DURNING RD 625, $239,500
VONBRYAN TRCE 520, $223,000
FALLING LEAVES LN 2049, $249,500
WAVECREST WAY 3020, $114,500
December 2013 journal 20 ď€ˇhamburg
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December 8 2013 17 Hamburg Journnal
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GET YOUR DOG’S
SANTA SNAPS Get your pup’s photo with Santa
SUNDAY, DEC. 15 • 4-6PM
LHS Adoptions Center at 1600 Old Frankfort Pike.
$10 FOR THE FIRST PHOTO ADDITIONAL PHOTOS $5
All proceeds benefit the Lexington Humane Society. Photos compliments of Rockin Chicks.
All they want for Christmas is you. Opt to Adopt! Lexington Humane Society • www.AdoptLove.net
Hamburg Journnal8 19
Tis the season to deck your style
NOW OPEN IN HAMBURG!
By Pamula Honchell The Savvy Stylist
It’s that time of year again ... The holiday invites are starting to roll in. So now, what to wear? Due to all the extra expenses during this time of year — your busy schedule, the fact that you are still exhausted from last year and you don’t want to make the mistake of showing up at the office Christmas party wearing the same dress as a co worker — may I suggest going through your current wardrobe. Of course, you could wear what you wore last year. I mean, really who is going to remember? Right? Hummm. Oh well, if that does concern you, how about updating last year’s dress and holiday attire with a few new accessories? I recommend a bold colored necklace. It will bring a sparkle
to your eyes. Or, try wearing your perfect little black dress and spicing it up with an amazing holiday shoe; now that is a sure way to put a swing in your step!
Patricia E. Takacs, D.M.D. AND ASSOCIATES
I found the most glorious accessory musthaves at Stephen Lawrence, and the price is sure to please any budget! So, don’t stress your style. Deck your style, and own it! I’m quite sure you will be surprised how a little new glam and bling can add what’s missing to brighten your holiday wardrobe, spirit, And smile!
It’s a Fairytale Christmas at Stephen Lawrence Ltd. Let Little Red Riding Hood lead the way to our
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DECEMBER 13, 14, 15 Delight your Christmas senses with holiday sounds and refreshments, special sales and gift certificate giveaways!
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Dr. Erica Higginbotham, Dr. Ryan Golibersuch, Dr. Patricia Takacs and Dr. Jill Miller
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859-687-0975 Hamburg Location
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2408 Sir Barton Way, Ste. 225 Lexington, KY 40509
3141 Beaumont Centre Circle, Ste. 300
100 Trade Street, Ste. 175
Lexington, KY 40513
Lexington, KY 40511
20 hamburg journal
Bribe Santa Announcing the all new Gigi’s Stuffed Christmas Cookie
Gigi’s Cupcakes Lexington 2703 Richmond Rd Ste. 120 Lexington, KY 40509 • Tel: (859) 269-4444 www.GigisCupcakesUSA.com
The Women’s Hospital at Saint Joseph East
invites you to a
HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE
Thursday, December 12 th 5:30 – 7 p.m.
Free family-friendly event with Santa and his elves, caroling, and arts and crafts. Parents should bring their cameras to get pictures with Santa. Free refreshments, including mac-n-cheese, mini burgers and more. Free hot chocolate and cookies for everyone.
170 N. Eagle Creek Drive (Just off Richmond Road)
Lexington, KY 40509
D December ecember 2013 2013
hh amburg journal 8821 amburg journal 9
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New treatments are available for foot fungus We’ve all seen toenails at the pool or in the shower at the gym. Yellow toenails, thick toenails and discolored toenails all point to the same thing — fungus. It’s an embarrassing condition, but it’s also very common. Lexington Podiatry urges patients to call at the first sign of an infection because it can lead to permanent damage and can spread to other parts of the body. With technology like laser therapy, there’s no need to hide those toenails. The symptoms are easy to recognize, with the most obvious being discoloration that starts as a yellowish or white spot just under the tip of the nail and darkens as it progresses throughout the nail. Women often mistake yellow nails as a sign that they wore their nail polish too long when, in fact, it could be a fungal infection. Other symptoms include nails that are thickened, brittle, distorted, crumbling at the edges or detached. Lexington Podiatry is one of the only podiatry practices in Kentucky with an FDA approved
laser to treat nail fungus. Many advertise treatment, but they may not be not using a laser that can penetrate the nail bed. Lasers are the most advanced way to treat nail fungus because there are no possible side effects, like the potential for liver damage that is associated with some oral medications. It’s also easier and more effective than topical creams because they have to be applied multiple times/day for months on end. Patients have a hard time keeping up with that and then don’t comply so the fungus doesn’t go away. Lasers are quick and painless and highly effective.
THE BABY TEAM
Winter is the perfect time to treat nail fungus because nails are covered by socks and you don’t feel the need to wear nail polish (important as they’re treating the fungus).
George M. Veloudis Jr. D.O. and Amy Claxon, PA-C
Plus, nails can be growing out during these months and be clear by the spring and summer. The treatment will depend on the type and severity of the infection.
4-D Fetal photography with GE ultrasounds
Contact Lexington Podiatry at 859-264-1141 to make an appointment.
Maternity and AIUM accredited ultrasound services Comprehensive Women’s Health and Primary Care Hormone Replacement and Menopausal Care Osteoporosis treatments PCOS Specialist Minimally Invasive Hysterectomy and Pelvic Surgery Ofﬁce procedures to treat heavy and/or painful menses Bladder incontinence evaluation and treatments Tubal Reversals Advanced Infertility treatments Inﬂuenza and HPV vaccinations
170 North Eagle Creek Drive Suite 101
The Women’s Hospital at Saint Joseph East
277. 5736 859-626-9620
22 Hamburg Journal
IF YOU NEED HELP WITH:
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NIEMAN We have the only FRASER FIR TREE FARM
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Choose from several thousand trees 5100 Sulphur Lane, Lexington, KY 40509 • 859-263-4535 or 859-552-3532 www.kychristmastree.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
Balled, Burlapped & Ready to Plant Norway Spruce, Blue Spruce, White Pine Open through Dec. 24 — Sat. & Sun. 9am until dark Weekdays from 3pm until dark
From Man O’ War, take Todd’s Road 2.5 miles, turn right on Sulphur Lane (Nieman’s on the right)
Titanic: The Artifact Exhibition announces new holiday hours and group availability Lexington Center Museum & Gallery, in partnership with Premier Exhibitions, today announced their holiday hours.
ington Center Box Office at (859) 233-3535. Discount pricing is available for groups of 20 visitors.
The museum will be closed Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day. Hours of operation for Thanksgiving Eve, Christmas Eve, New Year’s Eve and New Year’s Day will be 11am to 5 pm. Ticket prices range from $9 to $12.
Drawing over 25 million visitors worldwide, visitors will come face-to-face with artifacts such as delicate vials of perfume, a bottle of champagne half full, china bearing the logo of the White Star Line, and over 150 additional objects recovered from the debris field of the wreck site.
In addition to announcing their holiday hours, the museum will utilize selected dates in November and December to concentrate on group business opportunities.
The galleries focus on the legendary Titanic’s compelling human stories as best told through extensive room re-creations and authentic artifacts.
The exhibition will be closed to the general public on November 11, 18, 25, December 2 and 9. On these dates, the exhibition will be open to confirmed groups only. Organizations, schools and others interested in scheduling a group visit should contact Lex-
Sponsors of the exhibition at Lexington Center Museum & Gallery include Kentucky One Healthy, WKYT, Paul Miller Ford and Kentucky Center for Orthodontics. For more information, (859) 233-4567 or visit www.lexingtoncenter.com
Hamburg Journal8 23
GIFT OF FASHION
and they will be sure to jump for joy!
Episcopal Worship Service Sundays at Church 10 a.m. Martha’s Episcopal Book and Bible studies afterward
Athens Chilesburg Elementary meets on@Sundays at Athens 930 Jouett Creek Rd. Lexington, KY 40509 Chilesburg (859)Elementary. 271-7641 (Call for special service times) WeRector: would to have Thelove Rev. Sandy Stone you join us for worship, Community Welcoming and inclusive fellowship and education. Living the Gospel in service to others We areOutreach a church committed to God’s Pantry being welcoming Reading Campand inclusive Backpacks needy children of all, andSchool to living theforGospel Worship inJoyful service music to the world.
I have always wanted to go on the show, “What Not To Wear.” Tonight I went to a Fashionable Measures event and got the same result. Pamula is a genius fashionista! – Kristy Kubasak Tucker
message ComeLoving Grow with us! Casual environment
Episcopal Worship Service Sundays at 10 a.m. • Book and Bible studies afterward at Athens Chilesburg Elementary, 930 Jouett Creek Dr., Lexington, KY 40509 Episcopal Worship Service (859) 271-7641 • www.stmarthaslex.orgSt. • Rector: Rev. Sandy at Stone Martha’s The Episcopal Church Sundays 10 a.m. PO Box 21944
Book and Bible studies afterward
Community — 40522-1944 Welcoming inclusive, @ Athens and Chilesburg Elementary Lexington, KY 930 Jouett Creek Rd. Living the Gospel in service to others http://www.stmarthaslex.org Lexington, KY 40509
outrEaCh — God’s Pantry, reading (859) 271-7641 Camp,
(Call for special service times) School backpacks for needy children
Rector: The Rev. Sandy Stone
WorShiP — Joyful music, Loving message, Casual environment, Episcopal Community
Welcoming and inclusive Living the Gospel in service to others
Dear Friends, St. Martha’s Episcopal Church meets on Sundays at Athens Chilesburg Elementary. We would love to
God’s Pantry Reading Camp
FASHION CONSULTATION FOR WHAT FITS YOU BEST!
Shop With Pamula Honchell of ABC 36’s The Savvy Stylist
859-948-7153 Find Fashionable Measures on
For every fourth gift certificate purchased, receive an additional $25 added onto it.
24 hamburg journal
DECEMBER 1 First Sunday with Samuel Experience a sacred community learning to live love and embrace unity through the teachings of Samuel, channeled by Lea Schultz since 1984. Phoenix Institute, 655 Lima Drive. Channeled teachings the first Sunday of each month. More information at www.discoversamuel.com. 859-231-8449.
proud to present a swinging, fun concert by America’s premier big band. Expect everything from Cab Calloway tunes, 1930s and 40s swing standards, get up outta your seat and dance songs, plus winter season classics. The Lyric Theatre. 7:30 p.m. - 10 p.m.
DECEMBER 4 Dining Out for Life
7:30 p.m. - 9 p.m.
Woodford Reserve presents Dining out for
Innovators & Legends:
locally owned restaurant on Wednesday,
Generations in Textiles & Fibers Noon to 5 p.m. A study of the ongoing transformation of fiber and textile art from the functional and decorative to the innovative and experimental. Features both established masters, including Lexington’s Arturo Sandoval and the young artists they have inspired, including young innovator Nick Cave whose contemporary performances sometimes take the form of elaborate costumes. Admission: $8 / $5 / Free for all students and UK staff, faculty and alumni, Free Friday Nights from 5 until 8 pm
Life Dine out at your favorite, participating, December 4 to help AVOL stop the spread of HIV and empower those affected. Dining Out For Life restaurants will donate a minimum of 25 percent of your bill to AVOL. You will have an opportunity to make your own donation and a chance to win exciting prizes. Blues Jam Night at Cheapside Every Wednesday until December 18 will be Cheapside’s Blues Jam Night. Bring your instrument and sign up to jam with the band. 8-10 p.m. at Cheapside Bar & Grill.
Stargazing - Comet ISON,
Art Deco Glamour
Daisy will have nothing on you! Create
Touted by some astronomers as possibly the
earrings and head pieces that will make you
“Comet of the Century,” Comet ISON is ex-
the bee’s knees just in time for the holidays!
pected to travel very close to the sun, creat-
$45 per participant.11 a.m.-1 p.m. at the
ing a potential for a spectacular show with a
long, dusty tail. Join our resident astronomer Roberta Burnes for evening and morning
Uncovering Your True
programs, as she guides you through this
much-anticipated astronomical event. Dress
How well do you know yourself? Our bodies
warmly. 5:30 a.m. - 7 a.m. Shaker Village of
serve us so fantastically - do you think you’re
in touch with yours? Come to this workshop with loose, comfortable clothing and trace
Tour of Historic Homes
your shape, life-size, to discover your amazing
Join this popular fund-raiser for the arts with
true self. (Optional: come with a buddy.)
an adventure in architecture. A $10 donation
Call 278-1813 to register (859)338-5030. 2
provides the opportunity to tour six distinc-
p.m. - 3:30 p.m. Good Foods Market and
tive sites beginning at the old Jailer’s Home -
the Scott County Arts & Cultural Center, 117 North Water Street, Georgetown. 1 p.m.-5
p.m. Scott County Arts & Cultural Center.
Come out to Cosmic Charlie’s and see this new voice in electronic music, Cosby Sweat-
workshops for families. Students will learn various handbuilding techniques. Clay, tools, and underglazes provided. Adults and children are welcome (children must be attended by a paying adult if under age 8). Project: Snowmen and Snowflakes Noon to 2 p.m. at Kentucky Mudworks, 825 National Avenue, Lexington.
p.m. & 7 p.m.. The Mary Todd Lincoln
Hepcats Holiday Swing Dance! Yule be swingin’ at the Hepcats Holiday Swing Dance. Everyone is welcome. Free swing dance lesson, complimentary refreshments and lots of dancing to the best music in town, on a floating, wooden dance floor! See www.Luv2SwingDance.com for all the details. 7:30 p.m. - midnight. 1801 Alexandria Dr. (Arthur Murray Dance Studio).
Jeff Dunham Come enjoy some laughs with the nations number one comedian Jeff Dunham on his Disorderly Conduct Tour. 5 p.m. Rupp Arena.
Try It! Wheelthrowing
Stained Glass workshop Students will learn how to cut and foil stained glass to create a beautiful sun-catcher. Instruction, patterns, tools, and materials supplied. No prior experience necessary. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Kentucky Mudworks, 825 National Avenue.
DECEMBER 9 WoodSongs: The Steep Canyon Rangers / Shannon Whitworth WoodSongs Old-Time Radio Hour is a radio/TV/Internet broadcast taped at the Lyric Theatre in front of a live audience. Come be a part of unique downtown Lexington experience! Your applause & enthusiasm will be heard on over 500 radio stations around the world! 7- 8:30 p.m. at the Lyric Theatre and Cultural Arts Center 300 E. Third Street Lexington.
DECEMBER 10 Uk vs. Boise State The UK Wildcats Men’s Basketball Team takes on Boise State at Rupp Arena. Come cheer them on with the greatest fans in the NCAA. 9 p.m. Rupp Arena
er. Tickets $8. 9 p.m. Show starts at 10 p.m.
The volunteers of the Troubadour Concert
Family Day in Clay
Series and Highbridge Springs Water are
Mudworks offers seasonally themed
Celebrate Mary Todd Lincoln’s birthday with ‘favorite things’ Reservations required. Tours at 5 p.m., 6
Troubadour Series Presents:
Big Bad Voodoo Daddy
House will celebrate Mrs. Lincoln’s 195th birthday with a special evening tour “Mrs. Lincoln’s Favorite Things.” The guided tour uses the museum’s collection to explore her varied tastes-- from fashion to French. $15 5 p.m. - 8 p.m. at the Mary Todd Lincoln House.
Arturo Sandoval, Trumpet A protégé of the legendary jazz master Dizzy Gillespie, Sandoval began studying classical trumpet at the age of 12. He has since evolved into one of the world’s most acknowledged guardians of jazz trumpe Tickets: $40/$35/$28. 7:30 p.m. -Singletary Center for the Arts.
Students will learn to make pottery on a pottery wheel. Clay and tools provided. Firing available for an additional fee. Adults and children (6+) with an adult are welcome. Limit 10 students $25 Saturday Noon to 2 p.m. Kentucky Mudworks 825 National Ave. Lexington. Zac Brown Band Come watch three-time Grammy Award winning Zac Brown Band as they rock Rupp Arena December 14. Tickets will be available at Ticketmaster online or by phone (800) 745-3000, and at the Lexington Center Ticket Office (859) 233-3535. Prices subject to change. $69.50 | $59.50 | $49.50 | $29.50 7:30 p.m. Rupp Arena.
DECEMBER 22 METTLE METTLE, a UK art faculty exhibition will be at the University of Kentucky Art Museum. 8 p.m. UK Hoops vs. Duke The University of Kentucky women’s basketball team is set to face another challenging nonconference schedule in 2013-14, which features eight home games, including a matchup with Duke in Rupp Arena. 3 p.m. at Rupp Arena.
DECEMBER 28 UK vs. Louisville University of Kentucky Men’s Basketball takes on the Louisville Cardinals at Rupp Arena. 4 p.m.
Hamburg Journal8 25
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26 Hamburg Journal
Is your child ready for preschool? By Michelle Walker Campbell Most preschools will start accepting children anytime between 18 months through 3 years, but that doesn’t mean your child is magically ready when they reach that age. Readiness for preschool has more to do with the social, emotional, physical and cognitive development of each individual child. Is your child ready to participate in a 2-, 4- or 5-day structured, educational program with a group of other children? The best way to determine preschool readiness is to spend time thinking about your child and talking to other people who know them well, such as your spouse, your pediatrician and your child’s current caregiver.
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Points to consider when thinking about preschool readiness include: 1) Independence Preschool usually involves lots of activities that require concentration and the ability to focus on an individual task. If your child likes to build with blocks or gets involved while working puzzles, they are a strong candidate for preschool. However, if your child seems to need reassurance, you can establish solo playtimes where they entertain themselves for 30 minutes each day. 2) Experience Separating If your child hasn’t had many opportunities
this January Ages 3 & 4
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to be away from you, you might consider planning a weekly date night with your spouse or a night out with friends to help the child become more comfortable. 3) Group Activities Some preschool activities such as “circle time” require that all children participate at the same time. These interactions give children an opportunity to play and learn together, but also require that they sit relatively still, listen to stories and sing songs. You can provide opportunities for practice—take them to story time at your local library or sign them up for a classes at a Kindermusik, Gymboree Play & Learn or at Little Gym. 4) Routine Preschools usually follow a schedule. Children feel most comfortable and in control when the same things happen at the same time every day. So if your child doesn’t keep to a schedule, it will help them if you plan and implement a more structured routine. 5) Stamina Whether half-day or full-day, preschool is active. How and when does your child currently nap? If they require rest mid-morning, it is most likely not time to start school. You can work toward building stamina by ensuring plenty of sleep for your child.
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Hamburg Journal8 27
KentuckyOne Health establishes multiple sclerosis center KentuckyOne Health has established a new center focused on the care of patients with multiple sclerosis (MS). The KentuckyOne Health Multiple Sclerosis Center, located at 1021 Majestic Drive in Lexington, connects patients living with multiple sclerosis to medical experts for comprehensive care. Multiple sclerosis is a chronic lifelong disease that attacks the central nervous system, including the brain, spinal cord and optic nerves. It often affects individuals in the prime of their life. Symptoms may be mild to severe and include numbness in the limbs, problems with balance, paralysis, loss of vision, fatigue, bladder dysfunction, and cognitive issues. The KentuckyOne Multiple Sclerosis Center is a comprehensive program that links patients with a core group of experts in the fields of medicine, physical, occupational and speech therapies, neuropsychology, social work and research. The comprehensive approach provides care for patients from diagnosis throughout treatment. The center has already drawn patients from
It’s Your Turn! Don’t Miss out!
across Kentucky and neighboring states including Indiana, Ohio and Tennessee. It offers valuable resources and partners with patients, families and healthcare providers to improve access to comprehensive care for patients affected by MS.
Learn to Dance
Learn to Dance
Fred Robinson of Mercer County, Kentucky has received care from Saint Joseph Neurology Associates, part of KentuckyOne Health, since 2006. He was diagnosed with MS in December of 2005. Since the MS Center was established, his care has expanded. The center connected him with the Beaumont Centre Family YMCA in Lexington for physical and occupational therapy. When Robinson completed his physical and occupational therapy, he began participating in the wellness program at the YMCA, which includes low impact aerobics and occasional workouts with a trainer in the gym. “I probably wouldn’t have gone to the Y without being encouraged to do so,” Robinson said. “Once I got into it, I absolutely loved it.”
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28 hamburg journal
THROUGH DEC. 31
LUMINOSITY COMMUNITY LIGHT BULB DRIVE More than 10,000 incandescent light bulbs are being collected to create a large-scale, interactive sculpture of light to be on display in Triangle Park. Light bulbs can be donated at Habitat for Humanity RESTORE, Lexington Herald-Leader, UK Federal Credit Union Hamburg location and Lexington Art League. For more information on the light bulb drive and donation locations visit www.lexingtonartleague. org/luminosity-community-light-bulbdrive.html
LUMINATE LEXINGTON HOLIDAY FESTIVITIES Lexington will kick off the holiday season Nov. 29, in and around Triangle Park. Along with the Uniﬁed Trust Company Ice Rink, there will be a Holiday Artist’s Market, food & beverage vendors, Holiday LIVE! concert and the ofﬁcial tree lighting ceremony. The fun-ﬁlled day will begin at 10 am with skating on the The Uniﬁed Trust Company Ice Rink. Skaters can take to the ice between the hours of 10 a.m. and 10 p.m. for a 90-minute session at a cost of $10. The Uniﬁed Trust Company Ice Rink is currently open for the season until January 5. The Holiday Artist’s Market will open in Triangle Park at 2 p.m. and will continue until 7 p.m. Local artists will be selling their creations including jewelry, woodworks, original art and more. Holiday LIVE!, a concert featuring local performing arts groups, will begin at 2:30 pm. Performances will take place on a stage located on Main Street across from Triangle Park. The entertainment will lead up to the Tree Lighting Ceremony at 6:30 p.m., when Santa and Mayor Gray will turn the key to illuminate the lights on Lexington’s ofﬁcial tree at Triangle Park and all over downtown.
LEXINGTON CENTER HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE The Shops at Lexington Center will host a variety of fun, festive events this holiday season. On November 23, a stunning array of decorated trees arrived for display. The 27th annual KHAKY Trees of Life fund-raising event that beneﬁts the Kidney Health Alliance of Kentucky allows the public to bid on the
trees of their choice through Dec. 23. The shops annual Holiday Open House will take place Nov. 29 from 10 a.m. – 8 p.m. Activities include a visit with Santa Claus from 2 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. in the food court. Bring your camera and surprise your kids with special treats from Santa. Relaxing holiday music performed by Jan Hill will take place from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. and Rahab’s Rope from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. From 3:p.m. to 5 p.m. kids arts and crafts will be offered to get your little ones in the spirit of the season. KHAKY will also present its Kentucky Christmas Vendor Fair at the open house from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. In addition, merchants will feature individual in-store promotions during the day. A free poinsettia will be given to shoppers with $100 or more worth of combined receipts from stores from 10 a.m. – 8 p.m., while supplies last. Shoppers can stop by the open house before or after the 6:30 p.m. downtown Tree Lighting Festival in Triangle Park. For more information, call (859) 233-4567. Three hours free parking with merchant validation.
LEXINGTON CHRISTMAS PARADE The Lexington Christmas Parade will take place Dec. 3, at 6:30 p.m. The evening parade will be held downtown on Main Street between Midland Avenue and Mill Street. The parade, usually held on a Saturday, was changed to better accommodate the local high school marching bands. Main Street will provide a beautiful backdrop for the parade.
JOLI SPALIDAYS Come see Santa at Joli Spalidays Dec. 5 from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. An Aveda make-up artist will be on hand to do holiday make-up. There will be rafﬂes, door prizes as well as lots of food and drinks for everyone. Take 20 percent off products all day. Aveda Pure Privilege members earn double points all weekend.
DEC. 6 AND DEC. 7
BLACK FRIDAY ART SALE Skip the chaos of the mall and the mass production of manufacturing and plan to make the Black Friday Art Sale your one-stop shop for all your holiday gifts.
www.hamburgjournal.com The best part? Everything is $50 or less! Shop over 20 artists! Live music & food and drinks! For a complete listing of participating artists, visit www.lexingtonartleague.org. Black Friday Art Sale is presented in partnership with dRockPress and is free. Located at the Loudon House at 209 Castlewood Drive. Dec. 6, 6-9 p.m. and Dec. 7, 6-11 p.m.
SOUTHERN LIGHTS BREYER WEEKEND The Southern Lights are on! Dec. 6 and 7, Breyer weekend returns to The Southern Lights! The ﬁrst 50 children through the gate receive a free Breyer horse gift.
PATCHEN VILLAGE HOLIDAY SHOP The Patchen Village Holiday Shop Hop will be Saturday Dec. 7 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Featuring door prize giveaways, sandwiches from Shamrock’s, goodies and refreshments from many stores, fun for the kids and pictures with Santa.
CLAYS MILL ROAD BAPIST CHURCH CRAFT AND VENDOR SHOW
hamburg journal8 29
ALL MONTH LONG
SOUTHERN LIGHTS Celebrating its 20th anniversary, the Southern Lights holiday festival, presented by Toyota Motor Manufacturing, Kentucky, Inc., returns to the Kentucky Horse Park through December 31 From 5:30 until 10 p.m. each evening, visitors will be awed by the majestic light displays against the winter landscape. After enjoying the drive, visitors will be able to leave their cars behind and visit inside the other attractions inside the park to see a multitude of holiday happenings and seasonal entertainment. Enjoy shopping the Kentucky Horse Park Gift Shop and holiday craft vendors. Bring the little ones to meet and have their picture taken with Santa Claus and Frosty. There will also be an exotic petting zoo, pony rides, camel rides and, new this year, an encounter with live reindeer. Catch a ride on the Mini Train Express as it goes chug-chug-chugging around the Man o’ War statue. Then be sure to stop by and see the model trains and antique dollhouses, visit the International Museum of the Horse, a Smithsonian afﬁliate, and enjoy a festive dinner in the Bit & Bridle Restaurant.
Do all of your last minute Christmas shopping with some great vendors including 31 Gifts, Aromatherapy Bags, Celebrating Home, Jamberry Nails, Scensty, Tastefuly Simple, Mary Kay, Pampered Chef and a lot more. Dec. 7 at Clays Mills Road Baptist Church, 300 Clays Mill Road, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will a lot of cash and carry items.For more information call 859-608-2881.
sion is complimentary; however a $10 donation and RSVP are requested. This event will also feature a dinner immediately following the tastings. 5:30 p.m. 7 p.mm at Hamburg Liquor Barn.
BREAKFAST WITH SANTA
Come out to the Willows to have a pancake breakfast, crafts and picture with Santa for $5 per person. Reserve your space today. 9 a.m.-11 a.m. 2531 Old Rosebud Road Lex. Ky. 40509.
THE LEXINGTON PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA: MESSIAH Celebrate the holidays with the baroque classic, Handel’s Messiah. Lexington Chamber Chorale, guest soloists and LexPhil return to The Cathedral of Christ the King to carry on this Lexington tradition! 7:30 p.m.The Cathedral of Christ the King.
SCOTT COUNTY HOLIDAY CRAFT AND VENDOR FAIR Scott County Ninth Grade PTSA is hosting a Holiday Craft and Vendor Fair on Saturday, December 14 from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. at the school. The address is 1072 Cardinal Drive in Georgetown. Free admission to shop. There will also be a silent auction during the event. The silent auction will close at 2 p.m. For more information, contact email@example.com.
HEARTLAND HILLS RETIREMENT CENTER CRAFT AND VENDOR SHOW
The annual Christmas program of the Kentuckians Chorus will be presented at the Haggin Auditorium on Transylvania University campus. Featured guests will be Scott County High School, West Jessamine High School and Lafayette High School. 7:30 p.m. at Haggin Auditorium/Transylvania University
The Heartland Hills Retirement Center Craft and Vendor Show will be held Dec. 14 at 1005 Tanbark Road from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. There will be many vendors and crafters including Tastefully Simple, Pampered Chef, Scensty, Mary Kay, Paparazzi, wreaths and a lot more. Contact 859-608-2881 for more information.
DECEMBER 14 AND 15
The Bourbon Women Association presents a holiday event designed to entertain and educate guests on Kentucky’s signature spirit on Dec.12, 2013. Admis-
The Kentucky Ballet Theatre Presents The Nutcracker. Saturday 2 p.m. & 8 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. Tickets: $16, $26, $32. 401 West Short Street. Lexington Opera House.
HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS
BOURBON WOMEN HOLIDAY SIP & SHOP
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Maintaining weight during the holidays A s the holiday peak nears with cookies, eggnog, and chocolate everywhere in sight, it’s easy to understand how many of us can feel trapped in an inevitable weight gain during the holiday season. If weight loss currently seems near impossible, but the aspect of at least maintaining current weight intriguing, here are some easy tips to get you going.
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
1. Plan ahead. If you have an event in the evening, set a few limits for yourself. If you know you will likely splurge on holiday goodies, make it a controlled splurge. Controlling the splurge will still let you enjoy all the treats you’re craving, but won’t set you a week behind come January 2nd. 2. Eat before you go. Never attend a party on an empty stomach. Doing so will almost always leave you with twice the amount of calories at the end of the night versus if you would have had a light healthy snack or protein drink prior to the party to help control hunger and keep away from high-calorie foods. Choose an item higher in protein content and it will help fend off carbohydrate cravings later that night. 3. Fill up on water. Carry around a glass of water while at a party. Water fills you up and causes you to eat less. The signals between thirst and hunger are very close in the brain and many times when you think you are hungry, you are really thirsty. Drink a full glass of water then, wait ten minutes, and often the craving will go away. 4. Limit alcoholic beverages. Although alcohol and parties often seems like a natural pair, it will be nearly impossible to maintain your weight if you indulge too much in them. The best option is to not drink any alcohol, but if you have decided to do so, set a limit of one or two drinks. Have a full glass of water in between each beverage. Water will help to prevent next morning dehydra-
tion and nasty holiday hangovers as well as save calories. 5. Schedule time to exercise. Along with all the fun of the holidays comes a massive amount of stress to get things done in time. Take 15 minutes a day to enjoy what’s going on around you. A brisk daily walk not only is one of the best ways to avoid weight gain until the New Year, but you can enjoy the decorations, get away from all the commotion, and refocus on the true holiday spirit. 6. Indulge in fun activities. Reading books to children, making holiday decorations, playing board games, shopping with friends, and volunteering your time, are just a few of the ways you can celebrate the holidays without overeating. Giving to others takes the focus off of us, and reminds us of what the season is all about. 7. Keep your weight loss goals in sight. Don’t lose track of why you are taking these precautionary steps. Remind yourself why a healthy weight is so important for a long healthy life. If your goal is to really focus on weight loss come January 2nd, take the first step today. Make your appointment to discuss your goals with a weight loss specialist (bariatrician) to give yourself the strongest start. Making plans now to take action will help keep the focus this holiday season so that you can start your journey to finally reaching and staying you’re your goals. 8. Get a holiday Join forces with a friend with the same waistline budgeting goals and keep each other in check while you’re at holiday get-togethers. Make a pact before social gatherings that you will be the voice of reason for each other. Just don’t get annoyed when that Frosty the snowman cookie gets taken out of your hand, but have fun replacing her eggnog with a game of charades. 9. Stay active during the holidays and those extra pounds won’t creep up on you. The holidays are about families and friends.
Pick a buddy or two and use the time to spend it together as well as to help motivate you through the holidays. A 30-minute brisk walk every other day can do wonders for maintaining your waistline. 10. Don’t feel deprived. If you tell yourself that you are “not allowed” to eat the pumpkin pie, you’re going to want it all the more. If you tell others you “shouldn’t have it”, you’re still going to want it and they’re going to say it’s OK to have it. Instead, try a planned splurge. Know what you are going to allow yourself ahead of time. Let them know you might try a little later, but for now you’re enjoying everyone’s company. Don’t forget those five minutes of planning a day can save you hours of time at the gym along with lots of headaches later trying to get those pounds off. 11. Understand why you do what you do. Reaching towards food in times of celebration during the holidays or for comfort from sadness during the holidays is a natural thing as we have learned our entire lives since birth that food is precious and good. Infants cry and get bottles, toddlers get a vaccination shot and then a sucker, we celebrate birthdays with cakes, and the list goes on. So it’s natural but not healthy. I’ve never met anyone yet come January second that has said anything to the effect that they were so glad they ate the quantity of food they did during November and December. You’re not going to have a worse holiday season if you eat half the amount of cookies you normally would. Replacing the comfort or celebratory food with healthier more relaxing actions helps feed our minds and nourishes our bodies. Taking a brisk fall walk, nestling into a good book, or talking to a friend or relative on the phone will help a lot more than just your waistline. Happy Holidays! Dr. Julie Swindler and the staff at Medical Bariatrics of Lexington
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