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Celebrating 10 years with the Hamburg Journal FEBRUARY 2006

APRIL 2005

APRIL 2007

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AUGUST 2008

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HOME & GARDEN ISSUE

Special Edition: Valentine Gift Guide (Jewelry and furs and chocolates and more...) On Stands February 9th

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Resident Pictured: Mrs. Elizabeth Fox-Prather • See Story Pages 16-17

At My Favorite Things

Thanks Lexington for all your support! See page 7


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July 2013

RegistRation In person at John’s Run/Walk Shop 317 Ashland Avenue, Lexington • (859) 269-8313 July 15 - August 9 Online now at BaptistHealthLexington.com

Race Day events Fun Walk/Run 6 pm Fastest Kid in Town 6:35 pm 5K Race 8:30 pm A Midsummer Night’s Music in the Pavilion FREE CONCERT! inFoRMation (859) 260-6945 • BaptistHealthLexington.com race@bhsi.com

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July 2013

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A lifetime Business Updates........................................................................................................4 Chatting with Christy..............................................................................................5 From the Publisher....................................................................................................7 Meet Your Neighbor .................................................................................................12 Journal Entries.........................................................................................................24

of smiles

to share.

Publisher/Senior Account Executive

Teresa Murphy

tmurphy@hamburgjournal.com cell: 859.509.2783 Editor/Graphic Designer Kellee Edwards editor@hamburgjournal.com

Account Executive Rhonda Caldwell info@hamburgjournal.com

Account Executive Karen Murray karemuch20@yahoo.com 859-797-3232

Hamburg Happenings Writer Cody Decker info@hamburgjournal.com

AUGUST issue deadlines Space Reservation deadline: July 18 Ad Copy deadline: July 22

Hamburg Journal

2709 Old Rosebud Rd. • Lexington, KY 40509 Published by 1st Media, LLC and printed by Standard Publishing Company

Visit our website for our online e-edition each month. Find us on

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.

Leah

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July 2013 sion victims may show no symptoms initially. If a child experiences a head injury, be sure to keep a watchful eye. Changes in normal behavior, vomiting or loss of consciousness can all be a sign of something more

The Hamburg Journal is happy to provide the following business-related news from our area:

serious—requiring immediate medical attention. “Brain injuries can be life changing, but some can be prevented by using cautionary measures,” said Darryl Kaelin,

Summer Cooling preparing for hot summer The especially mild spring season has substantially increased the need for air conditioners in Community Action Council’s Summer Cooling Program. The program has 15 air conditioners on hand to distribute to families with low-income with medical conditions affected by the heat but typically needs 120 air conditioners to get through the season. “Summer Cooling is especially important during these hottest weeks of the year, and we want everyone to keep an eye on their sick and elderly neighbors” said Charlie Lanter, manager of program development. “The humidity and intense heat make it extremely difficult for those suffering with respiratory and cardiac illnesses.” The council, through Summer Cooling, loans air conditioners to low-income families whose doctors indicate they have a medical condition affected by heat. A contribution of $100 is enough for the council to place an air conditioner in someone’s home. Donations are accepted online, by check or money order or in person at any of our locations across Lexington-Fayette, Bourbon, Harrison and Nicholas counties. Checks are payable to Community Action Council.  Please indicate that the donation is for the Summer Cooling Program. Donations are tax-deductible. Please mail donations to: Community Action Council, P.O. Box 11610, Lexington, KY 40576.

Prevent Injuries to keep the fun in summer Summer is here, kids are out of school and fun and freedom reign. But with every summer comes an increase of injuries ranging from minor bumps and bruises, to seri-

that a summer injury doesn’t spoil the fun. “A number of summertime injuries are preventable simply by taking some basic precautions,” said Ketan Merchant, Saint Joseph East emergency department physician. “Wearing a helmet when riding a bicycle, limiting sun exposure and drinking plenty of water are some simple preventative measures that can make a big difference.”   According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) approximately 570 Americans die every year from heat exposure. Kentucky has a warm humid climate and often experiences summer temperatures soaring well into the 90s, as well as a heat index over 100 degrees making heat-related illness a serious threat. Some simple, yet effective steps can help prevent sun and heat-related injury and illness. • Drink two to five times more than the usual of water. • Use sunscreen rated SPF-15 or higher and reapply often. • Remember that the sun is strongest between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m., so limit time outside during these hours. Choose cooler, early morning or evening hours for outdoor activities. • Limit physical activity. If exertion is required, take frequent breaks. Heed warning signs such as a pounding heart or shortness of breath, and stop to rest. • Never leave a child or pet unattended in a car. Temperatures inside a vehicle can heat to life threatening temperatures in a matter of minutes. It is also important to avoid sunburns, a significant risk factor in the development of skin cancer. According to the CDC, Kentucky had the sixth highest melanoma death rate nationally from 2002-2006.

and rehab at University of Louisville, and medical director of Frazier Rehab Institute, part of KentuckyOne Health. “Many people assume that a concussion is minor, but a concussion/traumatic brain injury can have long-term effects like physical disability, pain, cognitive disabilities and more.”   To prevent injury, keep this advice in mind during summer activities:  • All play equipment should be an appropriate height for each child.   Tree houses should never be more than 10 feet in the air. • Protective gear is a must. Be sure to outfit children with activity-appropriate protective gear, like bike helmets or shin guards for soccer, whenever they engage in these activities. Protective gear should also be worn while riding ATVs and other motorized vehicles. • When engaging in water activities, be mindful of the water’s depth. “There are many dangers present in the water, whether it be a lake, river, pond or pool,” said Dr. Merchant. “Pay close attention to your children, wear life vests and be sure of the water’s depth before diving.”     Drowning is the second leading cause of death in children, and most happen occur in supervised household pools. Part of the problem is that children who are drowning do not look like they are drowning. The splashing, gasping image we have from TV and movies is simply not correct. Dr. Merchant warns, “Drowning is most often quiet, with no noise or hand waving. They may not be able to signal help or keep their mouth above water long enough to call out. They may look like they are climbing an invisible

ladder just below the surface of the water or attempt to

Also common during summer are brain injuries result-

roll onto their back.” Always designate a supervising adult

ing from a fall, bicycle crash, sports injury or dive into a

when around children in a pool, and taking a class in CPR

shallow pool. According to the Brain Injury Alliance of

are good ways to be safe in the pools this summer.

Kentucky, one in five Kentucky families report they have

at least one family member with a brain injury.

ous head injuries or broken bones. KentuckyOne Health is working to help parents ensure

MD, sssociate professor and chief of physical medicine

In the event of an injury, know when to call 9-1-1. If a child is unconscious, vomiting, acting out of character,

The CDC research indicates that 75 percent of all trau-

bleeding excessively or has difficultly feeling or moving

matic brain injuries are concussions and many concus-

an injured area, seek medical attention immediately.


July 2013

Hamburg Journal8 5

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Remove Extra Spaces: Twitter counts double spaces between words. Make sure your retweets and your own tweets are not full of extra spaces. Twitter Lingo: Hashtag - A function used with Twitter and other services that give a post or tweet a keyword. For example, someone could use the #computer hashtag to let others know it relates to computers and have it easily found and sort-

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ed. All hash tags begin with a hash character, which is the symbol (#) above the 3 on U.S. keyboards.

Christy Stucker Mrs. USA Globe 2005 #TWEET Let’s talk twitter! This “chat” has been 3 years in the making. Since attempting my first tweets during the summer of 2010 I’ve stumbled, studied and eventually succeeded in understanding why this particular social media channel is something of significance. www..twitter.com Concisely, Twitter helps you to connect to your world. 140 characters are all that can be permitted per tweet. Excellent news for those of us who are less than thrilled to read Facebook status monologues. Intrigued? Research, network and get the customer support (appliances to airlines) you need in real time. Here are some tips to form your own tweets: Use Word Shortcuts: “With” becomes “w/.” “Love” becomes “Luv.” “Characters” becomes “Chars.” The last probably only works in the context of this tweet. My point is that you have to be creative.

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Reply - Means a Twitter update (tweet) that is directed to another user in reply to one of their updates. A @reply will be saved in the user’s

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son. When following someone on twitter each post that person makes will be posted on your Timeline. (Suggestions: @ChristyStucker, @ ForchtBank, etc.) Users who are more familiar with Facebook can think of a follower as a friend. However, when following someone on Twitter it will not require them to accept, un-

No More “And”s: “And” can always become “+”. That’s two characters back to you!

less their Twitter page is private. Finally, if you

Omit Needless Words: This is one of the first lessons I learned in journalism and writing. Seriously, you’d be shocked at how many people cram in extra articles (“the,” “an”) into a 140 “chars” post.

Retweet - Often abbreviated as RT, retweet

Turn Words into Numbers: “Two” becomes “2” and “one” becomes “1”.

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want to stop following someone, you would unfollow that person. is a term used on Twitter that describes the process of mentioning another user’s tweet. For example, if you read a tweet you enjoyed or think your followers might enjoy you can hover over the tweet and click the retweet link to create your own tweet. #ReadySetGoTweet

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www.hamburgjournal.com 6 Hamburg Journal

July 2013

Lexington Children’s Theatre presents ‘Shrek the Musical’

The Lexington Children’s Theatre presents Shrek the Musical as the 12th annual Summer Family Musical, based on the DreamWorks Animation Motion Picture and the book by William Steig with book and lyrics by David Lindsay-Abaire and music by Jeanine Tesori. WHEN:

Thursday, July 18 at 7 p.m. Friday, July 19 at 7 p.m. Saturday, July 20 at 2 p.m. Saturday, July 20 at 7 p.m. Sunday, July 21 at 2 p.m. Sunday, July 21 at 6:30 p.m.

WHERE: Lexington Children’s Theatre 418 W. Short St. Lexington, KY 40507 TICKETS: $18 adults / $15 children

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TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY SERVICES Subject to certain stylists and therapists. Offer expires July 31, 2013. Offer cannot be combined with other discounts or coupons.

NOW OFFERING FLEX PRICING 859-252-0232 1925 Justice Dr. Suite 160 at Hamburg • www.jolidayspa.com

The 12th annual Summer Family Musical is in the oversized hands of a big, smelly ogre! At the decree of Lord Farquaad, fairytale creatures have raided Shrek’s swamp ... and LCT’s incredible scenic and costume archives! Rediscover LCT’s rich production history and come along with Shrek, Princess Fiona, and Donkey as they reclaim the swamp and discover love’s true form in the Regional Premiere of this hit musical! Founded in 1938, LCT is in its 75th Season of producing plays for young audiences. LCT is a non-profit organization dedicated to the intellectual and cultural enrichment of young people. It is one of the oldest continuously operating theatres for youth in the country and is proud to be the State Children’s Theatre of Kentucky.


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Hamburg Journal8 7

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AUTO

To All Our Valued Customers, Readers & Friends, We have exciting news: We are celebrating 10 years in business! An anniversary is a milestone, whether it’s for a couple or a business. Celebrating these anniversary milestones lets everyone involved know that they were an important part of our continued success. We have compiled some of our favorite covers for each year, we hope you enjoy and peruse at your leisure.

HOME

LIFE

BUSINESS

A MEMBER SERVICE

KYFB.COM

Getting a quote is easy. And you can quote me on that.

Teresa Murphy | Publisher

We want to make sure to thank everyone who has contributed to our success along the way. From our valued clients, trustworthy suppliers, and reliable industry partners to our supportive families and friends – thank you from the bottom of our hearts! We have been blessed to work with each and every one of you along the way. As we head into our 11th year in business, we will strive to provide the upmost valuable information for Hamburg and the surrounding area. Sincerely,

Hamburg Vision Center Celebrates 2 Years Visit us in July for birthday bash savings. Getting a quote from Kentucky Farm Bureau is simple and easy, and with agents in every Kentucky county, finding a great agent should be easy, too.

Bobby Cummins Agency Manager

1795 Alysheba Way, Suite 4101 Lexington, KY 40509

859-543-0043

Bobby.Cummins@kyfb.com

KENTUCKY FARM BUREAU VISION

INSURANCE

CENTER ®

BIG ON COMMITMENT. Karen Santos, O.D.• (859) 327-3701 2716 Old Rosebud Road, Suite 130, Lexington

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8 Hamburg Journal

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July

2013

Low Rates. Free Quotes. Go online to forchtinsurance.com to request your free quote! We’ll cover all your insurance needs-auto, home, business, life & health.

Insuring your future.

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Turn Your Backyard Into A Golfer’s Paradise, with your very own backyard putting green installed by Bluegrass Backyard Putting greens Contact one of our representatives for a no obligation estimate.

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July 2013

Hamburg Journal8 9

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It’s all about fun and education at Living Arts and Science Center

40509 Properties SOLD BARNARD DR 3981, $221,000

PEBBLE BROOK CIR 4524, $185,500

BARRINGTON LN 2221, $169,310

RIDGEBROOK RD 897, $187,000

ule of summertime fun and creative learn-

BATTERY ST 1776, $237,735

SANDHURST CV 1724, $284,900

ing for children two years of age up through

BELMERE DR 961, $370,000

SCOTTISH TRCE 3349, $155,000

BLACKMOOR PARK LN 2217, $210,000

SHADOW GLEN CT 357, $88,000

BROOKGREEN LN 600, $244,000

SHERBORNE PL 1217, $493,000

CAYMAN HEIGHTS 2665, $170,000

SPERLING DR 4140, $249,000

CHETFORD DR 1080, $400,000

STOLEN HORSE TRCE 3673, $207,000

CRUSADERS WAY 2520, $74,000

STONEWOOD LN 2327, $155,000

INDEPENDENCE CT 2317, $125,000

TIMBER CREEK RD 1775, $158,000

MILLSTONE CV 2005, $153,000

TRADITION CIR 101, $285,000

Teen and adult classes are also available on

NEEDLERUSH DR 4133, $313,250

WALNUT CREEK DR 4352, $194,000

Tuesday and Thursday evenings and classes

NEEDLERUSH DR 4145, $264,585

WILLMAN WAY 4473, $249,000

PASSAGE MOUND WAY 1233, $241,000

WINTER HILL LN 709, $346,000

The Living Arts & Science Center is now taking registrations their continuing sched-

High School Students. Register for classes now and see why the LASC was voted 2012 family favorite for academic camps and why parents RAVE about the LASC’s programs with comments like:   Coming from a much larger city, we were delighted to find such a wonderful center of creativity in Lexington!  Thank you LASC for adding so much to our life here! My wish is to have enough time to take every class that is offered here.  The LASC provides a wonderful variety of classes and excellent teachers and artists to work with.  It’s hard to

Students may select one or two classes or bring their lunch and enjoy up to five different creative classes per day.

for pre-school students are available on weekday mornings. Weekly classes range in price from $25 to $100.  Some scholarships are available for low-income students.

get my children to leave!

Beginning July 8, 2013, five more week-long

ly. Registrations can be made on-line at

sessions of classes will offer creative fun in a

Register early. Classes fill very quickwww.LASCLEX.org .  Join the LASC as a

wide range of artistic and scientific media.

member and receive a $5 - $10 discount on

Each week offers a wide variety of classes

each class.

for specific age groups and all are taught by

Now celebrating their 45th year, The Living

professional arts and science educators.

Arts & Science Center is a not-for-profit

organization that provides creative and

Upcoming classes include :

unique opportunities for exploration and

Incredible Inventions, Two-Weeks to Film

education in the arts and sciences.

(High School), Op Art, Abstract Painting, Amazing Animal Science, Computer

Art galleries, a discovery gallery, and arts

Programming: Arduino Microcontrollers,

and science classes and workshops are pro-

Chinese Dance, Tribal Arts, Raku Pottery,

vided year-round for children and adults of

Building Bridges, Funky Physics, Street Art,

all ages.

Custom window treatments, furniture and floor coverings, accessories and more.

In addition, the Living Arts and Science

Classes for children kindergarten through

Center partners with community agencies

Call for a complimentary consultation with your personal design consultant.

12th grade are offered from 8 a.m. – 5:30

and organizations to provide free hands-

p.m., Monday through Friday. Partial and

on arts activities at community events and

full day schedules are available with mul-

programs and classes for special needs and

tiple choices for each age and time frame.

at-risk students.

and so many more!

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10 Hamburg Journal

www.hamburgjournal .com

July

2013

KHS to provide free admission to military personnel, their families through Labor Day

WaterFest Meet the team that provides clean water to your tap everyday! Tuesday, August 6, 2013 Stop by anytime between 4:30 and 7:30 p.m. Kentucky American Water 2300 Richmond Road Lexington, KY 40502 Treatment plant tours. Educational demonstrations. Facepainting. Light refreshments and more!

The Kentucky Historical Society will partici-

This year’s Blue Star Museums represent fine

pate in Blue Star Museums, a partnership with

arts museums, science museums, history mu-

the National Endowment for the Arts, Blue

seums, nature centers and 75 children’s muse-

Star Families, the Department of Defense and

ums.

more than 2,000 museums across America to

offer free admission to veterans and active duty

The KHS history campus is open 10 a.m. to 4

military personnel and their families from Me-

p.m. Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thursdays,

morial Day through Labor Day.

and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays.

Free admission to the KHS history campus is

Visitors can explore the exhibits “A Kentucky

now available to veterans and active-duty mili-

Journey” and “Toyota Kentucky Hall of Gov-

tary and their immediate family members, and

ernors” at the Thomas D. Clark Center for

includes access to the Thomas D. Clark Center

Kentucky History and “Kentucky Military

for Kentucky History, Old State Capitol and

Treasures” at the Kentucky Military History

the Kentucky Military History Museum.

Museum. Tours of the Old State Capitol begin at the Center for Kentucky History each

(800) 678-6301 • www.kentuckyamwater.com

This offer applies to veteran and active duty

Wednesday at 3 p.m., Thursday at 3 p.m. and

members of Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines,

4:30 p.m., Friday at 3 p.m., and Saturday at

Coast Guard, and National Guard and Re-

10:30 a.m., noon, 1:30 p.m. and 3 p.m.

serve.

To learn more about KHS, its events and pro-

“Blue Star Museums is something that service

grams, visit www.history.ky.gov.

members and their families look forward to

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every year and we are thrilled with the con-

Blue Star Families is a national nonprofit net-

tinued growth of the program,” said Blue Star

work of military families from all ranks and

Families CEO Kathy Roth-Douquet. “Through

services, including guard and reserve, dedicated

this distinctive collaboration between Blue

to supporting, connecting and empowering mili-

Star Families, the National Endowment for the

tary families. Blue Star Families, with its part-

Arts and more than 2,000 museums across the

ners, hosts a robust array of morale and empow-

U.S., service members and their families can

erment programs, including Books on Bases,

connect with our national treasures with this

Blue Star Museums, Operation Honor Corps,

unparalleled opportunity to visit some of the

Blue Star Careers and Operation Appreciation.

country’s finest museums for free.”

Blue Star Families also works directly with the

This year, more than 2,000 museums in all 50

Department of Defense and senior members of

states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico,

local, State and Federal government to bring the

and American Samoa are taking part in the

most important military family issues to light.

initiative, including more than 450 new muse-

Working in concert with fellow nonprofits, com-

ums this year.

munity advocates, and public officials, Blue Star Families raises awareness of the challenges and

859.268.8770 2393 Alumni Drive, Suite 102 Lexington, KY 40517 MOST INSURANCE PLANS ACCEPTED Dr. Kelly Arnold

Museums are welcome to join Blue Star Muse-

strengths of military family life and works to

ums throughout the summer. The effort to re-

make military life more sustainable.

cruit museums has involved partnerships with the American Alliance of Museums, the As-

Our worldwide membership includes military

sociation of Art Museum Directors, the Asso-

spouses, children, parents, and friends, as well

ciation of Children’s Museums, the American

as service members, veterans and civilians. To

Association of State and Local History, and the

learn more about Blue Star Families, visit www.

Association of Science-Technology Centers.

bluestarfam.org.


July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

Hamburg Journal8 11

Quantrell earns Subaru Stellar Care Award Award recognizes dealer excellence in customer service

Subaru of America, Inc. has announced that Quantrell Subaru of Lexington joins an elite group set to receive the prestigious 2013 Subaru Stellar Care Award. “The Subaru Stellar Care Award is earned by top ranking Subaru dealers who deliver an exceptional ownership experience to our customers,” said Bill Cyphers, senior vice president, sales for Subaru of America. “Award recipients meet the high Stellar Care benchmarks for customer satisfaction, brand representation, and operational excellence. Our brand has enjoyed record sales for the past four years and this success is in large part due to the excellence of our retail body.” “All Subaru dealerships deliver a high quality experience to our customers,” said Cyphers. “The Stellar Care Award winners excel in the way they take care of their customers and represent the Subaru brand.” Achieving this highly coveted award requires truly exceptional dedication and Subaru dealers must devote significant time and resources to the customer experience

throughout the year. Performance measures for the program range from participation in all customer-focused Subaru programs to maintaining a customer-friendly, inviting facility. Dealers must also achieve outstanding satisfaction scores

for all key areas in sales and service and demonstrate outstanding performance in customer loyalty. Quantrell Subaru is located at 1490 New Circle Road. For more information, the dealership can be contacted at 859.266.2161 or at quantrellsubaru.com

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


12 Hamburg Journal

www.hamburgjournal .com

July

2013

Photographer Tom Myers

Lexington wildlife photographer’s work showcased at Smithsonian Tom Myers has photographed polar bears in the Arctic,

through early 2014. Myers and other accomplished world

penguins in Antarctica, endangered creatures and insects

photographers were honored in a reception hosted at the

from the Amazon to the African rain forest. His photos

Smithsonian on June 6.

have appeared on local and national TV, national news-

research projects at the University of Kentucky. Myers began work with All Rite Pest Control, in Lexington in 1975 and has remained owner/operator of the

papers and magazines including National Geographic

The panel that selected the photo looked at over 20,000

company, while traveling the world to photograph en-

publications, and in a number of textbooks and scientific

images shot by photographers from 46 countries.

dangered species and other animals and insects in exotic

guides. Now his work is being recognized at the Smith-

locations from tropical rain forests to the literal ends of

sonian Institution, one of the most significant museum

“It is always an honor to be recognized by your peers. I

groups in the world.

am grateful that I am able to share the beauty and wonder of nature with others” said Myers.

On June 7, 2013, Myers’ photo of emperor penguins (see

the earth, sometimes via canoe or dogsled. Myers makes regular presentations at conferences, museums and similar organizations on entomology and/or

attachment), which he shot while traveling on a Russian

Myers is a board certified entomologist who is known

photography.

icebreaker in 2006, went on exhibit in Washington DC.

as one of the top insect photographers in the world. He

The exhibit of 40 outstanding nature images will be at

received his bachelor of science degree at Purdue Uni-

Myers’ work in the tropical rain forests has resulted in the

the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History

versity, his master’s degree at Iowa State and has pursued

discovery of several species previously unknown to science.


July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

Hamburg Journal8 13

Lexington Parks and Recreation

Tip Sheet

Youth Cheerleading & Tackle Football

Last Chance Registration–Bluegrass

The July entertainment

& Recreation, the Georgetown Neighbor-

Registration (July 1–31)–Parks & Rec-

10,000 (3–7 p.m., Wednesday, July 3,

schedule is as follows:

hood Association and Cricket Wireless.

reation is accepting registrations for its

Parks Administrative Offices)–This is your

youth cheerleading and football programs.

last chance to register for this year’s Blue-

History to Chew On Series (6–8 p.m.,

Both programs are open to boys and girls.

grass 10,000 Race! Registration and race

Tuesday, July 9, McConnell Springs)–Pack

Cheerleading is offered to ages 5–12.

packet pick-up will take place from 3–7

your brown bag dinner and come out to

Stargazing (9:30 p.m., Saturday, July

Football is offered to ages 7–12. Playing

p.m. on Wednesday, July 3, at the Parks

McConnell Springs for their “History to

6, Raven Run)–Planets, stars, nebulae,

age is determined by the participant’s age

Administrative Offices located at 469 Park-

Chew On” series. Held the second Tues-

constellations and the Milky Way are just

as of August 31, 2013. The cheerleading

way Drive (adjacent to the Gay Brewer Jr.

day of the month through October, these

a few of the things you will discover in the

registration fee is $35 and the football reg-

Golf Course). For additional information

presentations will focus on aspects of Cen-

night sky. Co-sponsored by the Bluegrass

istration fee is $55. (Uniform costs are not

on the Bluegrass 10,000, call 288-2946 or

tral Kentucky to include history, geology,

Amateur Astronomy Club, this program

288-2927.

archaeology and culture. The event is free

provides viewing of the night sky through

included in the registration fees for either program.) Scholarships are available upon request with income eligibility provided. At the time of registration, new participants must provide proof of age and scholarship applicants must provide income eligibility information unless previously submitted in 2013. Payment is also due at the time of registration. Registrations are accepted by mail-in, drop-off and online. Drop-off registrations are accepted during regular business hours at the Athletics Office in the Dunbar Community Center, 545 N. Upper Street (Monday–Friday, 8 a.m.–5 p.m.). Note: Mailed registrations should be postmarked at least three days prior to deadline. For more information on registration and playing locations, visit www. lexingtonky.gov/parks or call 288-2900. Adult Fall Softball Sign-Ups (July 9–August 2, Athletics Office)–Sign-up now for the adult fall softball leagues. Priority registration for returning 2012 fall teams is July 1–9. Any returning teams or new team may register from July 9–August 2. Managers of returning teams should receive registration forms by email. New

For additional information on Super Sunday, call 288-2955.

but registration is requested as seating is

telescopes provided by members of the

Bluegrass 10,000 (7:25 am–Wheelchair

limited. Soft drinks and water will be pro-

club. This program is free. Call Raven

Division; 7:30 am–10K Race; 8:15 a.m.–

vided. For more information or to register,

Run at 272-6105 to learn more.

Fun Run, Thursday, July 4, Downtown

call McConnell Springs at 225-4073.

Lexington)–Come out and cheer on the

Junior Naturalist – What’s in a Wetland

over 3,500 men, women and youth who

Little Explorers Nature Walk (1 p.m.,

(11 a.m., Saturday, July 21, McConnell

have made it a Fourth of July tradition to

Sunday, July 13, Raven Run)–Bring your

Springs)–Youth ages 10 and younger are

participate in this race. The wheelchair

children ages 3–7 to Raven Run for their

invited to come out to McConnell Springs

division will begin at 7:25 a.m., followed

children’s program. Activities include a

for their Junior Naturalist program. Reg-

by the 10K at 7:30 a.m. and the Fun Run

short nature hike and art project with all

istration is required and can be done by

at 8:15 a.m. After the race, stay downtown

supplies provided. This program will be

calling 225-4073.

and enjoy special entertainment, arts &

offered monthly throughout the summer

crafts vendors, food vendors, children’s ac-

and each tour will have a different theme,

Senior Trips: West Virginia Treats: Music

tivities, the annual 4th of July parade, July

so feel free to attend as many programs as

in the Mountain and the Rhythm of Rails

Fourth Live and fireworks. For additional

you like. Register for this free program by

(Wednesday, July 24 to Friday, July 26) For

information on the Bluegrass 10,000, con-

calling Raven Run at 272-6105.

information please call 278-6072

2900. For more information on the Fourth

Men’s City Golf Championship (Thursday,

Creatures of the Night (8:30pm, Friday,

of July Festival, visit www.lexingtonky.gov.

July 11 to Sunday, July 14, Tates Creek,

July 26, Raven Run)–Come out to Raven

Picadome and Kearney Golf Courses)

Run for their special Exploring the Night

Fourth of July Festival (9am-6pm Thurs-

Registration forms are available at all city-

program – Creatures of the Night. This

day, July 4, Downtown Lexington, Parade

owned golf courses as well as on the Parks

free program will focus on the habits and

at 2pm fireworks at 10pm)

website at www.lexingtonky.gov/parks.

folklore of insects active at dusk through-

Forms will be available at least 1 month

out the night. There will be a few flash-

Big Band & Jazz (7 p.m., Tuesday, July 9,

prior to the tournament. For additional

lights available but please bring your own

116, 23 & 30, Ecton Park)–Grab your lawn

information, call 288-2968.

if you have them. Register for this free

tact Lexington Parks & Recreation at 288-

chair and blanket, pack a picnic dinner

program by calling 272-6105.

and join us at Ecton Park for Big Band &

Super Sunday (2 p.m., Sunday, July 21,

teams need to come to the Athletics Office

Jazz. Held from 7–8:30 p.m., every Tues-

Douglass Park)–Each year, thousands of

Weekend Workout (10 am, Saturday,

(545 N. Upper Street) to register. Leagues

day evening through August 9, this free

people come out to Douglass Park and

July 27, McConnell Springs)–McConnell

offered include Men’s Church, Indepen-

concert series will feature either big band

experience basketball action at its best.

Springs needs volunteers! Individuals will

dent & Major, Women’s Independent &

or jazz music. Big Band & Jazz is brought

Held on Sunday, July 21, this event will

be helping with garden upkeep, weed pull-

Church, and Co-Ed Church and Competi-

to you by Lexington Parks & Recreation,

highlight teams that play in the Lexington

ing, trail maintenance and more. Please

tive. The team fee is $255 (check payable

the American Federation of Musicians,

Parks & Recreation Dirt Bowl League. In

dress for the weather and wear sturdy

to Parks & Recreation) plus a $25 sanc-

590WVLK, Don Jacobs Honda/BMW/

addition to great basketball, there will be

shoes and work gloves. Volunteers should

tion fee (payable to the National Softball

Volkswagen, ABC-36 and Cricket Wire-

special entertainment, live music, conces-

come to the Education Center at 10 am

Association). For additional information,

less. For more information on Big Band &

sions and vendors selling their wares. This

and stay as long as your schedule permits.

contact the Athletics Office at 288-2919.

Jazz, call 288-2925.

event is brought to you by Lexington Parks

For more information, call 225-4073.


14 Hamburg Journal

July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

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July 2013

Hamburg Journnal8 15

www.hamburgjournal.com

Kentucky National Insurance celebrates 40 years in business Kentucky National Insurance will celebrate

1973 and started issuing property insurance

insurance companies anywhere,” said Enoch Roberts, executive vice president, and an original employee since the company

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Students who participate in group lessons progress rapidly, are less likely to drop out, and are motivated by peer dynamics and enthusiasm.

Kentucky National was incorporated June 28,

remains one of the best property and casualty

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“After 40 years, Kentucky National Insurance

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policies on July 3, 1973.

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Originally founded as a subsidiary of the Kentucky Central Insurance Company, Kentucky National Insurance Company was purchased in August 2007 by First Kentucky Insurance LLC, a Lexington-based company owned by Terry E. Forcht of Corbin.

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homeowners, renters, manufactured home,

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LESSONS WITH BETH MANKEL


16 Hamburg Journal

July 2013

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The American Diabetes Association hosts

Toast To A Cure

In order to raise awareness and build community relations among those affected by diabetes, the American Diabetes Association, in partnership with Talon Winery, invites residents to the fourth annual Toast to a Cure.

22. Tickets are $15 or $25 with food. Toast to a Cure guests can purchase food from Billy’s BAR-B-Q or pack their own picnic while enjoying an evening of live music, wine, and fun with friends and family.

The event supports the American Diabetes Association’s mission - to prevent and cure diabetes and to improve the lives of all those affected by diabetes. Tickets can be purchased at www.diabetes.org/toasttoacure.

“We’re dedicated to finding a cure for diabetes. Toast to a Cure proceeds will help fund ADA research, education and advocacy efforts right here in our community,” said Louanne Cooper, American Diabetes Association board member. “With more than 400,000 Kentuckians affected by diabetes, Toast to a Cure is the perfect opportunity for everyone to do their part to find a cure and Stop Diabetes. Working together is

The Toast to a Cure event will be held at Talon Winery on Saturday, July 13, 2013 from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. and will feature live entertainment by the band, Catch

the most powerful way to help end diabetes.” Toast to a Cure is a fun and affordable way for companies, community members, families and friends to get behind a great cause. To be a part of the Cure or for more information, visit www.diabetes.org/toasttoacure or call 859-268-9129. The American Diabetes Association is the nation’s leading voluntary health organization supporting diabetes research, information and advocacy. Founded in 1940, the association provides services to hundreds of communities across the country.


July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

Local retina specialist speaks at conference in London, England

Lexington, KY---John W. Kitchens, MD, retina specialist and partner with Retina Associates of Kentucky recently addressed The Royal College of Ophthalmologist’s Annual Congress in Liverpool at England’s largest ophthalmic conference and exhibition. Professor Tony Moore, chairman of the Scientific Committee of the Royal College, said, “We have again worked hard on the scientific program and have chosen the best speakers in their different fields. These are dynamic internationally renowned lecturers.” Dr. Kitchens commented, “We are fortunate in the United States to have access to many treatments that are just becoming available in other countries. It’s an honor to enlighten doctors elsewhere to our experiences.” Dr. Kitchens’ discussion of the latest treatment options was very well received by the international retina community. Over 300 retina specialists from all over the United Kingdom were in attendance. John W. Kitchens, MD is an internationally recognized authority on diseases and surgery of the retina, macula and vitreous. Kitchens is currently the president of Kentucky Academy of Eye Physicians and Surgeons. He completed his ophthalmology

residency at the University of Iowa Hospital and completed a retina fellowship and was chief resident at the Bascom Palmer Eye Institute. He has served as principal investigator in numerous national and international research studies working in collaboration with other centers such as the National Eye Institute, the National Institute of Health and The Diabetic Retinopathy Clinical Research Network. Kitchens is the author or numerous articles in medical journals and is listed in “The Best Doctors in America,” “America’s Top Ophthalmologists,” and “Castle Connolly’s Top Doctors.” He has also been featured on the Discovery Channel’s Mystery Diagnosis. About Retina Associates of Kentucky — Retina Associates of Kentucky’s physicians and staff diagnose and treat many retina disorders, with specialization in retina detachments, macular degeneration, diabetesrelated conditions and histoplasmosis. Retina Associates of Kentucky Research Division engages in research studies on national and international levels, working in collaboration with other research centers such as the National Eye Institute. Although our home office is in Lexington, we have satellite offices located in Ashland, Campbellsville, Danville, Frankfort, London, Prestonsburg, Richmond, Somerset and Huntington, WV.

Hamburg Journnal8 17


18 Hamburg Journal

www.hamburgjournal.com

July 2013

Calling all artists for the “Lexington Cityscapes” Paint-Out!

YOU ASKED & WE LISTENED! The Botox with a Friend Promotion has been extended through July! Indulge in a Botox service with a friend, and you’ll each recieve 10 FREE UNITS! *Appointments must be scheduled together, offer valid while supplies last.

Make your July 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)

859.264.0557

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

Schedule your child’s appointment today

Check us out on

Facebook for more details.

VISION

CENTER

Karen Santos, O.D.• (859) 327-3701 2716 Old Rosebud Road, Suite 130, Lexington

www.hamburgvisioncenter.com

Calling all artists! Artists’ Attic and the Plein Aire Painters of the Bluegrass are seeking artists, volunteers and sponsors as they join forces to continue a great downtown Lexington tradition by hosting the upcoming third annual “Lexington Cityscapes” PaintOut on Saturday, August 3. Artists are invited to showcase downtown Lexington, with its wide range of subjects from historic streetscapes and gardens to the color and charm of the outdoor Farmers’ Market. See Plein Air artists in action, all within a 6-block radius of Artists’ Attic on Saturday, August 3, from 8 a.m. – 2:30 p.m.  Artists must check in between 8 and 9 a.m. at Artists’ Attic the day of the paint-out to have their blank canvas officially stamped. Artwork must be completed, framed and returned to Artists’ Attic no later than 2:30 p.m. to be considered for judging. 

papb.home.insightbb.com, or in person at Artists’ Attic, located on the fourth floor in Victorian Square, at 401 West Main Street in downtown Lexington. Space is limited and participation is on a “first-come, first-served basis” with submission of an entry form and registration fee.   The registration fee prior to July 15 is $25; registrations received after July 15 are $35. Registration fee is nonrefundable.  There will be an opening reception from 6 – 9 p.m. at Artists’ Attic following the Paint-Out, with awards for best in show, and second and third place overall, as well as a People’s Choice Award. Pieces entered in the “Lexington Cityscapes” Paint-Out will be on exhibit and available for sale at Artists’ Attic Monday – Saturday from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. through August 31.

This will be the third year artists take to the streets for an outside extravaganza to paint “Lexington Cityscapes” - en plein air. Artists and volunteers can pre-register at the Plein

We invite interested individuals to get more information at the Artists’ Attic Facebook page at www.facebook.com/artistsattic, by emailing artistsatticlexington@gmail.com or

Aire Painters of the Bluegrass website,

by calling Artists’ Attic at (859) 254-5501.


July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

Hamburg Journnal8 19

At Forcht Bank, Closing Costs are on the house.

0 Closing Costs*

$

On a new home purchase or refinance. Hamburg | North Park | Lansdowne | Southland 859.264.2265 forchtbank.com | Member FDIC *Offer is available for purchase or refinance of the borrower’s primary residence for fixed rate secondary market loans up to $417,000 (Specialty loans not included). The “Zero Closing Cost” mortgage loan offered by Forcht Bank is intended to pay standard closing costs when closing a residential mortgage loan. Costs paid by Forcht Bank at closing include: Processing, underwriting, appraisal, credit report, flood certification, notary, title search, lender required title insurance, mortgage recording, and settlement fees. Offer not available in conjunction with other promotional discount offers. Loan subject to underwriting and credit approval. Primary checking account is required to receive offer. Offer may end at any time without notice. Other restrictions may apply. Forchtbank.com. Member FDIC. Equal Housing Lender.


20 Hamburg Journal full pg. hamburg journal 7.13_full pg. bg fair 6/24/13 11:20 AM Page 1

July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

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July 2013

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Hamburg Journal8 21

Kentucky Summit on Philanthropy September 11-12 • Hyatt Regency

Kentucky Philanthropy Initiative would like to recognize philanthropic leaders who have tirelessly committed themselves to bettering their community. The Commonwealth Award honors those for their extraordinary commitment to building Kentucky through philanthropy. Tell us why you feel your nominee should receive the Commonwealth Award. The winners will be announced at the 2012 Kentucky Summit on Philanthropy in Lexington. Please submit all nominations by August 15, 2013 to Kentucky Philanthropy Initiative, 370 S. Broadway, Lexington, KY 40508 or by email to judy@kyforward.com. *All nominations are retained for future years’ consideration. 2012 Recipients: Kathryn E. Merchant, Gerry F. Roll, Toyota Motor Manufacturing Kentucky

For a nomination form, go to

www.kyphilanthropy.com


22 Hamburg Journal

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July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

This Season’s Must-Haves, To Show Off Your Style And Add Some Pizzazz To Your Wardrobe!

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Unified Trust Company to hold second annual Community Day Lexington-based company announces date and list of participating non-profit organizations Unified Trust Company, a nationally chartered trust company, based in Lexington, Kentucky, is pleased to announce the date of their second annual Unified Trust Gives Back To The Community Day. Unified Trust employees will be volunteering their time on Friday, August 9 at various locations throughout Lexington and surrounding counties. Over 75 Unified Trust Employees are expected to take time from their busy work schedules to give back and make a difference in the community. Unified Trust’s Community Day program will support five nonprofit organizations at six different locations. The nonprofits include The Nest, the International Book Project, the Woodford Humane Society, Seedleaf and the East 7th St. Center/Kids Café.

“I am really looking forward to our second annual community day. Last year’s event was such a positive experience not only for the charitable organizations, but also for our employees and our company as a whole. It’s incredibly important for us to give back to the community and it’s truly an honor to be able to do,” said Unified Trust Founder and CEO, Dr. Gregory Kasten. The official Community Day kickoff will take place outside of Unified Trust’s Alexandria Drive location at approximately 8:45am on Friday, August 9. The kickoff will feature a breakfast and a special message from Unified Trust Founder Dr. Gregory Kasten. Following the kickoff, Unified Trust employees will head off to the various nonprofit groups around Lexington and surrounding counties.

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Home Additions • Custom Finished Basements • Home Theaters Built-in Bookcases & Cabinetry • Kitchen & Bath Remodeling • Roofing


July 2013

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St. Joe East recognized for patient commitment Saint Joseph East, part of KentuckyOne

through cornea transplantation, provide skin

Health, has been awarded the Tissue

for burn victims, bone for spinal surgeries

Donations Performance Award for 2012

and cancer, veins for heart bypass surgery,

by the Kentucky Organ Donor Affiliates

and heart valve replacements for children

(KODA). The award is presented to a select

and others.

group of hospitals that have achieved or

exceeded a targeted conversion rate for

“KODA works closely with our hospital

tissue donation, providing life-enhancing

partners to help create the opportunity for

gifts to many in need.

meaningful donation, out of what is often a difficult, stressful situation for our donor

“A tissue donation can truly change a life,”

families.

said Deborah Bryant, MSN, RN, director of nursing at Saint Joseph East. “We’re proud

The gift of organ and tissue donation

that our organizations can take part in this

provides comfort to the donor family and

process and impact the lives of so many in a

can also help hospital staff by knowing that

positive way.”

a tragic loss has helped the lives of others,” said Paul O’Flynn, CEO of KODA.

Due to the efforts of Saint Joseph East, more

tissues were available to enhance the lives of

The awards will be presented at a special

patients through the gift of tissue donation.

ceremony in each hospital by representatives

Donated tissues may help renew sight

from KODA.

Hamburg Journal8 23


24 Hamburg Journal

will be giving away Happy Meal toys and McDonald’s coupons on board the train. Train leaves at 2 p.m. Tickets: Adults $11.50, Seniors $10.50, Children

July 1

Blast at Main and Vine from 11 am to

Boots In The Bluegrass Party! (Operation Home Giveaway)

and live music. This event rill reoccur

We are excited to take part in turning another hero into a homeowner! Operation Home Giveaway will be held at the Keene Barn. The event will be kicked off with the BIG home giveaway, silent auction, appetizers, adult beverages, and capped off with a live concert from

11 pm. Multiple trucks, craft vendors each month on the first Friday of every month.

July 6 Butterfly Day Springhouse Gardens Butterfly Day is Saturday, July 6 at 10 am. Creating a

2-12 $9.50. 2 p.m. 175 Beasley Road, Versailles, Kentucky.

SummerFest: Peter Pan July 5 - July 14 Featuring J.M. Barrie’s Peter Pan presented by the Kentucky Conservatory Theatre. Summerfest is a program of outdoor theater events. Gates open 7 pm, Show is at 8:45 p.m. Admission charged. 500 Alumni Drive, The Arboretum State Botanical Garden

SUNDY BEST! 5-9 p.m.

Monarch Way Station, dedication of

The Search for Lexington’s Worst Tattoo

tour. Free milkweed for each participant.

July 7

Free and open to the public. Preregistra-

Tunes in the Vines: RockSteady

tion required - goldensolidago@hotmail.

Tunes in the Vines music events are free

com or (859) 224-0033 10 am - 12:45 pm

and will be located at the Event Barn in

at Springhouse Gardens.

Equus Run Vineyards. Bring a picnic

The search for Lexington’s Worst Tattoo begins at our kick-off party on July 1st. Stop by for door prizes, gift bags, food, fun and to learn about tattoo modification and other incredible services. 6 p.m. at Surgery Center located inside

of Kentucky.

‘Monarch B&B Way Station, native plant

and socialize for the afternoon. This

Eat Local Celebration Good Foods is hosting an Eat Local

week’s music will be RockSteady!

Burt Road Medical Clinic.

Celebration on July 6 from 11 am – 2

July 8

pm. Savor samples from local produc-

July 3

ers and learn how you can support our

77th Junior League Horse Show

Fireworks Extravaganza

local farmers. Our talented staff will

77th Junior League Horse Show Mon-

The Andover Golf and Country Club

prepare Caprese pizza featuring local

day Jul 8, 2013 - Saturday Jul 13, 2013

ingredients. Simply Nutritious by Kate

The Lexington Junior League Char-

July 3! Come enjoy fireworks to celebrate

will share cooking tips and demon-

ity Horse Show is the first leg of the

Independence Day. 6 p.m.

strate how easy it is to bring delicious

will have a fireworks extravaganza on

July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

vegetables from the garden to your

July 4

table. Kentucky Ale will be offering a

Fourth of July Pool Party

beer tasting of Kentucky Ale products.

The Andover Golf and Country Club is

Tickets are $2 for 5 beer samples. Our

hosting a Fourth of July Pool Party. 11

local producers will sample products

a.m. to 2 p.m. Andover Golf & Country

including: First Fresh Extra Virgin

Club 3450 Todds Rd.

Olive Oil; Hughes Farm; Rona Roberts, Savoring Kentucky; Marksbury

July 5

Farm Market; Pike Valley Farm Foods;

Rock on the Range

Rooibee Red Tea; Sassa Bella; Ken-

The Andover Golf and Country Club

tucky Ale; Sondra’s Wine Creations;

will host “Rock on the Range” Caribbean

and more! Music: Jerome Lange and

Concert and Lexington Legends Street

Art Mize, 11 am – 2 pm Fee: FREE;

Tour. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Andover Golf &

Tickets are $2 for 5 beer samples. 455

Country Club 3450 Todds Rd Lexington,.

Southland Dr.

American Saddlebred Triple Crown. The world’s largest outdoor Saddlebred horse show. Morning Sessions tickets are FREE! General Admission tickets

Camp Carnegie: TV Production For upcoming 6th-8th graders $70 per camp or $25 if on free or reduced lunch 8:30-12:30 with Lynn White for full class description please visit carnegiecenterlex.org/youth-and-family/ camp-carnegie-2013. The Carnegie Center.

Eating WHOLE Support Group Interested in following the WHOLE foods diet recommended by Beth Loiselle, Good Foods’ Registered Dietitian and described in detail in her book, The Healing Power of Whole Foods? This Eating WHOLE support group is for you. The 2nd Edition of The Healing Power of Whole Foods is available in Good Foods’ Wellness Department. Introductory session for newcomers starts at 7 pm. Fee: $8 owners/$10 others. Good Foods Market and Cafe, 455 Southland Dr.

Little Explorers Summer Camp - Premier Athletics Science of Flipping Camp! Learn exactly what makes you body do all those fantastic gymnastics skills like handsprings and flips. You will also get to make science projects and put on your very own science fair for your parents on the last day of camp! 9 am - noon at Premier Athletics - Kentucky Elite.

for Monday through Thursday $5. Friday & Saturday tickets $10. Children 6 and under Free. The Red Mile Harness Track, 1200 Red Mile Road.

Camp Carnegie: Kentucky Imaginarium: Creating a Folk Tale for the Stage $70/ Camp or $25/ Camp if on free or reduced lunch. Lunch is provided for full day campers for 6th-8th graders Kentucky Imaginarium: Creating a Folk

July 9 Special Olympics KY Truck Pull Kick-off Texas Roadhouse in Beaumont Centre will be hosting a Captains’ Kick-off for the UPS Big Brown Truck Pull. Free food and Information about the Truck Pull will be given at the kick-off. Contact: Julie Goodpaster 502-695-8222. 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Texas Roadhouse- Beaumont Centre.

Tale for the Stage In Partnership with the

Food Truck Food Blast

Ronald McDonald Clown Train

Balagula Theatre July 8-12, 1 pm – 5 pm

Second. annual Food Truck Food

Ronald entertains as only he can! Ronald

carnegiecenterlex.org,

Continued to page 29


July 2013

Hamburg Journal8 25

www.hamburgjournal.com

Annual Picnic with the Pops features Bugs Bunny The annual Picnic with the Pops summer concert event returns to Keeneland this year for a two-night event on Friday, Aug. 16, and Saturday, Aug. 17. This year Bugs Bunny is coming.

world, including the Hollywood Bowl, Sydney Opera House and London’s Royal Festival Hall.

This year’s event features the criticallyacclaimed Warner Bros. multi-media production Bugs Bunny at the Symphony II, a celebration of classic Warner Bros. Looney Tunes cartoons and their music.

The event presents an opportunity to introduce the entire family to the symphony orchestra, while at the same time celebrating the world’s favorite Looney Tunes characters amongst the idyllic Kentucky backdrop of the Meadow by Keene Barn and Entertainment Center.

Created and conducted by Emmy Award-

Gates open at 6 p.m. each night, with the

show starting at dusk (around 8:30 p.m.). Attendees are encouraged to bring a picnic dinner and beverages of choice. Three tiers of table seating will be available this year, as well as general admission “blanket” seating, with discounts for children 12 and under. This year’s concert is brought to you by the Picnic and the Pops Commission, presenting sponsor UBS Wealth Management-Lexington, and additional sponsors Keeneland, Hilton Suites of Lexington, and the Lexington HeraldLeader.

Tickets are on sale at the Lexington Center Box Office. For pricing and more information, click here or call the Box Office at 859-233-3535.

winner George Daugherty, the production will showcase classic cartoons on the big screen, with live music accompaniment by the Lexington Philharmonic. Music composed by legendary Hollywood composers Carl Stalling and Milt Franklyn was inspired by the classics of Wagner, Rossini, Strauss, Liszt and others. Geared toward adults and children alike, this production has been performed at some of the most esteemed venues in the

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2721 Old Rosebud Road • Hamburg, behind Forcht Bank | (859) 264-0837 • mftky.com


26 Hamburg Journal

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St.

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.

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

Outreach

Dear Friends, St. Martha’s Episcopal Church meets on Sundays at Athens Chilesburg Elementary. We would love to have you join us for worship, fellowship and education.

Mailing label

God’s Pantry Reading Camp School Backpacks for needy children

Worship

We are a church committed to being welcoming and inclusive of all, and to living the Gospel in service to the world. Come Grow with us!

Joyful music Loving message Casual environment

St. Martha’s Episcopal Church PO Box 21944 Lexington, KY 40522-1944 http://www.stmarthaslex.org

Dear Friends, St. Martha’s Episcopal Church meets on Sundays at Athens Chilesburg Elementary. We would love to have you join us for worship, fellowship and education. We are a church committed to being welcoming and inclusive of all, and to living the Gospel in service to the world. Come Grow with us!

Mailing label

July 2013

KentuckyOne Health grants $100,000 for cancer screenings KentuckyOne Health, the largest health system in the commonwealth, has announced a $100,000 gift to the Kentucky Cancer Foundation to support colon cancer screenings for low income, uninsured Kentuckians between the ages of 50 and 64.

ville Hospital, a KentuckyOne facility, has agreed to partner with the Kentucky Cancer Foundation to provide screening services to individuals who qualify through the program. Screenings are also available at these 10 health departments throughout the state:

Over the past two years, Kentucky Governor Steve Beshear and the General Assembly committed $1 million through June 2014 to 10 health departments throughout the state to expand colon cancer screening services for Kentuckians at risk. Governor Beshear challenged the Kentucky Cancer Foundation to raise matching funds for the program.

• Louisville Metro Health Department • Barren River District Health Department • Calloway County Health Department • Christian County Health Department • Fayette County Health Department • Floyd County Health Department • Greenup County Health Department • Jessamine County Health Department • Lake Cumberland Health Department • Pike County Health Department

The Kentucky Cancer Foundation’s matching fund is a very unique private-public partnership to support the state’s cancer action plan. The initiative is designed to help more Kentuckians access crucial screening services. In addition to the $100,000 commitment from KentuckyOne, University of Louis-

“Simply put, more screenings will prevent cancer and save lives,” said Crit Luallen, member of the board of the Kentucky Cancer Foundation and a colon cancer survivor. “We are grateful for the support and leadership of KentuckyOne Health in this important effort to provide critical screenings for Kentuckians.”


July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

Hamburg Journal8 27

Its tIme to regIster for Dance!

Classes will fill up quiCkly so register today!

Come see why we were voted the Best danCe studio in Lexington! Ballet • Jazz • Lyrical • Hip Hop • Tap • Acro Closed circuit televisions that allow you to watch your child during class.

Ages 2.5 & UP annual recital • No recital fee 1925 Justice drive, lexington, ky 40509 • located directly next to Malone’s in Hamburg

www.TheDanceTheater.com • (859) 543-2623 • Find us on Facebook


28 Hamburg Journal

July 12

(fruit, flowers,etc.). There will be Rib-

32nd Annual Berea Craft Festival

plus, free lettuce seed packets and

Over 120 exhibitors from 15 states come Continued from page 24

July 11

July 9 and July 23

Always...Patsy Cline, Studio Players

Job Club The Fayette County Cooperative Extension Services and University of Kentucky Alumni Association are pleased to announce Job Club’s summer schedule. The purpose of the Job Club is to provide a positive environment for motivated job seekers to meet, connect, share and learn. The free group is open to the public and meets the second and fourth Tuesday of each month from 9-10:15 a.m. at the Fayette County Cooperative Extension office, 1140 Red Mile Place. Job Club is for you if you are motivated and currently out of work, underemployed or looking to make a career transition. For more information, call the UK Alumni Association at 859-2578905 or the Fayette County Cooperative Extension office at 859-257-5582 or visit

Always...Patsy Cline, Studio Players Thursday Jul 11, 2013 - Sunday Aug 4, 2013 More than a tribute to the legendary country singer. The show is based

beautiful woodland setting of Indian Fort Theatre in Berea, Kentucky. Educational demonstrations in silver smithing, blacksmithing, broom-making, ceramics and weaving! Fantastic entertainment and wonderful food. 10 am-6 pm. Indian

children’s prizes. Entries will be accepted until Saturday, July 13. 3 p.m. - 10 p.m Masterson Station Park, Lexington.

LBX Dig Deep 5K First ever LBX Dig Deep 5k with 100% proceeds going to Hospice. Runners and walkers welcome! Cash door prizes and much more! Sign up at www.lbxco.com/

fan, Louise Seger. It all began when they

Summer Concert: The Torques

Wildlife Photography

met one night at the Esquire Ballroom

Join Equus Vineyards for the Summer

11 am to noon. Topic: Wildlife Pho-

on a true story about the friendship between Patsy and her most devoted

outside of Houston. Complete with down-home humor, true emotion and the story of a relationship that any fan would dream of having with their idol. Includes many unforgettable hits, 27 songs in all, including “Crazy”, “I Fall to

Concert with The Torques! Ticket prices include Buffet Dinner and Show! Gates open at 4 pm Wine tasting on the lawn 4 pm-6:30 pm. Buffet opens at 5:30 pm-7:30 pm. Concert starts at 7:00 pm.

digdeep. 8:30 a.m. Coldstream Park

tography. Learn the fundamentals of photography and how to overcome the challenges of wildlife photography. Beginner to Intermediate. Cost: Free. Venue: Wild Birds Unlimited, 152 N.

Bring lawn chairs or blankets!

Locust Hill Dr., Lexington, KY 40509.

After Midnight”. Thursday-Saturday, 8

July 13

Website: lexingtonky.wbu.com.

p.m. Carriage House Theatre, 154 West

Toast to a Cure

Bell Court.

Toast to a Cure event benefiting the

Pieces”, “Sweet Dreams”, and “Walking

Email: hummerllc@windstream.net.

July 15

event is set for Saturday, July 13 at Talon

Camp: Mystery Writing: Detectives in the Making

Winery with live music provided by the

Mystery Writing: Detectives in the Mak-

Publisher’s Weekly called Gaiman’s new

Band, Catch 22. Tickets are $15 or $25

ing $70/Camp or $25/Camp if on free

book a “subtle and splendid modern

with food from Billy’s BAR-B-Q and can

or reduced lunch lunch is provided for

Author Neil Gaiman book signing

Job Club Meeting Schedule: Tuesday, July 23: Utilizing Library Re-

to this one of a king festival held in the

bons and cash prizes for participants

Fort Theatre, Berea.

www.ukalumni.net/jobclub. Tuesday, July 9: Salary Negotiation

July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

American Diabetes Association. The

myth.” Gaiman will sign his book The

be purchased at www.diabetes.org/toast-

full day campers for 6th-8th graders July

sources in Your Job Search

Ocean at the End of the Lane. Gaiman

15-19 1:00-5:00 pm with Kari Patrick for

Tuesday, August 13: Maximizing Linke-

toacure.

is an English author of short fiction,

dIn’s Potential

novels, comic books, graphic novels,

Tuesday, August 27: Job Search Tips and

full class description visit carnegiecenterlex.org The Carnegie Center

audio theater and films. A ticket is avail-

eBooks: Publish, Promote, Prosper

Resources for the Younger at Heart, but

able with the purchase of a book, which

$48 with Peggy DeKay. Learn the ins and

Old(er) in Years, Job Seeker.

is $30 for regular customers and $27

outs of eBooks and discover how easy

Camp Carnegie: Urban Agriculture: Farmer for a Week

for members of Joseph-Beth’s customer

it can be to publish one. For full class

Urban Agriculture: Farmer for Week

loyalty program.

description visit http://carnegiecenterlex.

$70/Camp or $25/Camp if on free or

org/workshops/saturday-seminars/

reduced lunch lunch is provided for full

10am-2pm at The Carnegie Center for

day campers for 6th-8th graders July

Literacy and Learning

15-19, 8:30am – 12:30pm Ryan Koch,

July 10 Headley-Whitney Wednesdays: Trash to Treasure

July 11-21

Reduce, reuse, and recycle! Raid your

Bluegrass Fair

recycling bin to create beautiful beads,

Lexington Lions’ Club Bluegrass Fair

bracelets, and other wonders with this

Thursday Jul 11, 2013 - Sunday Jul 21,

fun, eco-friendly workshop. Ages 6-12.

2013 Carnival rides, grandstand shows,

Gardening Show at the Lions Club Bluegrass Fair

$15 per participant. Call 859-255-6653

petty farm, games and shows. Admis-

A two-day Fruit, Flower and Vegetable

to register. Registration is required. All

sion only $6, children 6 and under free.

Contest and Show will be part of the

July 16

attendants must be accompanied by a

Ride Wristband $18, (does not include

Lexington Lions Club Bluegrass Fair.

Photography Level 2

chaperon. 1 pm - 3 pm. Headley-Whit-

fair admission). Masterson Station Park,

Entry categories include Youth, Design

with Camilo Quintana Tuesdays &

ney Museum 4435 Old Frankfort Pike.

3051 Leestown Road.

(flower arrangements) and Horticulture

Thursdays, July 16-August 1 5:30-7:30

Seedleaf In Partnership with Seedleaf for full class description visit carnegiecenterlex.org.


July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

pm $90 ($240 total if you sign up for

given interviews in the past, this film is

with housing and transportation. The

Levels 1, 2, & 3) for full class description

the first time the survivors have broken

event will be held at UK’s Boone Tennis

please visit carnegiecenterlex.org. 5:30-

their long silence. The co-pilot and lone

Complex, July 20-28. Contact Brooks

7:30 pm. The Carnegie Center.

survivor of Comair 5191, First Officer

Lundy at 859-509-9707 or Lblundy1@

Jim Polehinke, makes his first public ap-

gmail.com. UK’s Boone Tennis Complex.

July 17

pearance in the film. This is a One Night

Hamburg Journal8 29 Keeneland Concours Caravan Take great pictures with some of America’s most beautiful and rare vehicles. This is a can’t miss event! 9am to 12pm. Location: Equus Run Vineyards, 1280 Moores Mill Road, Midway, Kentucky.

Headley-Whitney Wednesdays: Paper Play

Only preview of the film for Kentucky

July 21

residents. The film’s director and produc-

Paper can be anything but plain! Bring

ers will be in humble attendance and

a new dimension to your art with this

they are grateful for the opportunity to

Garrison Keillor’s A Prairie Home Companion Radio Romance Tour

fun workshop that explores all of the

answer questions after the film. Admis-

Reserved Seating Pavilion: $73.00*,

Carnegie Comics: Telling Adventure Stories Through Graphic Art

possibilities of paper. Ages 6-12. $15 per

sion is $9. Proceeds from this screening

$56.00*, $46.00*, $36.00* A Prairie

participant. Call 859-2556653 to register.

will be donated to various foundations

Home Companion kicks off the Radio

For 6th-8th Graders $70 per camp or

Registration is required. All attendants

to support the visions and philanthropy

Romance Tour 2013, a 26-city, 27-con-

must be accompanied by a chaperon. 1

of 5191 victims families. 7 pm. Kentucky

cert, 30-day, coast-to-coast bus tour that

pm - 3 pm. Headley-Whitney Museum

Theatre.

will make a stop in Cincinnati at PNC

4435 Old Frankfort Pike,

July 19

Pavilion on Sunday, July 21 at 7:30 p.m. Starring host and writer Garrison Keil-

July 22

$25 if on free or reduced lunch July 22-26, 8:30am – 12:30pm with Stephen Moore for full class description please visit carnegiecenterlex.org/youth-andfamily/camp-carnegie-2013.

July 18

24th Annual Breyerfest

lor, comedian Fred Newman, Richard

Fashon Design: Get the Look

Gleneagles Summer Music Series

Discover the world of Breyer model

Dworsky and the Guy’s All-Star Shoe

For upcoming 6th-8th Graders $70/

horses. Competitions, clinics and a

Band with guitarist Pat Donohue and

Camp of $25/ camp if on free or reduced

Free and open to the public. Thursday

trade fair. BreyerFest is going country!

violinist/mandolinist Richard Kriehn,

lunch July 22-26, 1:00pm – 5:00pm with

July 18. 6:30 pm - 8:30 pm. Music from

Break out your rhinestone cowboy hats

these non-broadcast shows offer more

Sarah Jane Estes for full class description

O-Zone. Enjoy a free concert in the

and cowgirl boots for a party dripping

than two hours of duet singing (with

please visit http://carnegiecenterlex.org/

evening summer air. Bring your own

in Nashville glitz and glamour. Time:

either singer Aoife O’Donovan or singer/

youth-and-family/camp-carnegie-2013/

chair or blanket and pack a picnic din-

Friday & Saturday 9:30am to 5pm.

fiddle player Sara Watkins, depend-

ner. 2975 Polo Club Blvd, in Gleneagles

Sunday 9:30am to 3pm. Tickets: Adult

ing on the particular date), plus absurd

July 24

Neighborhood. Off Man O’ War Blvd just

weekend ticket $92.50, Child weekend

improv with sound effects, Guy Noir

past Hamburg and I-75. Field is located

ticket $62.50, Single day ticket Adult

Private Eye, poetry, outright foolishness,

Headley-Whitney Wednesdays: Windy Wonders

on the left just past Shell.  From Polo Club

$20, Child $10. (973)633-5090 www.

and the latest News from Lake Wobegon.

Get the most of a blustery day. Explore

Blvd turn left onto Barrington, left onto

breyerhorses.com Location: Kentucky

Garrison Keillor was born in 1942 in

the kinetic energy that makes kites fly,

Caversham, park in the field.

Horse Park 4089 Ironworks Parkway,

Anoka, Minnesota, and began his radio

pinwheels spin, and wind chimes sing.

Kentucky Horse Park.

career as a freshman at the University of

Ages 6-12. $15 per participant. Call

Minnesota. He went to work for Minne-

859-2556653 to register. Registration is

sota Public Radio in 1969, and on July 6,

required. All attendants must be accom-

Shrek the Musical The 12th annual Summer Family

July 20

Musical is in the oversized hands of a

1974, he hosted the first broadcast of A

panied by a chaperon. 1:00pm - 3:00pm

big, smelly orge! At the decree of Lord

UK Art Museum White Elephant Rummage Sale

Prairie Home Companion. Today, some

Location: Headley-Whitney Museum

Farquaad, fairytale creatures have raided

The UK Art Museum’s yearly White El-

4 million listeners on more than 600

4435 Old Frankfort Pike.

Shrek’s swamp. Time: Thursday & Friday

ephant Rummage Sale will take place in

public radio stations tune in to the show

7pm, Saturday 2pm & 7pm, Sunday

the Singletary Center’s President’s Room

each week. His many books include

August 10                                                                                                                               

2pm. Tickets: Adults $18, Child $15.

on Saturday, July 20 from 9am to 3pm.

Lake Wobegon Days, The Book of Guys,

Kentucky Native Mammals

7pm. 418 West Short Street, Lexington

Items for sale will include art, books,

and Guy Noir and the Straight Skinny

Time: 11 am to noon. Topic: Kentucky

Children’s Theatre

bric-a-brac, dvds, household goods, jew-

(Viking). He is the host of the daily pro-

Native Mammals. Description: Join us

elry, small furniture, tools and vintage

gram The Writer’s Almanac and the edi-

for an educational encounter with some

accessories.

tor of several anthologies of poetry, most

of our Kentucky native mammals, pre-

recently, Good Poems: American Places

sented by the Kentucky Wildlife Center

(Viking). In 2006, Keillor played himself

Cost: Free. Venue: Wild Birds Unlim-

who were the lone survivors of fatal

Fifth Third Bank Tennis Championships

in the movie adaptation of his show, a

ited, 152 N. Locust Hill Dr., Lexington,

plane crashes, including the tragic 2006

The Fifth Third Bank Tennis Champion-

film directed by Robert Altman. In 2007,

KY 40509. Email: hummerllc@wind-

crash of flight Comair 5191 at the Lex-

ships is looking for ball kids (training

he opened an independent bookstore,

stream.net. Website: lexingtonky.wbu.

ington Bluegrass airport. Having never

provided) and adult volunteers to help

Common Good Books, in St. Paul.

com

Sole Survivor Screening Sole Survivor is the highly anticipated documentary that profiles four people


30 Hamburg Journal

July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

Food show celebrates fifth year Kentucky Proud event welcomes celebrity chefs Bobby and Jamie Deen The Kentucky Proud Incredible Food Show, now in its fifth year, will return to Lexington Center and Rupp Arena on Saturday, October 26, 2013, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. This year’s celebrity chef cooking demonstration will feature Bobby and Jamie Deen, who along with their mother Paula Deen, founded a small Savannah, Georgia catering business known for delivering “lunchand-love-in-a-bag” which grew into one of Savannah’s most-loved restaurants, The Lady & Sons. Tickets to the Incredible Food Show will go on sale on June 7 at 10 a.m. at the Lexington Center Ticket Office at (859) 233-3535 and Ticketmaster.com. Presale tickets to the $40 reserved section for the Deen brothers presentation will start on Tuesday, June 4 at 10 a.m. Non-reserved, general admission tickets are $20 and include admission to the 11 a.m. or 3 p.m. show as well as all seminars, demonstrations and The Marketplace

exhibit hall. Bobby Deen New York Times best-selling author and Cooking Channel star Bobby Deen has long been an essential ingredient in the recipe that has made his mother Paula Deen an American hospitality and cooking icon. The warmth, humanity and kindness that are so much a part of his mother Paula Deen’s persona are really family traits that were passed on to Bobby and his older brother Jamie. In 2013, Deen’s new book “From Mama’s Table to Mine” debuted at #1 on the New York Times Best Seller list and his show “Not My Mama’s Meals,” airs on both the Food Network and the Cooking Channel. In both his new book and on his show, Bobby brings some of his family’s favorite southern recipes to the table with his healthier, lighter approach to cooking. Jamie Deen Jamie Deen is an entrepreneur, business-

man and author. In June 2012, Jamie became host of “Home for Dinner with Jamie Deen,” on The Food Network. For Jamie, it’s all about food and family, and this show puts his personal and professional skills to the test to create great family dinners. Jamie’s oldest son, Jack, also often visits

the show to help put finishing touches on the meal. Keeping in line with his familyfriendly show, he will release “Jamie Deen’s Good Food” cookbook in September 2013. For more information, visit www.incrediblefoodshow.com

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Continued to page 31

July 2013

www.hamburgjournal.com

Hamburg Journal8 31

Fish: The good, the bad and the unhealthy

I

f you and your friends are out on the lakes this summer trying to make a catch, you may want to be wary of which fish you keep versus the fish you toss back into the water. We all know that fish are a great choice of lean healthy protein and the oily kinds such as tuna, sardines, salmon, etc., are packed with Omega 3 fatty acids, which help to reduce inflammation in our bodies cells which helps burn calories. But we shouldn’t assume that all types of fish are safe. 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

Dangers of Mercury Many fish species have high levels of mercury – an unsafe contaminant that can affect the nervous system. Mercury from pollution and that naturally occurs in the atmosphere settle in our oceans, lakes and streams, where they are consumed by fish and then converted to the toxin, methyl mercury. Fish that are high on the food chain consume other contaminated fish, increasing their mercury levels. Infants and young children are especially susceptible to mercury’s effects because their nervous systems are still developing. However, adults who have high exposure levels can experience significant central nervous system damage as well. Pregnant and nursing women are also advised to be extremely careful about choosing the types of fish to eat. Proceed with Caution When making our fish selections, we need to consider the following: contamination, sustainability and which ones promote Omega-3 fats. The following are some examples of fish that you should “toss back” and avoid eating. Due to their high content of contaminants, level of depletion and risk to the environment, they are at risk of being removed from many restaurant menus:

• Bluefin tuna: Because it is a threatened species, it is now protected. Bluefins have high levels of mercury and levels of PCB (environmental pollutants). • Chilean sea bass: Prized for its buttery meat, it has been fished to near depletion and the methods used to catch them are very destructive to the environment. Due to its high levels of mercury, adults shouldn’t eat more than 2 meals per month and children 12 and under less than 1 meal per month. • Grouper: This fish can live to be up to 40 years, reproduce over a short amount of time and is vulnerable to overfishing. It also contains high levels of mercury which has caused it to have a consumption warning. • Monkfish: It has a light, fresh taste and has become a fast favorite with its numbers depleting quickly. • Orange roughy: This fish, which also contains high levels of mercury, lives a long life and is slow to reproduce making it vulnerable to overfishing. • Salmon (farmed): Most farmed salmon are raised in tightly packed, open net pens often filled with disease and parasites. They are fed fishmeal and antibiotics to combat diseases and have PCB levels high enough to rate a consumption warning. Healthy Fish How do you choose fish that are good for you and the environment? Several organizations keep track of which fish are low in mercury and other toxicants, aren’t endangered and still manage to benefit your heart and brain health. Seafood Watch, a program run by the Monterey Bay Aquarium, came up with a list of the top fish that met the above requirements. Some of the top ranking fish are: • Albacore tuna: One of the few tuna that is lower in mercury. Smaller fish (<20 lbs) have much lower contaminant ratings and higher Omega-3 counts.

• Wild-caught Alaskan salmon: These are closely monitored with strict quotas and careful water management quality making them healthier. ( 1,210 mg of Omega-3s per 3oz serving) • Oysters (farmed): A 3-ounce serving contains over 300mg of Omega-3s and about a third of the daily value of iron. Oysters are also good for the environment because they feed off of the algae in the water which improves water quality. • Wild caught Pacific sardines: This inexpensive superfood packing more Omega-3 than salmon, tuna or just about any other food at an impressive 1,950mg per 3oz serving is also very high in Vitamin D. • Rainbow trout: Nearly all trout found in supermarkets is farmed rainbow trout. In the U.S., rainbow trout are farmed primarily in freshwater ponds where they are protected from contaminants and fed a fine-tuned diet. • Freshwater Coho salmon: The first and only farmed salmon to get a Super Green rating, Coho salmon are raised in closed freshwater pens and require less feed reducing the environmental impact. Coho are also a healthy source of Omega-3s, one ounce serving containing 1,025mg. In short, be selective with which fish you choose to include in your diet. High in Omega-3 fatty acids and protein, fish are the perfect choice for lunch and dinner as long as you limit the amounts. 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, nonsurgical 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: lexingtonkyweightloss.com. Dr. Swindler and staff at Medical Bariatrics of Lexington

Initial Physician Consult!

Only $19

Includes: Physician Consult, Review of Medical History, & Body Composition Analysis

(859) 263-SLIM (7546) www.medicalbariatrics.com

Its Time, Now!


32 Hamburg Journal

www.hamburgjournal.com

July 2013

Wake up to tall, dark & handsome.

FURNITURE • GIFTS • DESIGN

2721 Old Rosebud Road Hamburg, behind Forcht Bank (859) 264-0837 | mftky.com

July 2013  

Lifestyle and entertainment magazine for the Hamburg area of Lexington, Kentucky.

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