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October 2013


New Design Center in Patchen Wilkes Pages 14-15 Open Daily 12-5 pm

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october 2013

The Lexington Cardiac Research Foundation is raising money for cardiac research. Join us for an evening of fabulous food and great music! Red Mile Round Barn Saturday, November 2, 7:30 p.m. $50 per person

Register now at Raising the Roof Hamburg Ad.indd 2

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Caring... Compassionate... Uncompromising...

Business Updates........................................................................................................4 Chatting with Christy..............................................................................................5 From the Publisher....................................................................................................7 CoverStory.................. .................................................................................................14 Journal Entries.........................................................................................................24 Publisher/Senior Account Executive

Teresa Murphy cell: 859.509.2783 Account Executive Rhonda Caldwell

Account Executive Karen Murray 859-797-3232

Contributing Writer Randy Cornett

NOVEMBER ISSUE DEADLINES Space Reservation deadline: October 16 Ad Copy deadline: October 18

Hamburg Journal

Visit our website for our online e-edition each month.

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

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Disclaimer: The opinions and views expressed in this publication are not necessarily endorsed by the Hamburg Journal staff. All copy is protected and cannot be reproduced without the authorization from the publisher. Copyright 2012.

Dr. Morgan Rutledge 3141 beaumont centre circle suite 200 ◆ lexington 859.296.4846 2443 sir barton way suite 225 ◆ lexington 859.543.9200

Nick S. Morrow, DMD

W. Scott Jenkins, DMD, M.D

Specializing in:



Editor/Graphic Designer Kellee Edwards

• Dental and Wisdom Tooth Extractions

Where Education Reigns

LEESTOWN LOCATION 420 Fairman Rd, Ste. 120 Lexington, KY 40511 859.254.5433

HAMBURG LOCATION Hamburg Business Park 1748 Alysheba Way Lexington, KY 40509 859.264.0544

GEORGETOWN LOCATION Lanes Run Business Park 130 Technology Court Georgetown, KY 40324 502.868.6764

Where Education Reigns

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october 2013 of the Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS), a federal agency. The grant award will support the purchase of a new mobile digital planetarium and multi-media astronomy and space science programming.

The Hamburg Journal is happy to provide the following business-related news from our area: Baptist Health Lexington receives American Heart Association award Baptist Health Lexington has received the Get With The Guidelines®–Heart Failure Bronze Quality Achievement Award from the American Heart Association. The recognition signifies that Baptist Health Lexington has reached an aggressive goal of treating heart failure patients for at least 90 days with 85 percent compliance to core standard levels of care outlined by the American Heart Association/American College of Cardiology secondary prevention guidelines for heart failure patients. Get With The Guidelines is a quality improvement initiative that provides hospital staff with tools that follow proven evidence-based guidelines and procedures in caring for heart failure patients to prevent future hospitalizations. “Baptist Health Lexington is dedicated to making our care for heart failure patients among the best in the country, and implementing the American Heart Association’s Get WithThe Guidelines–Heart Failure program helps us accomplish this by making it easier for our professionals to improve the long-term outcome for these patients,” said Baptist Health Lexington President William G. Sisson. According to the American Heart Association, about 5.7 million people suffer from heart failure. Statistics also show that, each year, 670,000 new cases are diagnosed and more than 277,000 people will die of heart failure.

Saint Joseph Foundation recognizes donors The Saint Joseph Hospital Foundation is recognizing those Giving Society donors who have achieved Life Member status ($25,000 cumulative) and Gold Member status ($10,000 cumulative) during an unveiling of the new Foundation Donor Wall. “Our donors contributed over one million dollars last year and their tremendous impact allows us to enhance our goal of bringing wellness, healing and hope to all we serve,” Foundation President/CEO, Barry A. Stumbo said. “We are grateful for their support.”

LIFE MEMBERS ($25,000 CUMULATIVE) RJ Corman in honor of Sandra J. Adams, Brereton and Elizabeth Jones Charitable Family Foundation, The Lexington Cancer Foundation, Inc., Logan’s Healthcare Linens and Uniforms, Christine and Emmett Mays, Susan G. Komen Lexington, Drs. Chandra and Mahendra Varia, The Estate of W.H. McCormick GOLD MEMBERS ($10,000 CUMULATIVE) Dr. and Mrs. M. Cary Blaydes; Ruth W. Brinkley; Melissa Martin; Downtown Drug Inc.; Richard G. Ellis Jr.; Melinda “Mendy” Evans; 1st Class Contracting; First Guaranty Bank; Eric Gilliam; Dermot Halpin, MD; Khaldon Jundi; MD, FAAF; Kentucky Blood Center; KLS Martin LP; Lexus Store of Lexington; Kathy and Allen Love; Nelvean Mack; Drs. Mina & Gopal Majmundar; Dr. Mamata Majmundar; Dr. Monica Majmundar-Sheth; Eric Miller; Liz and Steve Morris; Jeff Murphy; Mark and Rose Patrick; Republic Services; John E. Smithhisler; Barry A. Stumbo; Greg and Marilyn Swinford; Phyllis G. Ransel; Marla J. Whitaker. Foundation Board Chair Alan VanArsdall said, “the generous gifts provided by these individuals, families, and companies help us to enhance the quality of life for thousands of our patients.” The primary purpose of the Saint Joseph Hospital Foundation is to raise and administer funds to support the core values and mission of Saint Joseph Hospital, Saint Joseph East and the Saint Joseph Jessamine RJ Corman Ambulatory Care Center. One of the foundation’s goals is to bridge the gap between medicine and compassion. The foundation is always looking for ways to assist those in need and is funded solely by the generous contributions of those wishing to assist our efforts. For more information or to make a gift to the Saint Joseph Hospital Foundation, please call 859.313.1705 or www.

The Living Arts & Science Center to receive federal award for education The Living Arts & Science Center (Lexington) is receiving $55,092 through the Museums for America grant program

The new mobile planetarium will become part of the Living Arts & Science Center’s Wonders on Wheels (WOW) program that provides hands-on arts and science programs for schools and libraries across the state. The programs will also be utilized in the Living Arts & Science Center’s new planetarium that will be part of their building expansion, scheduled for ground breaking in spring, 2014. The Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS) recently announced nearly $30,000,000 in grants to museums across the nation. The Living Arts & Science Center was the only Kentucky organization to receive an IMLS award. IMLS Director Susan Hildreth will present a workshop and ceremony on Capitol Hill, on September 18, to recognize the 2013 museum winners and to highlight successful applicants and awards. The event will showcase the many ways museums support learning experiences, serve as community anchors, and are stewards of cultural and scientific heritage through the preservation of their collections. “IMLS recognizes three valuable roles museums have in their communities: putting the learner at the center, serving as community anchors, and serving as stewards of cultural and scientific collections,” said IMLS Director Susan Hildreth. “It is exciting to see the many ways our newly announced grants further these important museum roles. I congratulate the slate of 2013 museum grant recipients for planning projects that advance innovation in museum practice, lifelong learning, and community engagement.” “Planetariums are a major tool in increasing science literacy, and for inspiring and educating people of all ages about our surroundings,” said Living Arts & Science Center Executive Director Heather Lyons. “We know that planetariums are often a place in which young people become enthused to follow a scientific career and we are so pleased that the Living Arts and Science Center will be able to increase our educational offerings and provide such a dynamic entry point for developing and inspiring students of science and life-long learners.” About the Institute of Museum and Library Services The Institute of Museum and Library Services is the primary source of federal support for the nation’s 123,000 libraries and 17,500 museums. Our mission is to inspire libraries and museums to advance innovation, lifelong learning, and cultural and civic engagement. Our grant making, policy development, and research help libraries and museums deliver valuable services that make it possible for communities and individuals to thrive.

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Christy Stucker Mrs. USA Globe 2005 Appalachian Children’s Home - Field of Dreams Nearing their diamond 65th anniversary, the Appalachian Children’s Home has experienced a change-up that enables the entire ACH team to go extra innings in the practice of helping kids. In past seasons — namely 2001 — ACH was in danger of striking out. The outlook was dismal with only $210 in the ACH checking account in addition to state and federal seizure notices (due to unpaid payroll taxes) amounting to a ballpark debt figure of $100,000 with penalties. ACH needed an ace, and they found him in Steve Yeary. Steve accepted the position of President at ACH and put nearly $45,000 of his family’s money to pay past due bills. Yeary set the children’s home up to score by forming “fee for services” contracts in 2001 that still sustain the home today. Yeary then began pitching his vision for ACH to churches and individuals. Prior to 2001, $35,000 was the most successful financial year the home ever had. Within his first year of play as president of ACH, Yeary had procured $600,000 in receivables. Today, Appalachian Children’s Home is in a league of its own with a budget of $2.9 million including an annual audit review of finances. All donations go to resident children’s needs.

Appalachian Children’s Home Staff Leader Group 2013

ACH holds two state licenses — long-term care residential and an emergency shelter — additionally they are nationally and internationally accredited by the Council on Quality & Leadership. 2009 was a pennant year as ACH was voted Nonprofit of the Year by the Kentucky Highlands Corporation, Eastern Kentucky University and The Center for Rural Development. Appalachian Children’s Home accepts kids from every county in Kentucky between the ages of 11 and 18. Every child is referred to ACH by social services. Bases are loaded at ACH with 53 staff team members and up to 52 child residents. Knox Appalachian School is a public school located on the ACH campus. It is staffed by five full-time teachers and a Title I coordinator. ACH/Knox Appalachian School was the pilot program for the Plato learning system,

and each student has their own individual IPad. Students work on a curriculum based entirely on their learning need and ability. 606-546-3805

This new season at ACH allows all players to step up to the plate. ACH’s 150-acre campus includes a 2-acre stocked fishing pond, a nationally licensed horseback riding instructor and four Tennessee walking horses.

Author: Christy Stucker 859-967-6600

Students from Eastern Kentucky University, Union College and Lincoln Memorial University complete internships each semester on the Appalachian Children’s Home team roster. Many former ACH residents have gone on to become teachers, state government officials, business leaders, pastors and other various professional occupations.

ing force: I believe in my God, my family, my

Winning Streak? Even a rookie can recognize the strategy of a champion work ethic. Go team ACH!

“I’ve learned to call things as I see them. My philosophy of life is simple, with a vital, drivcountry, and baseball. Including baseball may seem out of place in this statement, but I firmly believe that baseball, more than being just a national pastime, has been officially bound up with American life, certainly with my own. It helped develop me physically as a boy. It taught me teamwork and an ability to cooperate with others. Another thing, it taught me to try to play according to the rules of the game. This has helped me throughout life.” -Umpire Ralph “Babe” Pinelli

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* Smart Car Sweepstakes is open only to Kentucky residents who are 18 years of age or older. No purchase necessary to enter or win. Limit one entry per person. Winner is responsible for all vehicle taxes and license fees. $50 minimum deposit to open checking account. See for official Smart Car Sweepstakes rules. Void where prohibited.

KentuckyOne Health signs as Kids Finish First sponsor Program encourages children to be active The Louisville Sports Commission and the YMCA of Greater Louisville announced today that KentuckyOne Health has signed on as the presenting sponsor of the Kids Finish First program. The program was launched in 2012 as a pilot project to encourage local children between the ages of 5 and 14 to take steps toward an active lifestyle by training to complete a half marathon – 13.1 miles – in small increments. The program’s first-year success resulted in an interest to expand it to additional YMCA after-school program locations. It is being offered at two community health centers as a new pilot project in 2013 to determine how Kids Finish First can connect with children outside of the YMCA program. The 2013 Kids Finish First program kicked off Sept. 21 at the Louisville pure tap® 5K. The youth had the opportunity to start their training at the 5K’s start line. They will finish their training on Nov. 10 at the Louisville Sports Commission half marathon presented by HumanaVitality where they will once again cross the race’s finish line along with the other half marathon runners. “When we created the program last year, our goal was to encourage children to complete 12 miles of walking or running over a span of several weeks, then complete the final 1.1 miles on the Louisville Sports Commission’s half marathon course,” said Steve Tarver, president of the YMCA of Greater Louisville. “We saw kids and their families enthusiastically embrace the program. “They were able to experience all the excitement of running a half marathon — competing on a real course, having people cheer them on, crossing the finish line and receiving a finisher’s medal.

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“To see interest from our after-school pro-

grams increase nearly 200 percent in 2013 is astounding.” In 2012, more than 100 youth from 10 of the YMCA’s Louisville branches joined together in this training program. It is anticipated that nearly 300 will take part this year. “KentuckyOne Health is committed to improving the health outcomes of the communities we serve and Kids Finish First is a perfect way to achieve that goal,” said Alice Bridges, vice president of Healthy Communities. “Through outreach, education and collaborations like this, we are promoting active lifestyles and physical activity. “This program is particularly important because it is focused on youth who represent the future of our state.” “What we’re seeing today is a shared commitment among the YMCA, KentuckyOne Health and the Sports Commission to promote healthy lifestyles and improve the quality of life for community members of all ages,” said Karl Schmitt, executive director of the Louisville Sports Commission. “Last year, we were hopeful that offering a program that encourages lifestyle changes would be successful. “Based on the interest we’re seeing to increase training sites this year, we were correct. “With KentuckyOne’s involvement, we can expand the program beyond the original YMCA after-school sites, which will benefit kids throughout Louisville.”

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To All Our Valued Customers, Readers & Friends, How Halloween is celebrated today goes back to the time when ancient pagans believed that October 31 was the day when the boundary between the living and the dead dissolved. Since the dead could cause harm to those who are living, people would go out in the streets wearing costumes and masks to ward off the evil spirits. This month’s cover feature is Jimmy Nash Homes. If you haven’t been to Patchen Wilkes before, you will realize it is something special as soon as you cross its grand entrance with the stone veneer bridge with cottage lights, abundantly landscaped brick terrace wall and the view of the 7-acre lake accessed by residents. What you won’t see is front entry garages and driveways or wood decks that deteriorate in time. All garages are accessed through private alleyways. In addition, a one-acre park and the abundant greenspace in the neighborhood provide a wonderful walkable community. The colorful homes represent a blend of Southern style found in Charleston, SC, or Artisan Style found in Asheville, NC, or Coastal Style found at Watercolor, Florida. Page 14-15.

Teresa Murphy | Publisher

Patricia E. Takacs, D.M.D. AND ASSOCIATES

Be sure and view this month’s edition closely; it is chocked full of news, new views and venues to make your celebration into fall the best one ever. As always, thank you for your continued support. Sincerely,

Dr. Erica Higginbotham, Dr. Ryan Golibersuch, Dr. Patricia Takacs and Dr. Jill Miller

Guys. She’s trying to tell you something. Seriously.






859-687-0975 Hamburg Location

“Like” us on Facebook and visit us on the web! HAMBURG

Find out what at our next Men’s Night, complete with bourbon & cigars, October 24, 4-8 pm. Call or visit to RSVP. 859.559.4242

400 Old Vine Street in Lexington

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



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Bringing BIG Smiles


PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY OF HAMBURG Rodney Jackson, DMD • Morgan Dillow, DMD • Michael Day, DMD

WWW.KIDSTEETHOFKY.COM 2517 Sir Barton Way, Suite 200, Lexington • 859-543-2456 | 208 Bevins Lane, Suite A, Georgetown • 502-570-2829

October 2013

International trade excellence award goes to three Kentucky companies

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Marha Layne Collins prize goes to Auburn Leather, Kinetic Technology Agency and LBX Company The World Trade Center Kentucky presented the Martha Layne Collins International Trade Excellence Award to three companies in Kentucky that successfully engaged in International Trade and Business. This prestigious award honored Auburn Leather, Kinetic Technology Agency and LBX Company for outstanding achievement in international trade. Kentucky World Trade Day is the largest gathering of international trade and business professionals in the state. Auburn Leathers was created 150 years ago by a civil war veteran name George Washington Caldwell who found himself near Auburn, KY and with no means of getting back home to his native state North Carolina, he sought out work at a local tannery and was hired to manage it. Later on he ended up buying out the last partner, becoming the owner and renamed it Maple Park Tannery. This company would go on to survive five generations where it is thriving today, where Caldwell’s great-greatgranddaughter, Lisa Howlett has grown the company into the country’s only lace leather producer with world-wide recognition. Companies such as Wolverine, Timberland and Sperry have partnered up Auburn Leather Company to develop new lace colors and specifications. Annual sales are in excess of $20 million, over 65% of that is exported. In 1968 Kinetic Corporation was founded by Ray Schumann as a commercial photography studio, evolving quickly into full-service photography and graphics business. During the 70s, Kinetic was nationally known for advertising photography and began building relationships with key clients such as GE,

Brown-Forman and KFC to name a few. In 1974, Kinetic was officially named the photographer of the Kentucky Derby and still maintains the Derby photo archives. Today, Kinetic markets an integrated suite of software products under the Kinetic Technology/Agency brand. The Globalizer platform provides webbased services for Global Translation Management that helps Global 200 companies to maximize their enormous translation investments. Link-Belt Construction Equipment Co. formed a new company in 1998, LBX Company LLC. LBX Company became the sole manufacturer and marketer of Link-Belt excavators, forestry and materials handling equipment and began to focus all their design efforts on new technologies to meet the needs of today’s consumers. LBX started the initiative to offer an expanded product line when they introduced the highly innovative LX series excavators after seeing that its core customers needed a variety of earthmoving equipment. Link-Belt excavators can be found working in a variety of applications such as excavating, forestry, demolition and scrap/ material handling.   The World Trade Center Kentucky (“WTC-KY”) is an international business organization helping Kentucky companies with their export, import and overseas operations.   For more information, go to www.wtcky. org.

What is the UWB? It is 6 weeks of high energy functional workouts that combine cardio, strength, agility, and core training. What are the days and times?: You have access to 25 classes per week for one low cost. Our schedule is listed in the link below. How much does it cost? Sign up before 9.30.13 for only $99 What do I do to sign up? Below you will see a link to follow. Fill out the necessary paperwork and turn it in to PROMATx along with your $99 payment (cash, checks, or cc) at least one week before UWB begins. What do I bring? Please wear loose comfortable clothing and exercise shoes. You can bring water, a towel, and a foam roller but not a requirement. What to expect? You can expect to be challenged but not beyond what you can handle. You can expect a high energy effective workout by awesome trainers. You will sweat, you may grunt, and you WILL burn lots of calories during and after the workout. You can expect to see your body shed body fat! Most importantly you can expect to have FUN! Things you need to know: • Please turn in medical history before you begin UWB. Any physical or medical concern will be addressed before you begin. • A full physical is always recommended before starting any exercise program. • You will see double the results in half the time by having a support system ... So bring your spouse, friends, coworkers, neighbors! • Each workout will include a warm-up and cool-down so please be on time. The warm-up is important to prepare your body for the workout. • Make sure you EAT (1 to 2 hours prior) and are well hydrated before you come.

Check it out at


www.hamburgjournal .com 10 Hamburg Journal



KentuckyOne Health to offer virtual urgent care Kentuckians to have 24/7 access to doctors online and over the phone

THE BABY TEAM George M. Veloudis Jr. D.O. and Amy Claxon, PA-C

Maternity and AIUM accredited ultrasound services 4-D Fetal photography with GE ultrasounds 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

Office Location

170 North Eagle Creek Drive Suite 101

The Women’s Hospital at Saint Joseph East

Appointments Call

277. 5736

KentuckyOne Anywhere Care will launch on Nov. 1, allowing Kentuckians to receive urgent care without leaving home — by consulting with a medical professional over the phone or by web camera, 24 hours a day, seven days a week. KentuckyOne, the largest health system in Kentucky, is among the first hospital systems in the U.S. to make such a service available to the public. “KentuckyOne Health’s purpose is to expand access to quality health care, no matter where you live in the commonwealth; KentuckyOne Anywhere Care is one way we are doing that,” said Ruth W. Brinkley, chief executive officer of KentuckyOne. “This service gives consumers a new option for how and when they access health care. We will be there for you when you’re not feeling well — after hours, weekends and when you are traveling.”   KentuckyOne Anywhere Care will cost $35 per visit and is paid by patients, whether or not they are covered by insurance. The cost is less than typical urgent care and a fraction of the cost of a normal emergency room visit. New or established patients can request a visit on the KentuckyOne Anywhere Care website or by calling a toll-free phone number. They will receive a phone or video chat call from a medical provider within 30 minutes.   With KentuckyOne Anywhere Care, patients will have access to board-certified doctors and nurse practitioners for aroundthe-clock medical diagnosis and treatment

planning. If needed, the KentuckyOne Anywhere Care provider will refer patients for a follow-up clinic visit or to an emergency department. As with other primary care providers, providers may prescribe medications, recommend an over-the-counter medication or provide home care options. Providers will not prescribe or refill prescriptions for controlled substances.   KentuckyOne Anywhere Care will be offered through a partnership with Carena, Inc., a pioneer in the use of telemedicine. Carena has been providing virtual medical care services since 2010 and today serves over 500,000 patients in its corporate programs, and more than 1 million consumers for the Franciscan Health System in Tacoma, Washington. Common issues addressed include urinary tract infections, sinus infections, flu, upper respiratory infections, allergies, rashes and pink eye.   “Carena has a long history of making health care more accessible and affordable for patients on their terms. Our 98 percent satisfaction rating demonstrates that patients value the convenience and quality of virtual care,” said Ralph C. Derrickson, Carena’s president and CEO. “We are thrilled to partner with KentuckyOne Health and help to showcase how technology can change the face of health care delivery in the United States.”

october 2013

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‘Curing Childhood Cancer’ license plate unveiled 900 purchase commitments needed to secure production Cure KY Kids, a Kentucky based non-profit organization, has received approval from the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet to make the ”Curing Childhood Cancer” license plate an official specialty license plate in Kentucky. Before the Department of Transportation can begin production of the plate, Cure KY Kids must secure 900 commitments to purchase one of the license plates. The proceeds from the license plate will support research, education efforts and programs at Kentucky’s pediatric cancer centers in addition to funding services that provide support to children with cancer and their families. One hundred percent of the proceeds will stay in Kentucky to benefit Kentucky’s children.

lies face hurdles in accessing the care that’s needed. The proceeds from this license plate will be able to help minimize these hurdles,” said Joy Minner, executive director of Cure KY Kids. “With September being National Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, our goal is to secure the

“Approximately 150 of Kentucky’s children are diagnosed with cancer each year and many more are undergoing daily treatment. With the right treatments, survival rates are increasing, but many of Kentucky’s children and their fami-

900 commitments necessary to make this an official Kentucky license plate in September so we can start making a difference now. Please let these children and their families who are battling cancer know they are not alone.”

License plates can be reserved for $25 at

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20% discount on purchases and gift certificates Over $5,000 in door prizes with your product purchase or scheduled appointment Bring a new, unwrapped toy and receive a gift card for future purchases! Refreshments and hors d’oeuvres

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859.264.0557 161 N. Eagle Creek Suite 150, Lexington, KY 40509 (Across from St. Joe East Hospital) or LIKE us


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After an accident, you want the ball in Bobby’s hands.

40509 Properties SOLD

BATTERY ST 1758, $237,484

PLUMTREE CT 2454, $74,900

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ICE HOUSE WAY 2209, $165,000 INDIAN SUMMER TRL 3516, $250,000

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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

Bobby Cummins is the kind of person you want on your team. As your Kentucky Farm Bureau agent, Bobby will make sure you get the insurance protection you need at a rate you can afford. And because Bobby’s office is close by, you know he’ll be there when you need him. After all that’s what being big on commitment is all about.

Bobby Cummins Agency Manager

1795 Alysheba Way, Suite 4101 Lexington, KY 40509


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 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




14 hamburg journal

october 2013

Patchen Wilkes Design Center — The Nantucket Jimmy Nash Homes opened its new Design Center, The Nantucket, in Patchen Wilkes in September. In addition, the builder has a model home, The Cambridge, open in The Reserve at Greenbrier. However, the Nantucket Design Center is unique in that it is a place for everyone in the community to come and review all the vendors and materials that Jimmy Nash Homes uses for its award-winning homes. Visitors can see new design trends and talk to the staff about new farmhouse style in the Nantucket. On a typical weekday, guests can see Jimmy, the home designers and the project managers putting their ideas together to make a client’s home even more spectacular than first imagined.

Patchen Wilkes If you haven’t been to Patchen Wilkes, you will realize

Traditional Neighborhood Design (TND) and long-

Although the public can see many of Jimmy Nash Homes’

it is something special as soon as you cross its grand

term plan in mind. Visit the Nantucket Design Center

photos on Houzz and Pinterest, the design center is an

entrance with the stone veneer bridge with cottage

to view a map of the planned 250-acre develop-

interactive and engaging experience for all home design afi-

lights, abundantly landscaped brick terrace wall and

ment and learn about the care taken to ensure that

cionados. Lexington Furniture and Barney Millers provide all

the view of the 7-acre lake accessed by residents.

Patchen Wilkes is the preeminent neighborhood in

of the furniture and technology, respectively, in all of Jimmy

What you won’t see is front entry garages and drive-

Central Kentucky in the short and long term. At this

ways or wood decks that deteriorate in time.

time, only a corner of the map has been set aside for

Nash Homes’ design centers and model homes.

development. The remaining acres of Patchen Wilkes All garages are accessed through private alleyways.

farm are now used to breed and raise thoroughbred

In addition, a one-acre park and the abundant


greenspace in the neighborhood provide a wonderful walkable community. The colorful homes represent

Jimmy Nash Homes was selected by the developer to

a blend of Southern style found in Charleston, SC, or

be the only builder in Patchen Wilkes. There are over

Artisan Style found in Ashville, NC, or Coastal Style

25 plan designs available for the community. If you

found at Watercolor, Florida.

don’t find the house that fits your needs, the builder has the ability to customize any plan change or start

There are several reasons why Patchen Wilkes is

from scratch with its own design staff. Visit the port-

unique. The community was developed by Warren

folio section of to view

Rosenthal in conjunction with Jimmy Nash with a

many of the most popular floor plans.

In addition, there are experts available at the Nantucket that can guide any person with questions about building through the step-by-step process. Learning the process is not only important in building but also in selling a current home and achieving financial and other milestones needed to get started. Jimmy Nash Homes has a process book and customer-friendly software that will make the home building journey a fun and stress-free experience. Anyone who has ever considered building his/her own home should take the time to visit the Design Center. The Nantucket is truly a one-stop shop for all of your home-related needs. It is open 12-5 pm seven days a week.

october 2013

hamburg journnal8 15

The Reserve at Greenbrier The Reserve at Greenbrier is the newest neighborhood in

built behind each home, as tree lines and nature preserves

a study, plus an unfinished basement. The rear-covered

Fayette County and is arguably the most scenic in Central

surround the property. You will not see another new neigh-

deck is accessed by a 16 ft. x 8 ft. sliding door, offering an

Kentucky. The community is conveniently located off Win-

borhood in Fayette County with the location and scenery

inside/outside living area with views of the lush greenspace

chester Road and can be accessed by Walnut Grove Lane

of The Reserve.

and mature treeline. The Cambridge is open to visitors

or by Bahama in Greenbrier.

from 12-5 pm on Thursday through Sunday. Lexington After completing the Still Meadow neighborhood, Jimmy

Furniture will add the finishing touch to this luxury home

The neighborhood is only a short distance from Greenbrier

Nash Homes was chosen by the development team as the

with furniture and accessories specifically selected for

Golf & Country Club. The Reserve’s landscape blossoms

preferred builder in The Reserve. Jimmy Nash Homes has

The Cambridge. A grand opening in early November will

with trees and foliage in the spring and offers the perfect

since designed and constructed an $875,000 Model Home

celebrate The Reserve at Greenbrier and Jimmy Nash

lots to build a Jimmy Nash Home. There are currently 50

at 3824 Cayman Lane. This Cambridge plan home boasts

Homes’ The Cambridge, the first house completed in the

half-acre estate lots available. There will never be a house

4144 sq ft of living space, including a hearth room and


About the The Moore Group The Moore Group is the exclusive representative of Jimmy Nash Homes. Contact Jim Moore at (859) 229-1576 or at for more information on Jimmy Nash Homes, Patchen Wilkes, The Reserve at Greenbrier, or buying/selling property in the Bluegrass Region. Keller Williams Bluegrass Realty, 2424 Harrodsburg Road, Suite 101, Lexington, KY 40503

16 hamburg journal

october 2013

Lexington Parks and Recreation


Pumpkin Patch Classic (Registration through Wednesday, Oct. 9 | Tournament Sunday, Oct. 13)–Registration forms are now available at all city-owned golf courses for the 20123 Pumpkin Patch Classic to be held on Oct. 13, at the Tates Creek Golf Course. The entry fee is $120 per team and includes green fee, tee gift and lunch. (cart fees included.) You must have your own team. This 18-hole tournament is open to two-person teams and will be played in a scramble format. All ages and skill levels are eligible to participate. Awards and prizes will be presented for overall first through fifth place, longest drive, closest to the hole, most accurate drive and longest putt. The deadline to enter is Wednesday, October 9. For additional information, contact Lexington Parks & Recreation at 288-2968 or the Tates Creek Golf Course at 272-3428. Youth Basketball Registration (Registration Oct. 1–Nov/ 1)–Parks & Recreation offers a youth basketball league for boys and girls ages 5–15. (Player’s age as of November 30) Leagues offered include Co-Rec. Little Dribblers (5 & 6), Co-Rec. Training (7–9) and Co-Rec. Junior Varsity (Boys & Girls 13–15). Players may register as a returning player for a team in their current age division if they have previously played for that team in that age division. All other players register as a new player and will be assigned to a team. The registration fee is $55 per participant – uniform and practice facility rental cost not included. Individuals may register online, by mail or in person. Information on registration and league locations is available at or by calling 288-2915. Fright Nights at Jacobson Park ( September 27 – November 1 September 27- 29, October 3 – 6, October 10 -13, October 17 – 20 , October 24 – 27, October 31- November 1 8–11 pm, Thursday –Sunday & Halloween Night, Jacobson

Park)–Fright Nights at Jacobson Park returns again this Halloween and promises to be scarier than ever. Spread across 40 acres, patrons can enjoy three different attractions: the Dark Forest, 13 Doors & Entrapment. There is no age limit; however, we strongly encourage all parents/ guardians to not bring their children under the age of 13. Additionally, patrons are not allowed to wear costumes.. There are no refunds. This event takes place from 8–11 pm on Thursday and Sunday nights as well as Halloween week It is open from 8 pm–midnight on Friday and Saturday nights. For more information visit Or call 859-229-4335. Fall Wildflowers of Raven Run (1 pm, Sunday, October 13, Raven Run Nature Sanctuary)–Come out to Raven Run and enjoy the beautiful colors of the fall season. This program will focus on the meadows which are carpeted in fall wildflowers. Learn about fascinating insect interactions and folklore connected to these plants. This program offers photo opportunities. To register or for information, call Raven Run at 272-6105. History to Chew On (6–8 pm, Tuesday, October 8, McConnell Springs)–Pack your brown bag dinner and join us at McConnell Springs for the final “History to Chew On” in the 2013 series. This month’s topic is “The Dramatic Portrayal of Eva Lail who was captured by Native Americans in 1780 from Ruddles Station” and will be presented by Bonnie Strassell. The event is free but registration is requested. Soft drinks and water will be provided. For information, call 225-4073. Stargazing (7 pm, Saturday, October 5, Raven Run Nature Sanctuary)–View the night sky through a variety of telescopes provided by the Bluegrass Amateur Astronomy Club. Far from the city lights, Raven Run is an excellent place to see

planets, nebulae, galaxies and the Milky Way. For information call at 272-6105. Therapeutic Recreation Fall Dance (6–9 pm, Friday, October 18, Tates Creek Recreation Center)–Individuals aged 13 years & over are invited to join us for our Therapeutic Recreation Fall Dance. Enjoy an evening of dancing, music, refreshments and more. The theme is “Oldies” so be sure to come dressed in costume. The cost is $5 per person, payable at the door. For information, call 288-2908. Junior Naturalist “Art In Nature” (11 am–noon, Saturday, October 12, McConnell Springs)–Youth ages 10 and younger are invited to come out to McConnell Springs for the Junior Naturalist program. This month participants can find out what birds of prey really eat! Call 225-4073 to register. Halloween at Raven Run (7 & 9 pm, Friday, October 25, Raven Run Nature Sanctuary, Registration is required.)– Join naturalist Brian Perry this Halloween and explore the mysteries of the natural world. Travel down darkened trails in search of unusual plants and animals. Enjoy the annual “Parade of Pumpkins.” Hear ghost stories as you tour the grounds of the historic home and examine the unusual cabinet of curiosities. Explore the wonders of our new nature center. There will be free spooky prizes for all young participants. Preregistration is required. When calling to register, be prepared to choose one time to attend. For information, call 2726105. Little Goblins Galore (11 am–4 pm, Saturday, October 19, McConnell Springs)– Little Goblins ages 12 and under can enjoy the Halloween season with fewer scares. Youth are encouraged to wear their Halloween costume as they trickor-treat along a trail filled with friendly

characters. In addition, there will be a petting zoo, carnival games and special entertainment. Admission is $5 per child with parents/guardians admitted for free. To learn more, call 288-2900. Thriller Parade & Halloween Extravaganza (7 pm, Saturday, October 26, downtown Lexington – Rain Date: Sunday, October 28) Zombies return to haunt downtown Lexington once again. The downtown Halloween celebration will get started at 6 pm with fall foods, festivities and performances at CentrePointe. This year marks the 13th anniversary of the annual live performance of Michael Jackson’s “Thriller” which will be held at 8:30 pm. The undead will start out at the Kentucky Theatre and proceed down Main Street to Mill Street performing their routine numerous times followed by a parade of additional Halloween fun. An after-party will take place at the Fifth-Third Pavilion at Cheapside Park with the crowning of the zombie king and queen. You won’t want to miss out on all the fun! Those who wish to participate in the “Thriller” reenactment should contact Mecca Live at 254-9790. For additional information, call 288-2925. Cabinet of Natural Curiosities (2 pm, Sunday, October 27, Raven Run Nature Sanctuary — This year we are offering a daytime version of our program which is geared toward adults and older children. Join naturalist Brian Perry this Halloween and explore the mysteries of the natural world. The main part of this program is our unusual cabinet of curiosities, complete with stories from the collector himself. Enjoying free refreshments, explore the wonders of our new nature center and listen to ghost stories as you tour the grounds of the historic home. There will be free spooky prizes for all young participants. Pre-registration is required.. For information, call Raven Run at 272-6105.

October 2013

Hamburg Journnal8 17

LTS student among first recipients of new scholarship

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Lexington Theological student Andrew Shue, a master of divinity student from Ayden, N.C., received an inaugural scholarship from the John and Maxine McCaw Scholarship Fund for prophetic living, teaching and preaching, held in trust at the Christian Church Foundation. Shue is one of four divinity students in the U.S. receiving this scholarship for the 2013-2014 school year. The scholars must complete an application process and are selected by representatives of the College of Regional Ministers. Scholarship recipients must pledge to live a healthy lifestyle that includes exercise and a healthy diet while abstaining from the use of tobacco and alcoholic beverages; be responsible in their personal financial

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JOIN US • BE HEALTHIER • HAVE FUN! Exercise classes offered in Hamburg • Drop in and join us! Location: Athens Chilesburg Elementary Entrance off Hayes Blvd by the cafeteria $3 a class or $20 for 8 classes FREE for citywide Y members Time: All classes at 6:00 pm All classes are age 14 - adult Children age 10+ with an adult • Kickboxing class Mondays with Alison • Zumba class Tuesdays with Lindsey • R.I.P.P.E.D. class Thursdays with Shayla

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18 hamburg journal

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Day of the Dead festival to feature Mexican traditions The Living Arts & Science Center’s seventh annual Day of the Dead celebration presents the rich visual, musical, dance and culinary traditions of this holiday that is celebrated joyously in Mexico and in other cultures of the world. Though traditions vary in different countries and regions, Day of the Dead is a time to remember friends and family members and to use humor in a colorful defiance of death. The Day of the Dead Festival features traditional Mexican musicians and dancers and a beautiful candlelight parade from the LASC to the Old Episcopal Burying Ground at 3rd Street and Elm Tree Lane. This year, the parade will showcase large skeleton puppets created by community members in Puppets On Parade, a community art workshop with artist, Christine Kuhn. In the cemetery following the parade, guests will view an exciting exhibition of altars created by local artists and community members and enjoy additional music and dance performances by Mexican vocalist and guitarist Jose Rivera and Mexican men’s dance company, Matlachines. During the festival the LASC’s art gallery will feature Culture and Identity: New Expressions by Latino Artists in the 21st Century, which combines the incredible talents of three celebrated Lexington artists: Agustin Zarate, Diane Kahlo, and Adan Utrera. A participatory event, the LASC’s festival also invites children and adults to work with artists to create and take home traditional Day of the Dead crafts such as sugar skulls, papel picado, and a community art project by several participating central Kentucky schools will also be on view throughout the festival. Latin American food will be available for purchase from a variety of authentic food vendors. Complimentary Day of the Dead bread and hot chocolate will be provided.

Insuring your future.

Office inside of Hamburg Forcht Bank 859-263-6530 •

october 2013

The Living Arts & Science Center appreciates the community partnerships that contribute to this event including the Christ Church Cathe-


October 19 and 26 Noon – 3 p.m. $5 per person. For 8 years of age up to adults. Fun for the whole family! Learn about Mexican folk art and traditions while creating super-sized skeleton puppets — some so big that they have to be operated by more than one person! Participants will show off their skeletons in Lexington’s Halloween Parade and at the LASC’s Day of the Dead Festival on Nov. 1. Children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult. Pre-registration is required and can be made at www.LASCLEX. org or by calling 859-252-5222.

dral and the Old Episcopal Burying Ground. Partial funding has been provided by the Kentucky Humanities Council. The Living Arts and Science Center Now celebrating their 45th year, the Living Arts & Science Center is a not-for-profit organization that provides creative and unique opportunities for exploration and education in the arts and sciences. In the historic Kinkead House facility, the LASC presents art exhibitions, a hands-on Discovery Exhibit, arts and science classes, workshops, and participatory fieldtrip programs that take place year-round for children and adults of all ages. In addition, the Living Arts and Science Center presents numerous community art events, provides in-school and after-school programs, and partners with community agencies and organizations to serve at-risk, underserved and special needs children and adults.

october 2013

hamburg journnal8 19

Comfortable. Cozy. Stylish.

Not your typical haunted house.

Come see us Novemb e 2nd & 3rd f r 1st, o Christmas r our Open House!


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

20 Hamburg Journal

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October 2013

Mary Todd Lincoln House offers cemetery walking tours in Oct. What: “House Divided” Civil War Cemetery Walking Tours Host:  Mary Todd Lincoln House; When:  2 p.m. on Sundays, October 6, 13, 20 and 27 Where: Meet at Henry Clay Monument, Lexington Cemetery, 833 W. Main Street, Lexington Cost:   $10 public; $5 for members; Reservations encouraged. Enjoy the beauty and serentiy of Lexington’s most famous cemetery on this guided tour focusing on Civil War History. The tour features monuments and graves of the era, including the Todd family plot. The tour will be offered at 2 p.m. every Sunday afternoon in October (October 6, 13, 20, & 27). The tour is approximately 1.5 hours. Cost is $10 for non-members and $5 for

members. Space is limited and reservations are recommended. Admission is collected by the museum at the Henry Clay Monument at Lexington Cemetery located at 833 W. Main Street. Contact Gwen at (859) 233-9999 or visit for further information. Please do not contact the cemetery. The Lexington Cemetery is a private nonprofit organization established in 1849 as a public cemetery and place of beauty.   A historical landmark encompassing 170 acres, it is comprised of a national and public cemetery with over 66,000 interments. It will accommodate interments for the next 100 years. Open daily 8am-5pm. Visit for information.

October 2013

Hamburg Journal8 21

Search on for ‘True Blue’ UK fans Local NBC affiliate WLEX-TV and Kentuc-

seasons. These events will be a chance for

kyOne Health are teaming up this year to

the truest blue UK fans to socialize and win

reward “True Blue” Kentucky Wildcat fans

UK gear and other prizes.

through live broadcasts of “The True Blue Fan Report” and at “True Blue Fan Zone”

True Blue Fan Zone events will begin in the


coming weeks and include: • October 18, 2013 – Midnight Madness

The True Blue Fan Report will air during

Pep Rally & True Blue Fan Contest -

the early news prior to game night (or day)

Fayette Mall

at 5:55 p.m. and 6:25 p.m. True Blue cover-

• December 28, 2013 – Kentucky vs. Louis-

age continues following each game during

ville Basketball – location TBD


FOCUS you on

Adult and Pediatric Eye Exams • Diabetic Eye Exams Acute Eye Conditions • Contact Lens Fittings Great Selection of Stylish Frames and Sunglasses

LEX18 Late News (or Early News for day games). During these broadcasts, Kentuc-

The True Blue Fan program started in 1996

kyOne Health is offering up jackpot prizes

when the University of Kentucky won the

throughout each sports segment for the

NCAA Basketball Championship under

truest blue fans.

Coach Rick Pitino.

In addition to the True Blue Fan Report,

The program was initially a button promo-

WLEX will host True Blue Fan Zone pep

tion to recognize Kentucky fans, but since

rallies at special community-wide events

has developed into a full-blown True Blue

throughout UK football and basketball


VISION CENTER 2716 Old Rosebud Road Suite 130, Lexington (859) 327-3701

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(Call for special service times) School backpacks for needy children

Rector: The Rev. Sandy Stone

WorShiP — Joyful music, Loving message,

22 Hamburg Journal

Casual environment, Episcopal Community

October 2013



Dear Friends, St. Martha’s Episcopal Church on SundaysNov at 2 Prospective Familymeets Day, Saturday, Athens Chilesburg Elementary. We would love to have you join us for worship, fellowship and education.


Welcoming and inclusivehamburgjournal www Living the Gospel in service to others God’s Pantry Reading Camp School Backpacks for needy children

DARE Mailing label


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

New this year! Prospective Family Day— SATURDAY, November 2nd , 10:00 AM • Treat your kids to one of our special classes like art, music, drama or science. • Get to know our teachers. • Take a student-led tour.

St. Martha’s Episcopal Church PO Box 21944

Lexington, KY 40522-1944

DARE to try something new. DARE to visit The Lexington School. Try us, and see if we fit.

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.

COURAGE is trying it all to see what fits. TLS students try it all, every week, all year long. Science, art, music, drama, Spanish, P.E., Computer Science—Specialist teachers make every year special with more to see, more to do, and more to learn, so our young people can develop their interests and talents in an authentic way that fits them to a T. You just don’t know until you try.

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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!

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859-252-0232 1925 Justice Dr., Suite 160 at Hamburg

October 2013

Ky. Arts Council seeks schools to participate in Poetry Out Loud Applications are open for schools that want to participate in Poetry Out Loud, the national poetry recitation competition sponsored by the National Endowment for the Arts, The Poetry Foundation and the Kentucky Arts Council. Schools may apply online at the arts council website. Last year, 18 Kentucky schools participated in Poetry Out Loud, which begins at the classroom level. Winners advance to school-wide competition, then to the state and ultimately to the national finals. Last year, more than 300,000 students participated in 50 states, five U.S. territories and the District of Columbia. The winner of the Kentucky state finals, held in Frankfort in the spring, will receive $200 and an all-expenses-paid trip with an adult chaperone to Washington, D.C., to compete for the national championship. The state

winner’s school will receive a $500 stipend for the purchase of poetry books. The first runner-up will receive $100, with $200 going to his or her school library. A total of $50,000 in awards and school stipends will be awarded at the national finals. Participating classrooms receive a handson workshop with an arts council teaching artist, suggestions for memorization as well as interpretation of the poetic structure, free multimedia curriculum materials including a teacher’s guide, poetry anthologies, audio guides and posters. The deadline is Oct. 15. For more information about Poetry Out Loud in Kentucky, contact Jean St. John at or 502564-3757, ext. 486. For a general overview of the Poetry Out Loud National Recitation Contest, visit

S.O.S. targets young breast cancer survivors Yes. Young women can and do get breast cancer. While breast cancer in young women accounts for a small percentage of all breast cancer cases, the impact of the disease is significant, and the issues of young breast cancer survivors are much different than those of older survivors.   S.O.S., which stands for Strength of Survivorship, is a new Baptist Health Lexingtonsponsored series of programs for young women fighting breast cancer. This free series involves monthly programs that will begin October 8 and continue through June 3. All programs will be at Central Baptist Church at 110 Wilson Downing Road in Lexington. A complimentary  dinner will be served at 6 p.m., and the program will begin at 6:30 p.m.

Series dates and topics are: • October 8: Your Maiden Voyage – Breast Cancer, Now What? • November 12: T.L.C. – Talking, Listening & Communicating • December 10: S.C.J. – Spirituality in Your Cancer Journey • January 14: J.L.T. – Juggling Life and Treatment • February 11: P.L.H. – Peace, Love and Healing • March 11: Y.E.N. – Managing Stress Through Yoga, Exercise and Nutrition • April 8: G.N.O.- Girls’ Night Out • May 13: L.T.B. – Lions, Tigers and Bears: Facing Your Fears • June 3: Bon Voyage – Places to Go, People to See, Things to Do   Participants are free to attend as many of the programs as they wish. Registration is required by calling 859-260-4357 or going to Hospital Events at

Hamburg Journal8 23

24 hamburg journal

october 2013

October 4 Athens Chilesburg Fall Festival Join Athens-Chilesburg Elementary for the annual fall festival, on October 4, 6-9 pm/ There will be games. prizes. inflatables, a silent auction and more. Open to the public. 4 - 6 p.m. Athens-Chilesburg Elementary.

Pink Out All day music and free fitness classes festival. It’s the day before Race for the Cure for the Lexington Susan G. Komen affiliate and only place to pick up race shirts and group packets. Please come out and support the local affiliate that provides care for the uninsured men and women of the Bluegrass effected by breast cancer. Noon to 9 pm. Whitaker Bank Ballpark.

October 5 Fall MADness Celebration On October 5, 2013, Russell Cave Road Baptist Church will be hosting its first annual Fall “MAD”ness celebration. The event will run from 2pm-8pm with entertainment throughout the day. There will be a food booth, a blood drive, games, a silent auction, a bake sale and the Lexington Humane Society will be present. Main events will be held from 2pm to 6pm with a bonfire and live music and s’mores to follow. Bringing a non-perishable food item will get you registered for one of many door prizes. Come help Russell Cave Baptist church Make A Difference right here in our own community and learn how you can help. Continued to page 28

October 2013

Hamburg Journal8 25

Giving to God’s Pantry Food Bank


Photo submitted Rent-A-Center is again supporting God’s Pantry Food Bank with $20,000 in funding during Hunger Action Month. Additionally, this year Rent-A-Center will donate 10 freezers for each of 11 Food Banks across the nation, God’s Pantry Food Bank is one of the 11. Rent-A-Center’s Jaggie Fox Way presented a check to God’s Pantry Food Bank. “Hunger Action Month is in full swing, so the gift from Rent-A-Center comes at a heightened time in our community both locally and nationally, as we try to bring to the forefront the hunger epidemic that touches every community in Central and Eastern Kentucky.”  Marian Guinn said. “We have nearly 300 member agencies in our 50-county service area and operate three pantries in Lexington. The addition of these 10 freezer units will allow us to effectively stock selected agencies with the upgraded appliances they most definitely need.”

OF KIDS’ RESALE at 3090 Helmsdale Place in Lexington Bring in the great stuff your kids outgrow and we’ll shop your stuff while you shop ours. We pay you cash on the spot or 20% more in store credit.




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26 Hamburg Journal

October 2013

They’ve packed up and moved out to the high school of their choice, happy and thriving thanks to TLS’s high school placement program. We can help you choose the right high school for you too—

High School Placement Fair Wednesday, October 9th 3:00-5:30 PM The Lexington School Gymnasium Over 60 high schools, local and national

october 2013

Art & science classes provided on no-school days On days that Fayette County schools are not in session for fall break and holidays, the Living Arts & Science Center provides a wide range of arts and science classes for students in kindergarten through 8th grade. Classes are interactive and multi-disciplinary and are taught by professional artists and educators. Partial and full-day schedules are available for students to participate in one class, two, three, or to bring their lunch and enjoy up to five different classes each day. No-School Day Classes are provided for students in K -2nd grade, 3 – 5th grade, and 6 – 8th grade and explore a wide variety of subjects and art media such as American Mosaic, Digital Media Art, Metal Mania, The Scientific Artist, Character Animation, Gingerbread Architects, Comic Book

Characters, Celebrate the Season with Clay, and more! Classes for pre-school children are also available on week-day mornings, and more classes for school age, teens and adults and families are also available on Saturdays and on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. The complete schedules and descriptions are available at Registration is required and can be made online or by calling 859-252-5222. The Living Arts and Science Center Now celebrating their 45th year, the Living Arts & Science Center is a not-for-profit organization that provides creative and unique opportunities for exploration and education in the arts and sciences.

Dr. Robinette and Cate

-Dr. Robinette and Cate

hamburg journal8 27

28 hamburg journal

october 2013 out for a relaxed, social, blind wine tast-

entry for door prizes and an all you care

ing with a twist, benefiting Step By Step.

to eat breakfast buffet. 10:30 a.m. at

The team who wins takes home a ton of

Natasha’s Bistro and Grill.

wine. 6:00 - 9:00pm. 5/3 Bank Pavillion. Continued from page 24

October 5

Voters of Lexington and the Lexington Public Library. This event is free and open to the public.

1950s Night with Natalie Berry & Yogi Brown

Samuel at the free First Sunday

Don’t miss out on this fun, family event!

to open hearts. Experience the difference

On October 5th at Musicland in Lexing-

that leads to a life of living love, self-

ton. Tickets: Adults- $10 Kids- $5. (859)-

empowerment and vitality at Phoenix

333-4436, 7 p.m. Musicland, Lexington.

Institute, 655 Lima Drive. Discover

Spiritual or religious? Open minds lead

Samuel at the free First Sunday meeting

2nd Sunday Kentucky Bluegrass and Acoustic Music Festival

Citizens are invited to walk, run, bike,

Kentucky Bluegrass and Acoustic Music

or walk a pet on the Legacy Trail. Family

Festival (KBAM) will be October 11 and

fun activities are planned at the North-

12, 2013. KBAM showcases the music

side YMCA and Coldstream Trailheads.

created in Kentucky that has become

Time: 2-5pm. The Legacy Trail

rollerblade, skateboard, push a stroller

part of Kentucky culture. Featuring many local acts as well as several nation-

October 14

ally known entertainers. It is sure to be a family friendly weekend. Begins 6 pm

Memory Café

Friday at Winchester, KY.

The Memory Café provides an informal

Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure

October 6 at 7:30 p.m. Lea Schultz has been channeling Samuel since 1984. Stay

A Tribute to Cash & Jones

9am, Downtown Lexington.

for a vegan reception afterward. Call

Ralph Curtis & His All American Band

(859)231-8449 for details or go to www.

and interact with other families and pro-

will perform a Tribute to Country

The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society’s Light The Night Walk

fessionals, while sharing and creating old

Legends Johnny Cash and George Jones

and new experiences. Educational materials and expertise are provided through

Let’s Walk to the end of cancer. 5:30 pm.

October 10

at the fabulous Leeds Theater in Winchester. Hear the greatest hits of these

an informational table and staff from

two musical icons performed as close

National College Health and Wellness Expo

the Center on Aging and Alzheimer’s

to the original recordings as possible.

Disease Center. The Memory Café will

Tickets are $10. 7:30 p.m. Leeds Center

meet on Monday, October 14th from

Have you ever seen a talking Tulip Pop-

There may be no free lunches, but the

for the Arts.

lar tree, Viceroy Butterfly, and Honey-

annual Health and Wellness Expo is

bee? There is fun to be had for all: touch

100% free. Drop in and take advantage

animal pelts, make tracks, create tree

of the numerous health screenings, fit-

art, meet live homing pigeons, walk the

ness, nutrition and exercise information,

Swing Dance, with Live Music!

scarecrow parade, participate in apple

hobby and leisure-activity offerings.

Join the Hepcats for this swing dance,

tasting, sing along to music by Candy

The event is free and open to the public:

Mountain Music. 4:30-6:30 p.m. The

National College, 2376 Sir Barton Way,


Lex., KY, from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m.

Whitaker Bank Ballpark

Trees, Trails and Creatures

October 12

featuring music by Keith Jones and the Makeshifts! Everyone is invited, bring your friends! Free swing dance lesson, complimentary refreshments and lots

October 11

of dancing to great music! See www.

Free Showing of Iron Jawed Angels

The Lumineers with special guest Nathaniel Rateliff

7:30 pm -12 midnight. 1801 Alexandria

The movie, Iron Jawed Angels, will be

UKSAB presnts the Lumineers with spe-

shown at a special event on Sunday,

cial guest Nathaniel Rateliff on October

October 6, 2013 at 2 p.m. at the Farish

11 at 8 pm. Tickets will be available to

Theatre, Central Library, 140 E. Main

UK students for $15 beginning Aug. 29

Street. This dramatic film starring Hil-

and to the general public for $30 begin-

lary Swank, Francis O’Conner, Julia

ning Sept. 4. Tickets can be purchased in

All proceeds benefit the Bluegrass Rape

Ormond and Anjelica Huston tells the

the Student Involvement Ticket Center

Crisis Center. Featuring Special Guests:

chilling story of the women’s suffrage

or online. Memorial Coliseum.

Ghost Hunter, Patti Starr; Psychic/Medi-

October 6

movement during the 1910s. A discus- for all the details. Dr. (Arthur Murray Dance Studio).

October 13 Breakfast with Kenboggle for the BRCC

setting for caregivers and their loved ones with memory problems to socialize

3 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the Living Arts and Science Center (362 N. Martin Luther King Blvd., Lexington, KY 40508). The Memory Café is free of charge and open to anyone with memory problems and their caregiver(s). Hosted by the Sanders-Brown Center on Aging and the Living Arts and Science Center, the event also receives support from the Alzheimer’s Association kyin.. To sign up or to learn more about the Memory Café, contact Jackie Chance at (859)257-8971.

October 17 BRA Day Lex 2013 Dr. Sandra Bouzaglou along with a

um Samra Shepherd; and Musical Guest

group of her breast reconstruction patients and Vicki Blevins with KY Pink Connection are planning BRA Day Lex - Looking Good to Feel Good. Money raised for this event will go to support breast reconstruction patients in this

sion of the film will follow the showing


Paul Otten. Admission is $15/person

area who cannot afford procedures.

co-sponsored by the League of Women

Uncork for a cause. Bring your friends

which covers your ticket for the show,

6:30 pm. at The Carrick House.

October 2013

October 18

of the Ronald McDonald House Chari-

Big Blue Madness

needed funds in support of the Ronald

Big Blue Madness is the first official practice of the 2013-2014 Wildcat Basketball Season! Big Blue Madness ticket distribution is Oct. 5 at 7 a.m. at the Memorial Coliseum ticket windows. Fans wishing to line up ahead of time at Memorial Coliseum are asked to do so no earlier than 7 a.m., Wednesday, Oct. 2. Tickets will also be available Saturday, Oct. 5 at 7 a.m. and Midnight at Rupp

ties of the Bluegrass and raises much McDonald House, Ronald McDonald Family Room and Ronald McDonald CareMobile programs in the region. 6 pm to midnight.

The New Generation Fashion Show Fashion Show & Luncheon Presented by R n J Accessories Guest Speaker Joy Harris Tickets $15. We don’t want to be a part of the crowd; we strive to lead the


crowd while making bold statements

Halloween Camp-Out


The Halloween Camp-Out returns for its annual fright! Come see what your friends are talking about with our kid’s crafts, costume contests, trick or treating, golf cart parade, entertainment and a haunted house - just to name a few. This is the perfect way to send the camping season out with a bang. Sponsored in part by Northside RVs and the KHP Foundation. October 18-20 at The Kentucky Horse Park.

October 19

everywhere we go! 2-5 p.m. at The Lyric

October 21 Empowered to Dream The Urban League of Lexington invites you to share in the dream for equality by participating in the annual empowerment banquet, Empowered to Dream. Join business and community leaders

Hamburg Journal8 29

October 25

the Night Away all for an AMAZING

Dine Lexington! Restaurant Week

a.m. The Grand Reserve.

Explore new places and rediscover old favorites during Dine Lexington! Restaurant Week. Locally owned and operated restaurants throughout the city will be offering special $25 prix-fixe menus from October 25-November 3. This is the perfect opportunity for you and your family to get out on the town! 8 am.

Halloween Camp-Out The Halloween Camp-Out returns for its annual fright! Come see what your friends are talking about with our kid’s crafts, costume contests, trick or treating, golf cart parade, entertainment and a haunted house - just to name a few. This is the perfect way to send the camping season out with a bang. Sponsored in part by Northside RVs and the KHP Foundation. Contact: the Campground Store (859) 259-4257. October 25-27. The Kentucky Horse Park

Cause! 21 and Over to Enter. 8 p.m. to 1

October 26 Halloween DIY Ugh! Store-bought costumes are all the same, year after year! Learn several different techniques to create you very own original costume, just in time for Halloween! $20 per participant. 11-1 pm at the Headley-Whitney Museum.

Kentucky Proud Incredible Food Show The Kentucky Proud Incredible Food Show is a one-day show that offers innovative cooking demonstrations, culinary seminars and The Marketplace with over 100 exhibitors sampling and selling their products. See local and regional chefs on site offering cooking tips and presentations. 9 am to 5 pm. Lexington Convention Center.

5:30 p.m. at the Lexington Bluegrass


Hepcats Halloween Swing Dance


Join us for an evening of games,candy

You’re in for a frightfully good time at

as we celebrate diversity and inclusion.

October 23

prizes and a light supper for the fam-

this Hepcats Halloween Swing Dance!

ily. Admission is a canned good for our

Free swing dance lesson, complimentary

God’s Pantry food drive. We are located

refreshments and lots of dancing to great

at the corner of Wilson Downing and

music! Everyone is invited, birng your

Ballroom, Swing & Latin Dance

A Tribute to Nashville Legends

Music by the 17-piece band The

Ralph Curtis and his national touring

Nicholasville Road across from Fayette

friends! See

MetroGnomes. $5 members, $10 non-

band will perform a tribute to Nashville

Mall. 6-8 p.m. Central Baptist Church at

for all the details. 7:30 pm - midnight.

members, $5 students w/IDs, under 16

Legends such as: Johnny Cash, George

110 Wilson Downing Road.

1801 Alexandria Dr. (Arthur Murray

free with paid adult includes lesson &

Jones, Roy Orbison, Buck Owens, Patsy

refreshments. Visit www.usadanceblue-

Cline and others. This will be a night

Kiwanis 4 Kids for more info. 7:30pm - 11pm.

you will never forget. Hear the music &

The event raises funds for underprivi-

Central Baptist Church, 110 Wilson

vocals performed as close to the original

leged children in the Lexington, the

Jamie & Bobby Dean: Celebrity Chefs

Downing, Lexington.

recordings as possible. 7:30 p.m. at Com-

Bluegrass area and Beyond through

The celebrity chefs features a this year’s

edy off Broadway.

sponsorships and ticket sales. 6pm silent

show will be Jamie and Bobby Deen! The

auction, 7pm dinner and program, 8pm

Deen Brothers will serve up two cooking

Bluegrass Autism Walk

Dance Studio).

2K Walk - silent auction - family fun.

Fall Gardeners Lecture Series

live auction. $50 per ticket. 6pm - 10pm.

presentations in Rupp Arena at 11am

10 am until 1:30 pm. Whitaker Bank

Katy Moss Warner, president emeritus,

Griffin Gate Marriott.

and 3pm. Bobby and Jamie, along with


American Horticultural Society, will

their mom, founded a small Savannah,

speak on “Beautiful Landscapes-The

Pink Prom

GA catering business, which grew into

McDazzle Gala & Auction

Key to Healthy Communities.” Admis-

Lexington’s Annual PROM Raising

one of Savannah’s most-loved restau-

Ronald McDonald House’s largest fund-

sion: $10-General Public, Friends of The

Money for Breast Cancer Awareness

rants, The Lady & Sons. Presale starts

raising event of the year. The McDazzle

Arboretum, Master Gardeners; $5-Stu-

Dress Up, Get A Date, Walk the Pink

June 4 at 10am and runs until June 6 at

Gala & Auction celebrates the mission

dents. 7 p.m. UK HealthCare Pavilion.

Carpet, Get Your Pictures Taken, Dance

10pm. 859-233-3535. 11am & 3pm.

30 hamburg journal

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october 2013

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Continued to page 31

october 2013

hamburg journal8 31

Don’t let Halloween ‘scare up’ calories I

n just a matter of weeks, there will be little goblins, fairies, cowboys, ghosts and the like walking through the streets in search of candies and treats. Halloween unofficially marks the beginning of the holiday feasting season, but what is normally an enjoyable and festive event can be downright frightening for those who are tempted by the treats.

Photo by: Earlane Cox

Julie E. Swindler, M.D. Board Certified Bariatrician


Many purchase the big bags of candy to distribute to trick-or-treaters but end up snacking on the candy before, during and after Halloween. Even co-workers, friends and colleagues bring leftover bags of candy to work or school, which make it even harder to resist. Don’t let the temptation of sugary snacks and sweets scare you and your family into consuming a lot of empty calories that can wreak havoc on your waist line. There are a number of healthy alternatives that can be just as fun and delicious as any sugary sweets. The following are a few suggestions for healthy and delicious treats that can be given to trick-or-treaters: HEALTHY SNACKS

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Pumpkin seeds Rich in zinc (which nourishes the brain) and magnesium (which helps muscle, nerve, heart and bone function), pumpkin seeds possess minerals which also help the body generate protein and absorb energy from food. Peanuts* These healthy snacks are lightweight yet heavy in omega-3 fatty acids, which keep the brain functioning properly. Cereal and granola bars* Organic brands of bars and those that are least

processed (such as Clif, Odwalla, Kashi and Luna) have the most nutritional value without excess sugars and starch derivatives like highfructose corn syrup. Carrot sticks Carrots in factory-sealed snack packs make fresh and healthy treats. A 2-ounce portion of carrots provides 8% of the fiber and 220% of the recommended daily serving of vitamin A which improves eyesight. Trail mix* A 1-ounce serving of traditional trail mix offers 8% of the recommended daily intake of protein. This low-carbohydrate treat is rich in essential minerals and omega-3 fatty acids. String cheese One stick of mozzarella or a mozzarella-cheddar cheese blend packs just 80 calories and fulfills 20% of the daily recommended serving of calcium for a 2,000-calorie diet. This dairy product can spoil much quicker than cereal or trail mix, so it should stay refrigerated until your trick-or-treater is ready to eat it.

Popcorn balls Bags of factory-sealed popcorn balls provide a healthy portion of fiber without the excess sugars and fats that are found in other Halloween goodies. It provides 2 grams or 8% of the recommended daily allowance of fiber and an average of 100 calories for every 28-gram popcorn ball. Pretzels A 1-ounce serving of whole-wheat mini pretzels provides nearly 10% percent of niacin and thiamin as well as 6% of the protein an adult needs daily and contains plenty of omega-3 fatty acids. Sandwich crackers

These crunchy snacks come in an assortment of flavors and contain 7% of your recommended daily portion of protein and 8% of foliate, which fortifies your defenses against anemia and cancer, helps the body release energy from food and aids in the formation of red blood cells. Other Halloween fun treats When it comes to treats, candy isn’t the only option. There are a number of amusing and creative items you can give to your trick-ortreaters or Halloween party guests that won’t break your budget – or your diet. Given a choice, you’d be surprised by how many kids will reach for the toy in your trick-or-treat bowl instead of the candy. Look for items that are interesting, unusual and fun! Below is a list of some suggested items sure to please trick-or-treaters: Wax lips and/or fangs Eyeball gumballs Stickers Small card game decks Hacky sacks Punch balls Tiny bubble bottles Party whistles Bouncing balls Colorful plastic drinking straws Tiny pinball games Silly cardboard glasses Hand stamps Small stencils Small play-doh Kazoo Flying discs Glow sticks, bracelets and wands Inspirational rubber bracelets Colorful ink pens or pencils

Initial Physician Consult!

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Its Time, Now!

32 H �Hamburg AMBURG Journal OURNAL

www WWW.hamburgjournal COM

OActober UGUST 2013 2013

October 2013  

Lifestyle and entertainment magazine for Hamburg section of Lexington, Kentucky

October 2013  

Lifestyle and entertainment magazine for Hamburg section of Lexington, Kentucky