Page 1

September 2013


Pages 14-15 2 Hamburg Journal

September 2013

September 2013

hamburg journal8 3

Classic… Business Updates........................................................................................................4 Chatting with Christy..............................................................................................5 From the Publisher....................................................................................................10 Cover Story.................. .................................................................................................15 Journal Entries.........................................................................................................24

Smiles by White, Greer & Maggard

Publisher/Senior Account Executive

Teresa Murphy cell: 859.509.2783 Editor/Graphic Designer Kellee Edwards

Account Executive Rhonda Caldwell

Account Executive Karen Murray 859-797-3232

Contributing Writer Randy Cornett

OCTOBER ISSUE DEADLINES Space Reservation deadline: September 18 Ad Copy deadline: September 20

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.

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September 2013

vocacy chair, American Diabetes Association. “The new regulation will provide peace of mind to children living with diabetes and their parents, ensuring that access to diabetes care may be made available even when a school nurse is not.”

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

For several years, volunteer diabetes advocates from the American Diabetes Association; Kentucky Voices for Health, Protection and Advocacy; the Kentucky Diabe-

Dress for Success Lexington to set up shop in Eastland Shopping Center Just four months after announcing it would be coming to Lexington, the non-profit organization Dress for Success Lexington has secured a 2,000-plus square foot space in Eastland Shopping Center and looks to open its doors to potential clients by late September. “We looked at several spaces but we kept coming back to Eastland Shopping Center,” said Jennifer Monarch, co-founder of the worldwide organization’s Lexington affiliate. “It’s really ideal. It’s close to public transportation, there’s ample parking and the center has great amenities.” Monarch, who along with Analisa Wagoner, worked for nine months to be able to acquire an affiliate for the Lexington area, said securing the space is the “last missing piece of the puzzle.” The Eastland Shopping Center location, at 1301 Winchester Road, Suite 29, will be large enough to house a “boutique” of donated clothing from which clients can select professional attire, two dressing rooms, a career center with computers and other resources to help women with job searches, storage for donated items and office

unteer network, connecting with social service agencies, setting up a board of directors, securing funding and accepting donations of clothing and accessories. “With the space, we have everything we need now to start helping women, which is our number one and only goal,” Monarch said. Monarch and Wagoner anticipate being able to start moving in and preparing the space Sept. 1 and begin accepting clients, by appointment only, the third week in September.

tes Network; the Kentucky Legislature, and many others, have helped to raise awareness and build critical support to ensure the successful passage of this regulation. The new regulation also had the support of the Kentucky School Boards Association. An estimated 215,000 children are living with diabetes in the United States. These children have a disease that must be managed 24/7, including the many hours spent at school, on field trips and in extra-curricular activities. Every day, children with diabetes are put at serious risk if no one, including a school nurse, is present at school to help with daily and emergency diabetes care. The Ken-

In anticipation of the quick turnaround, there will be a volunteer training session Saturday, Aug. 24, from 10 a.m.-noon at the Lexington Public Library, Conference Room A. Anyone who wants to volunteer in any capacity must go through a training session. Email volunteer@ if interested. For more information about Dress for Success Lexington, visit the organization’s website at www.dressforsuccess. org/lexington or email

The American Diabetes Association celebrates a Safe at School victory

space for the executive director and volunteer staff. The American Diabetes Association is pleased to an-

tucky Board of Nursing regulation will remove that risk by allowing volunteers to be trained in every school in Kentucky to provide the diabetes care these children need and deserve to learn and be healthy. To address barriers to diabetes care at school, the Association created its Safe at School campaign. Through this campaign, the association is dedicated to making sure that all children with diabetes are medically safe at school and have the same educational opportunity as their peers.

Baptist Health offering smoking cessation classes Baptist Health Lexington will offer “Ready When You Are” smoking cessation classes on consecutive Thursdays September 5 – October 24 at Baptist Health Health-

Dress for Success, a non-profit organization with affiliates

nounce the Kentucky Administrative Regulation Review

all over the world, promotes the economic independence

Committee recently passed new regulation from the

of disadvantaged women and empowers them by pro-

Kentucky Board of Nursing which allows for unlicensed

viding professional attire, a network of support and the

school personnel to volunteer to be trained to adminis-

This eight-week program, scheduled from 5:30 - 6:30

tools needed to help them become self-sufficient. Women

ter insulin when a school nurse is not available. The new

p.m., utilizes techniques developed by the American Lung

come to Dress for Success Lexington by referral only af-

regulation is a key step in the fight to keep children with

Association and is based on the underlying premise that

ter having completed job training programs offered by

diabetes medically safe at school.

smoking is a learned habit.

“The association is grateful for the tireless commitment of

The program offers individuals a step-by-step plan for

advocates, working with the Kentucky Board of Nursing

quitting smoking, covering topics such as addiction, per-

The Lexington affiliate is only the second one in Ken-

and the Administrative Regulation Review Subcommit-

sonal smoking habits, identifying triggers, coping with

tucky; the first one is in Louisville. Since gaining approval

tee throughout the process to ensure the passage of this

urges, nicotine reduction therapy, coping with stress,

in April, Monarch and Wagoner have been building a vol-

new regulation,” said Stewart Perry, Kentucky state ad-

weight management and relapse prevention.

woRx Fitness & Wellness Center in the Mall at Lexington Green.

community-based social service agencies and non-profit organizations.

September 2013

hamburg journal8 5

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area. Any use of live bands or a DJ must be approved by UK Athletics prior to game day. • Tents erected on green space may be no larger than 10’X 10’, unless otherwise approved by UK Athletics. • Tents may not be erected in parking spaces unless they too have a permit. • Fans using a tent or canopy over the tailgate of a vehicle should keep the travel lanes open for vehicular traffic. • UK is not responsible for any lost or stolen items. Do not leave valuables unattended.

Christy Stucker Mrs. USA Globe 2005 Tailgating Tips 2013 Tailgating Season is here! Three of four September Saturdays this year are University of Kentucky home football games. Here is what you need to know before you go ... Official university tailgating policies • Golf Cart Policy — In the interest of safety for all guests, pedestrians, etc. guests’ golf cart use will be prohibited on the Commonwealth Stadium Complex to include all parking lots, sidewalks, streets, etc. This includes motorized scooters, coolers, etc. • Parking lots open at 8 am on game day. • Tailgate in back of your vehicle. • Large industrial-size cookers must be approved by UK Athletics prior to game day. • Portable generators must be approved by UK Athletics for use and must have a decibel rating of 60DB or less. • Open flames are not permitted without prior authorization from the university fire marshal’s office. At least one 5-pound all-purpose fire extinguisher must be provided by the applicant. Cooking is not permitted within tent without prior authorization of the fire marshal. Charcoal and other flammables must be properly extinguished and disposed of and cannot be placed in any dumpster or trash can. • Banners and signage recognizing businesses may not be posted on Commonwealth Stadium property unless approved. • Caterers must have proper parking permits. • No parking on any green space between the Green, Red, and Blue lots. • Music should be confined to your tailgate

Cooper Drive tailgate and parking • Tailgate setups and parking may begin no earlier than noon on Friday prior to game day. • Beginning noon Friday, two vehicles will be permitted to parallel park outside/along painted 6’ restraining line, within each designated tailgate area. Vehicles will be restricted from parking in any retention ditches, flood areas, sidewalks and otherwise marked off areas. • A limited number of grass spaces are available to student groups along Cooper Drive on a reserved basis. If students wish to reserve a tailgating space along Cooper Drive they must contact the Student Center Directors Office by Wednesday of game week. • Students can apply for a tailgating space by visiting • Visitors are encouraged to utilize the UK Football Express – downtown route due to the limited nature of non-reserved parking on or near campus. The downtown shuttle picks up at the following locations: Shops at Civic Center ; 430 W. Vine; LexTran Transit Center ; 200 W. Vine; Ramsey’s; Woodland/High/Maxwell. On-campus parking is available in the following areas: Parking Structure #2 - at University Drive near the WT Young Library; Parking Structure #3 - Kentucky Clinic parking off Virginia Avenue; Parking Structure #6 - the corner of Virginia and Press avenues. • The ‘R3’ surface lots on the corner of Cooper Drive and Sports Center Drive will open at 8 a.m. on game day for a fee of $30 per vehicle. When the surface lots fill or four hours prior to kickoff, Parking Structure #7 will open. After the structure opens for business, each vehicle will be charged a fee of $30 instead of the regular hourly rate. Parking in the structure will not be restricted to only football fans; however, the $30 fee will apply. Permits will not be accepted during this time. Information about parking in Parking Structure #7 on days of home football games is available on the PTS web site

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September 2013

Mrs. Lincoln’s Civil War program includes tour The Mary Todd Lincoln House will observe the continuing sesquicentennial of the Civil War with a special evening program, Mrs. Lincoln’s Civil War. Scheduled for three evenings in September, this guided tour will use the museum’s collection to examine the first lady’s wartime activities — from attending official functions and doing charity work to dealing with Confederate relatives. The event will feature artifacts not usually on display and will include refreshments inspired by the era. Reservations are required. Admission is $15 for individuals, $13 per person with a group of four or more, and $10 per person for members and their guests. The program is recommended for ages 12 and up. The Mary Todd Lincoln House is located at 578 West Main Street in downtown Lexington. Free parking is located directly behind the house. Call Gwen at 859-233-9999 for reservations or visit for further infor-

perpetuating and expanding Lincoln’s vision for America

visit the Todd family here in 1847. The first historic site


and completing America’s unfinished work.

restored to honor a first lady, the museum is operated by Kentucky Mansions Preservation Foundation, a private

This program is made possible through the support of The

The Mary Todd Lincoln House is the girlhood home of

non-profit organization dedicated to protecting and pro-

Abraham Lincoln Bicentennial Foundation, dedicated to

Mrs. Lincoln. She brought her husband and children to

moting historic properties.


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September 2013

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September 2013

hamburg journal8 9

Lexington Parks and Recreation


LFUCG & Parks Offices Closed (Septem-

search the forests and meadows for beau-

ents Festival Latino de Lexington (5–11

Stargazing (8 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 7,

ber 2 - Labor Day Holiday)

tiful butterflies. Learn how to identify

p.m., Friday, Sept. 20 and 4–11 p.m.,

Raven Run)–View the night sky through

many common species “on the wing,”

Saturday, Sept. 21, Robert F. Stephens

a variety of telescopes provided by the

Woodland and Tates Creek close for the

hear about insect folklore and how to at-

Courthouse Plaza)–Make plans to come

Bluegrass Amateur Astronomy Club.

season (September 2 at 5pm)

tract species to your yard. This walk will

downtown for two days of Latino cel-

Far from the city lights, Raven Run is an

last approximately an hour and a half and

ebrations and fun for the entire family at

excellent place to see planets, nebulae,

cover approximately one mile of trail.

the Festival Latino de Lexington. Join us

galaxies and the Milky Way! This pro-

For more information, call 272-6105.

from 5–11 p.m. on Friday for a “Tropical

gram is free. Call Raven Run at 272-6105

Night” filled with music, dancing, fire-

to learn more.

Southland Jamboree (7 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 3 lawn area adjacent to Collins Bowling Lanes)–The Southland Association and Lexington Parks & Recreation

Community Centers Open for the Season

works, a “Trip to Rio Carnival” and great

will host the final Southland Jamboree of

(Monday, Sept. 9)–The Parks & Recre-

Latino food. The Festival will continue

Youth Football and Cheerleading Pro-

the series on Tuesday, Sept. 3. Held at 7

ation Community Centers (Castlewood,

on Saturday from 4–11 p.m. and will be-

grams (September 7, Various Locations,

p.m. on the lawn area adjacent to Collins

Dunbar, Kenwick and William Wells

gin with a display of traditional dances,

call 288-2915 or 288-2917)

Bowling Lanes (205 Southland Drive).

Brown) will open for the season on

and arts and crafts from all parts of Latin

The band will be Dix River Crossing.

Monday, Sept. 9. Each of the four centers

America. Other activities will include

Therapeutic Recreation Fall Bowling

Bring a lawn chair or blanket for seating

offers a variety of activities such as well-

information booths, cultural presenta-

League (September 7- November 2 on

and pack a picnic dinner or purchase

ness programs, dance classes, aerobics,

tions, youth activities, music, dancing

Saturdays from 12:30pm-2:30pm, East-

concessions which will be available on-

karate, arts & crafts, homework help

and vendors selling authentic cuisine and

land Bowling Lanes 288-2908)

site. For additional information on the

clubs and more. The centers located at

wares. In conjunction with the Festi-

Southland Jamboree, call 260-1048.

Castlewood, Dunbar and Kenwick will be

val, the Foundation for Latin American

Adult Fall Volleyball Leagues Begin (September 8, 288-2915)

open from 3–9 p.m., Monday–Thursday

Culture and Arts will sponsor a health

13th Annual Dog Paddle (9 a.m.–3 p.m.,

and 3–7 p.m. on Friday. William Wells

fair from noon–4 p.m. on Sunday, Sept.

Saturday, Sept. 7, Woodland Aquatic

Brown will be open 5–9 p.m., Monday–

22, at Masterson Station Park. There will

Titleist Team Championship (September

Center)–This event promises to be a ca-

Friday and 10 a.m.–2 p.m. on Saturday.

be vendors providing information and

9, Gay Brewer Jr. Course at Picadome,

nine’s delight! Bring your dog out to the

For additional information on activities

music, prizes and children’s activities.


Woodland Aquatic Center for a dip in

and programs offered at the Community

Call 288-2925 for additional information.

the pool. (Sorry, humans will not be al-

Centers, call 288-2953.

This event is sponsored by Lexington

Therapeutic Recreation Adapted Aquat-

Parks & Recreation, the Foundation

ics (September 9- November 4, 3:15-5

lowed to swim.) The cost is $10 per dog with a limit of two people per dog and $5

History to Chew On (6 p.m.-8p.m., Tues-

for Latin American Culture and Arts,

pm, North YMCA, 288-2908) (No class

per person after the limit. Children who

day, Sept. 10, McConnell Springs)–Pack

PNC Bank, Toyota Motor Manufactur-

October 7th) age: 4 & over

are under the age of 10 are admitted free

your brown bag dinner and come out to

ing, Kentucky, Inc., Clark Distributing

with a paying adult. All dogs must have

McConnell Springs for their “History to

a 2012 or 2013 rabies tag or other proof

Chew On” series. Held the first Tuesday

Co. Inc., Coventry Cares of Kentucky,

of vaccination. Proceeds will benefit the

of the month through October, these pre-

addition of amenities of dog parks in

sentations will focus on aspects of Cen-

Fayette County. (Please Note: This event

tral Kentucky to include history, geology,

will take place rain or shine. If there is

archaeology and culture. This month’s

inclement weather on Saturday and it is

topic is Rascals, Heroes and Just Plain

of great length or intensity, this event will

Uncommon Folks from Kentucky by Jim

be postponed to Sunday, Sept. 8 from 9

Claypool.. The event is free but registra-

21, McConnell Springs)–Youth ages 10

a.m.–3 p.m..) For more information on

tion is requested as seating is limited.

and younger will have the opportunity

Seed Propagation with Mary Carol Coo-

the Dog Paddle, call 288-2900 or visit

Soft drinks and water will be provided.

to learn about the different parts of a

per (September 28, 10am-Noon, McCon-

For more information or to register, call

tree plus create their own leaf print. This

nell Springs, 225-4073)

McConnell Springs at 225-4073.

program is free but pre-registration is

Raven Run Butterflies (1 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 15, Raven Run)–Join us as we

Supermercados Aguascalientes pres-

Jalapenos Restaurant, El Gran Tako, Lyric Theater, LaVoz, Bullhorn and Cricket Wireless. Junior Naturalist “Kentucky’s Autumn Trees” (11 a.m.-Noon, Saturday, Sept.

Senior Trip: California Dreamin’- San Francisco to San Diego (September 1523, 278-6072) Kiddie Kapers Classes Begin (September 23, Tates Creek Recreation Center, Carver Community Center, and Gainesway Community Center, 288-2935)

requested. Call 225-4073 to learn more

Jacobson Park Boat Dock closes for the

or to register.

season September 29.

10 hamburg journal


Book and Bible studies afterward

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

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,

Mailing label

God’s Pantry Reading Camp School Backpacks for needy children


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

Dear Friends,

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

To All Our Valued Customers, Readers & Friends, “It is a sad moment when the first phlox appears. It is the amber light indicating the end of the great burst of early summer and suggesting that we must now start looking forward to autumn. Not that I have any objection to autumn as a season, full of its own beauty; but I just cannot bear to see another summer go, and I recoil from what the first hint of autumn means.” — Vita Sackville-West This month’s cover feature is Kid to Kid. A Halloween costume unveiling event will be held on Saturday, September 14. Kid to Kid offers the best selection of new and used kids’ costumes, coats and boots. See full details inside on page 15.

Teresa Murphy | Publisher

As always, thank you for your continued support. We will continue to strive to bring you the upmost important valuable information for Hamburg and the surrounding area.

Book and Bible studies afterward

Community — 40522-1944 Welcoming inclusive, @ Athens and Chilesburg Elementary Lexington, KY

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.


Episcopal Worship Service Sundays at Church 10 a.m. Martha’s Episcopal

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.

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.



September 2013

hamburg journal8 11

Bluegrass Sports Commission partners to host NBA pre-season game

40509 Properties SOLD BATTery ST 1758, $237,484

pLuMTree CT 2454, $74,900

BeATen pATh 3605, $142,000

riDGeBrOOK rD 940, $135,000

BLACKFOrD pKy 2932, $575,000

rOCKMinSTer rD 2452, $280,000

FOreST hiLL CT 3208, $75,000

SAnDhurST CV 1744, $300,000

Green pArK CT 3612, $148,000 hAnnOn WAy 508, $283,481 heDGeWOOD CT 230, $55,000 iCe hOuSe WAy 2209, $165,000 ANTHONY DAVIS


The NBA’s Washington Wizards and New Orleans Pelicans will play a pre-season game in Rupp Arena on October 19 at 7 p.m., the Bluegrass Sports Commission (BSC) and Global Sports Management (GSM) has announced. The game will feature three former UK players, Anthony Davis and Darius Miller from the New Orleans Pelicans and John Wall of the Washington Wizards. Taking place the day after UK Basketball’s annual Big Blue Madness, the game will help tip off the basketball season for Big Blue Nation and provide a unique opportunity to be a part of the excitement of NBA basketball. “This game will be an exciting weekend of basketball for Kentucky fans. They can start off the weekend with Big Blue Madness on Friday and an NBA game on Saturday,” said Maury Hanks, president of Global Sports Management. “We are excited to partner with Global Sports Management to bring this unique event to Rupp Arena,” said Terry Johnson, executive director for BSC. “It will bring thousands of fans to central Kentucky and be a terrific addition to our sports calendar.” Tickets range in price from $10 - $250 and go on sale to the public Friday, Aug. 2 at 8 a.m. They can be purchased at the Rupp Arena box office, or


inDiAn SuMMer TrL 3516, $250,000

SCOTTiSh TrCe 3297, $179,100 SpyGLASS Ln 899, $207,500 STOneWOOD Ln 2049, $129,800

irOn LACe CT 1117, $125,500

STOneWOOD Ln 2238, $98,600

LinDenhurST LOOp 2541, $32,000

SuGArBuSh TrL 912, $181,957

OSAGe Cir 215, $22,500

SunninGDALe Dr 3101, $338,000

pheASAnT run 3648, $235,700

VOnBryAn TrCe 633, $175,000

Anthony Davis Pelican’s star and former Wildcat great “I am very excited to return to Rupp and compete with two of the BBN’s finest and members of the Wildcat family, John Wall and my teammate, Darius Miller,” said Pelican’s Anthony Davis.

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Dell Demps General Manager, New Orleans Pelicans “We look forward to playing a preseason game at the University of Kentucky that has such a great basketball tradition and look forward to the opportunity to play in front of their fans that are so passionate about the game,” said Pelicans General Manager Dell Demps. “It’s an additional treat for UK alums Anthony Davis and Darius Miller to play against John Wall and allow them to reconnect with the Kentucky fans and community.” Ernie Grunfeld President, Washington Wizards “We look forward to bringing the Wizards to Lexington and having John Wall back at Rupp Arena,” said Wizards President Ernie Grunfeld. “As a former SEC player, I know the passion, enthusiasm and excitement of the Kentucky fans will provide a great atmosphere for the game.”

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12 hamburg journal


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Crave festival offers food, music, fun

The time has come for central Kentucky’s first

collaboration featuring a musically inspired

outdoor, made-from-scratch food + music fes-

menu by Fork in the Road Mobile Galley.

tival, Crave. Unique in music festival programming, the Lexington, September 21-22, 2013.

Crave Lexington food + music makers’ festi-

The food: local + seasonal. The music: local +

val September 21-22 is free and open for all to

international. The finest local chefs and well

enjoy. The stage will feature a variety of genres

seasoned musicians are collaborating to cele-

including Americana, Bluegrass, Bollywood,

brate two pleasures enjoyed by folks of all ages

Gospel, Blues and Rock.

and walks of life. Regional rockstar chefs and food producers To kick off Crave Lexington food + music

will simultaneously serve local, seasonal foods

makers’ festival there were mini events to wet

to display the bounty of Kentucky’s fall har-

the palate.


The Crave Best Home Chef Competition

Sixty diverse cuisine vendors will serve small

sought the best made from scratch chef through

plate ticketed foods including variations of a

a recipe and cooking challenge. The top three

trail theme. Attendees can hop on the Dump-

recipes were chosen and a one hour challenge

ling Trail, On a Stick Trail, Pickled Trail, Sea-

at Sullivan University Culinary School where a

sonal Trail or the Soaked Trail. Cooking dem-

panel of top area chefs chose Crave Lexington’s

onstrations will sharpen the chef in everyone.

Best Home Chef. The winner will be cooking

Workshops for children will inspire family

on the Crave main stage Saturday, September

conversations. Sponsorship opportunities are

21st and have the winning recipe featured at


Crave. One more feature of Crave Lexington food +

Hamburg Banking Center

2404 Sir Barton Way | 859.264.2265 Member FDIC | Equal Housing Lender

August brought a collaborative pop-up event

music makers’ festival will be a Sunday break-

with Chamber Music Festival at West Sixth

fast on festival grounds, September 22. Limit-

Brewery and Crave Lexington Sunday Fare: a

ed to 500, this breakfast menu by Chef Jeremy

pass-the-plate brunch at MoonDance. August

Ashby, Azur Restaurant & Patio and hosted by

17: Crave presented a Chamber Music Festi-

Food News & Chews TV Show will perk ev-

val, West Sixth Brewery, and mobile food truck

eryone up for a final day of music + food fun.

September 2013

Hamburg Journal8 13






14 Hamburg Journal

September 2013

Hospitals partner to advance pediatric care in Kentucky Kentucky’s two children’s hospitals — Norton Healthcare’s Kosair Children’s Hospital and UK HealthCare’s Kentucky Children’s Hospital – have signed an agreement to join forces to better meet the healthcare needs and interests of Kentucky’s children and their families. In the Letter of Intent recently signed by the leadership of both organizations, the new partnership will maximize the hospitals’ combined resources to improve care and enhance access to quality services for kids throughout the state and ultimately improve the health of children throughout the Commonwealth. The two hospitals will remain independent organizations jointly operated through the collaboration. “This partnership represents a powerful and innovative union that will allow both hospitals to leverage each other’s considerable strengths to do the most good for the children of Kentucky,” said Dr. Michael Karpf, executive vice president for Health Affairs at the University of Kentucky. The partnership brings together Norton Healthcare’s Kosair Children’s Hospital and UK HealthCare’s Kentucky Children’s Hospital in Lexington to serve the state’s 1.1 million children. “Our goal is to develop a more comprehensive statewide children’s hospital network to make sure every Kentucky family has access to top quality care for their children,” said Stephen A. Williams, CEO of Norton Healthcare, which owns and operates the Kosair Children’s Hospital in Louisville. “Our combined leadership teams will craft a plan that advances health care, builds upon our legacy of service, and most importantly, honors our mission of providing the best possible care to the children of Kentucky. It is clear to both of our leadership teams that we must act now to make sure our children have access to the highest quality care – in Kentucky – for years to come.” Over the next three to four months, leadership teams from both hospitals, including

clinical leaders and others will work with an independent consultant to develop the partnership plan and identify immediate opportunities and priorities. The health systems will also engage clinical leaders and physicians from both hospitals to shape the final plan. Importantly, both organizations will continue to fulfill the obligations and opportunities of their respective children’s hospital relative to the important teaching, research and clinical services needs of the medical schools at the University of Kentucky and the University of Louisville. The planning team will review additional opportunities to expand services where possible.

The Opportunity “This partnership builds upon a history of collaboration between our two healthcare systems – including our cancer programs, transplant program, stroke network, obstetrics and pharmacy education – to improve care throughout Kentucky,” said Karpf. Examples of potential initiatives to be developed by the children’s hospitals working together include: Developing a unique model of care for the purpose of improving clinical care, reducing costs to patients and Kentucky, and maximizing services being provided as close to a patient’s home as possible. Expansion and coordination of the recruitment, retention and placement of pediatric specialists to improve the availability of pediatric specialty services at each children’s hospital. In collaboration with other state providers, further develop a statewide network of perinatal and neonatal care providers to improve the care provided to high risk mothers and babies throughout Kentucky, a project already announced by Kosair Children’s Hospital and Kentucky Children’s. Development of additional outreach clinics where feasible. This work may include bringing pediatric specialists to children’s clinics across the state, or establishing telemedicine clinics.

September 2013

Hamburg Journnal8 15


HALLOWEEN COSTUME UNVEILING EVENT UNVEILING EVENT th on Saturday, September 14 on Saturday, September 14


Find the best selection of new and used kids’ costumes, coats and boots at Kid to Kid! Plus, sell us last year’s costumes for cash or 20% more in store credit to use toward a new one at our Costume Unveiling Event!




Because princesses & super heroes need to read, too! *Must present coupon. One free book, valued up to $4.99, per family. Exp: 9/30/13. CPNKHJ0913

at 3090 Helmsdale Place in Lexington • (859) 309.9701

16 hamburg journal

September 2013

Randy’s Corner

When Costco Comes to Town On Oct. 17, the Hamburg area will be gaining a new and exciting member of the business community. Costco first opened its doors in 1976 under the name of Price Club in San Diego. It became the first company to go from $0 to $3 billion in under six years. Since then, Costco has continued to grow and has never looked back, becoming the second largest retailer in the country. Now totaling over $64 billion a year in sales and having become an international corporation, Costco has tried and succeeded in maintaining a positive environment in their stores and a great reputation. There was a lot of general buzz last year when it got out that Costco had secured the land right off of I-75 on the corner of Polo Club Boulevard and Man O’ War. Contruction has begun, and the company is in its hiring phase. If you are interested in applying, you may do so at

Costco is considered to be a very ethical company that pays its employees well. The average pay rate for hourly employees companywide is just over $20 per hour, which is over double the nationwide retail average hourly wage. The company feels this produces a lower turnover rate and happier employees. Costco offers a large variety of product lines ranging from a bakery and grocery section, to furniture and home décor, a full scale pharmacy, computers and electronics. The company focuses on customer service and providing a shopping experience instead of just a destination. Their membership costs have continued to be reasonable as well. For an individual or a business membership, it is $55 per year. Costco also offers an executive membership for $110 per year, which comes with a 2 percent rewards point program. This October should be an exciting time when Costco comes to Lexington. Article submitted by Randy Cornett

September 2013

Hamburg Journnal8 17

Textile artist to lead stitched and embellished workshop In conjunction with the Living Arts & Science Center’s current exhibit, Undivided Attention, teens and adults can explore the infinite possibilities of using fabric, thread, beads and other embellishments to create their own Stitched & Embellished Textile Collage. Textile artist Jennifer A. Reis will lead a workshop on basic and advanced handworked art quilting techniques, teaching non-traditional methods of quilting, appliqué, embroidery and embellishing. Using techniques like raw appliqué, thread embroidery and quilting, and embellishing with shi-sha mirrors, beads and found objects, students will create an individually designed embellished textile mini artwork. All techniques are hand-worked, emphasizing non-traditional sewing and quilting, and are open to sewing novices and experts alike. All supplies included! Jennifer A. Reis is an exhibiting and teaching artist, as well as gallery director and faculty at Morehead State University in eastern Kentucky. She exhibits her award-winning hand-worked and embellished textile and mixed media artworks in nationally and internationally juried exhibitions. Receiving a B.F.A. in Studio Art from the Columbus College of Art and Design and M.A. in Museum Studies from Syracuse University, Reis is a traditionally trained artist who is self-taught in textiles. Founded in her belief in the power of the arts to positively affect individual lives, she aims to create transformative art experiences. Registrations for Stitched & Embellished Textile Collage, and all other LASC classes may be made on-line at or by calling the LASC at 859-252-5222. All major credit cards are accepted. LASC members receive discounts on classes. 2013 marks the 45th anniversary of The Living Arts & Science Center, a not-forprofit organization that annually provides over 40,000 children and adults with creative and unique opportunities for exploration and education in the arts and sciences.


18 Hamburg Journal

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September 2013


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September 2013

Unbridled Harmony hires new director

Unbridled Harmony, the Lexington chapter of Sweet Adelines International, a worldwide women’s barbershop harmony organization, is proud to announce the hiring of a new director, Jon Nicholas. Nicholas is also currently directing two men’s barbershop choruses: The Kentuckians (Lexington), and The Heart Of Kentucky Men’s Chorus (Elizabethtown). He has been a member of the all-male Barbershop Harmony Society since 1977, and looks forward to expanding his directing skills by entering the world of Sweet Adelines International. Nicholas has his own publishing company with the American Society of Composers, Arrangers, and Publishers and has arranged songs for groups around the world. Nicholas plans to arrange new works for Unbridled Harmony and hopes that more women will come and experience the joy of singing a cappella.

off a membership drive from September 9 until November 2. Women of all ages who enjoy singing are invited to attend a special rehearsal on Mondays from 7:30 until 8:30 p.m. (normal rehearsal is from 7 p.m. until 9:30 p.m.) at South Elkhorn Baptist Church, 4343 Harrodsburg Rd.

In conjunction with the hiring of a new director, Unbridled Harmony is kicking

Visit us at

Hamburg Journnal8 19

20 Hamburg Journal

September 2013

Precious Seconds Consignment

 

Lexington wins Google eCity award for state  OFFICE OF THE MAYOR  

   of Lexington   is the winner  The city of the   first ever Google    eCity Award for Kentucky,   Mayor  Jim Gray  announced  today.     The Google  eCity Award recognizes the  strongest online business community in    state—the digital capitals of America.   each Home Decor • Dinnerware • Kids/Infant Items • Collectibles 


Aug. 30-31 • Sale ends September 7

“This award proves what we all feel -there’s a whole lot of digital innovation     going on here in Lexington,” said Mayor entrepreneurial spirit of businesses in Gray. “I’m so proud of how our small LotS oF tHAnKSgIVIng AnD CHrIStMAS IteMS communities such as Lexington—and the businesses are leveraging the Web to reach role that spirit plays in both creating jobs Drawings will be held for $5, $10 and $25 gift certificates customers both at home and around the and sustaining local economies,” said Scott  world. Successful companies create jobs Levitan, Google’s director of small business  and are a big part of building a Great NEAR HAMBURG engagement. “With 97 percent of InternetAmerican City.”  users looking for products and services 1350 Eastland Drive, Store #3, Lexington, KY. 40505 online, it’s clear that success is about being (Right Behind Mi Mexico off New Circle Rd.) Google partnered with independent  connected.” research firm Ipsos to analyze the online Mon. - Sat. 10-7 and Sun. 1-4 strength of local small businesses in cities  According to Levitan, businesses that make across the country. Scoring was based use of the web are growing twice as fast If you have items around your home or store that you would like to sell, consign with me!  on company size, web and social media and creating twice as many jobs. Google Please call Sandy for an appointment. I would love to help you sell them! presence, and eCommerce capabilities. hopes that the 2013 eCity Award winners

Furniture • Stereos • Videos • Appliances Antiques • Jewelry • So Much More

 

859-231-0092 oR 859-229-9222 St.

 will become an inspiration to other communities across the nation. “We’re proud to recognize the growing 

 Episcopal Worship Service Sundays at 10 a.m. Martha’s Episcopal Church 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 love to have The 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 GOLF EXCHANGE IS being welcoming Reading Campand inclusive A GOLF DIGEST Backpacks needy children of all, andSchool to living theforGospel Worship inJoyful service music to the world.

TOP 100

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 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



(859) 269-0202 3069 Richmond Road, Lexington, KY 40509


 

September 2013

Hamburg Journal8 21

22 Hamburg Journal

September 2013

September 2013

Firefighter Memorial Challenge coming up September 14 The Lexington FOF in partnership with WLEX 18 and the Downtown Lexington Corporation, will host the Firefighter Memorial Challenge on Saturday, September 14th at the Fifth Third Bank Building in downtown Lexington. Space will be limited to 350 spots as we climb to remember those 343 firefighters that lost their lives on Sept, 11, 2001 and another seven spots remembering those who served the Lexington Fire Department and gave their all in the line of duty.   The climb will be covering 110 flights of stairs with each climber carrying the accountability tag representing one of the fallen.   “This year we have added the ringing of a bell on the equivalent of the 80th floor of the climb.  When reaching this floor, climbers will ring the bell and speak the name of the firefighter they are climbing

in remembrance of. This symbolizes the highest floor that Firefighters were able to reach on September 11, 2001 in the World Trade Center”, shared John Durr, president of the Lexington Fraternal Order of Firefighters.     Registration is $40 per climber. Each participant will receive a commemorative t-shirt.  Proceeds will support the FOF Monument to the Fallen in Phoenix Park and Downtown Lexington Programs.   For more on the FOF Monument to the Fallen, visit   Attire: Firefighter participants can wear turn-out gear or station gear; Civilians may wear work-out attire.   Registration:  Registration is now open at , , www.  Pre- registration is strongly encouraged.  Climbers can register as teams if so desired.

Hamburg Journal8 23

Republic Bank hires new center manager for Andover branch Republic Bank is pleased to announce the following new hire: Shirley Riley joined Republic as banking center manager for its Andover branch. Republic Bancorp, Inc. (Republic) has 44 banking centers and is the parent company of Republic Bank & Trust Company and Republic Bank. Republic Bank & Trust Company has 34 banking centers in 12 Kentucky communities - Covington, Crestwood, Elizabethtown, Florence, Frankfort, Georgetown, Independence, Lexington, Louisville, Owensboro, Shelbyville and Shepherdsville, three banking centers in southern Indiana – Floyds Knobs, Jeffersonville and New Albany, one banking center in Franklin (Nashville), Tennessee, and one banking center in Bloomington (Min-

neapolis), Minnesota. Republic Bank has banking centers in Hudson, Palm Harbor, Port Richey and Temple Terrace, Florida as well as Blue Ash (Cincinnati), Ohio.

24 hamburg journal

September 2013 September 6 at Donamire Farm! Bring

group! 11:00 am - 7:00 pm at Robert F.

your family and friends and join us for a

Stephens Courthouse Plaza, downtown

spirited evening to benefit Cardinal Hill


Rehabilitation Hospital and to kickoff

Aug. 29 - Sept. 2

ington first full-fledged anime conven-

Bluegrass Classic Dog Show

cosplay. We will host events like the

The Bluegrass Classic Dog Shows will be held indoors in the Alltech Arena at the Kentucky Horse Park in Lexington, Kentucky. Dates are August 29 - September 2, 2013.

Sept. 5-Oct. 24 Smoking cessation classes Baptist Health Lexington will offer “Ready When You Are” smoking cessation classes on consecutive Thursdays September 5 – October 24 at Baptist Health HealthwoRx Fitness & Wellness Center in the Mall at Lexington Green. This eight-week program, scheduled from 5:30 - 6:30 p.m., utilizes techniques developed by the American Lung Association and is based on the underlying premise that smoking is a learned habit. The program offers individuals a step-

tion. Three days of anime, gaming and Bluegrass Otaku Rave, panels and work-

UK’s football season! 6:30 p.m.

September 7

modern and vintage Lindy Hop and

to pre register early! Contact Bluegrass

Kentucky United Methodist Home for Children and Youth Annual Day Celebration

Otaku at 859-608-6996. Time: From

Saturday, September 7, 2013 from 10

refreshments and great music. See www.

a.m.-2 p.m. at 2050 Lexington Road, for all the details.

Versailles. Registration at 10 a.m.,

7:30 pm - 12 midnight 1801 Alexandria

program at 10:30. Free barbecue lunch

Dr. (Arthur Murray Dance Studio).

shops for all ages even (21+). Remember

Sept 6 at 11am at the Clarion Hotel 1950 Newtown Pike Lexington.

Ringling Brothers and Barnum & Bailey Circus

Balboa that will amaze and inspire you! Free swing dance lesson, complimentary

at 11:15 a.m.followed by silent and live auctions with items such as signed UK

Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey®

basketball, furniture, hotel accommoda-

Presents DRAGONS is a once in a mil-

Wildlife at Your Window discussion

tions, show tickets, restaurant cards,

lennium event that honors The Year of

activity tickets, art and much more. Pro-

10 a.m. - 11 a.m. Wildlife at Your Win-

the Dragon. Circus performers from

ceeds benefit our programs for our

the farthest reaches of the earth have

young people at the home. Thank you.

assembled for Ringling Bros.® Presents Dragons to showcase their astounding

13th annual Dog Paddle

acts of bravery and astonishing athleti-

This event promises to be a canine’s

cism. Ringling Bros. Ringmaster Johna-

delight! A Admission: $10 per dog with

than Lee Iverson presides over this fan-

a limit of two people. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

tastical celebratory tournament of circus

Woodland Aquatic Center.

champions that brings together mystic

ing topics such as addiction, personal

Dragons is a never-before-seen blend of

smoking habits, identifying triggers,

renowned spiritual and real life legends

Equus Run welcomes regional bands

coping with urges, nicotine reduction

that can be found only at The Greatest

therapy, coping with stress, weight man-

Show On Earth®! Sept. 6 at 7 p.m. Sept. 7

agement and relapse prevention. Classes

at 11 a.m., 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. and Sept. 8

are limited to 10, so pre-registration is

at 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. Rupp Arena.

required. Call 859-260-6419 or email

Join the Hepcats for this Saturday Night Swing Dance! Plus see video clips of

Equus Run Summer Concert Series with Old School

by-step plan for quitting smoking, cover-

Swing dance and Saturday night at the movies

dragon lore with authentic circus feats.

to the Outdoor Amphitheater Stage for the Summer Concert Series. Gates open at 4:00pm Wine tasting on the lawn 4:00pm-6:30pm. Buffet opens 5:30pm7:30pm. Concert starts promptly at

dow: We will be discussing the variety of visitors attracted to feeders, how to attract the greatest selection of birds … and other critters, fun facts and cool trivia, feeder safety and installation. Presented by: “Wild” Bill Gordon at Wild Birds Unlimited.

Build a Window Feeder workshop 11 a.m. – noon. Build a Window Feeder: Build a window feeder with “Wild” Bill Gordon. Advance registration required, $10 cash or check. Charged cordless drill, 1/8” or 3/32” drill bit and Phillips head driver bit needed for construction. At Wild Birds Unlimited.

September 8 to enroll or to learn

Roots & Heritage Festival

7:00pm. Kentucky Ale and Kentucky


Friday Sep 6, 2013 - Sunday Sep 8, 2013

Light Draft beer available. Bring your

This year’s Roots & Heritage Festival

lawn chairs or blankets and enjoy a night

promises to be another great event, one

under the stars with friends and great

KY Wounded Warriors Silent Auction

that holds something special for ev-


For over a decade, our military has paid

September 5 Central Bank Thursday Night

eryone! Celebrating African American

Live Coralee & The Townies perform

culture with food, music, parade and a

Japan Summer Festival

justice for all. Some military members

at Cheapside. 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fifth

street fair. Elm Tree Lane.

In its sixth year, the Japan Summer Fes-

have returned from combat with severe

tival is Kentucky’s largest celebration of

wounds. Help us support them by at-

Japanese culture. Activities include: Ori-

tending and making at bid on silent auc-

gami, Japanese games, trying on tradi-

tion items. 6 p.m. at Celebration Center

Cardinal Hill Kentucky Bash

tional Yukata (summer wear), traditional

Kentokyocon 2013

The Cardinal Hill Kentucky Bash is

food, Shuji (calligraphy), and listen to

of Lexington.

Hosted by Bluegrass Otaku, this is Lex-

celebrating its 40th birthday Friday,

Third Bank Pavilion at Cheapside.

September 6

Sept. 6-8

a high price for the dream of liberty and

a famous Taiko (Japanese drumming)

Continued to page 27

September 2013

Hamburg Journal8 25

Saint Joseph Foundation announces new board leadership appointments The Saint Joseph Hospital Foundation, part of

Sales and Marketing, RJ Corman Railroad

KentuckyOne Health, is pleased to announce

Company, Lexington, Ky.

new appointments to its 2013-2014 executive

Stephen Hillenmeyer, President, Stephen

committee and board of directors.

Hillenmeyer Landscape Services, Lexington,


Executive committee appointments include:

Kimberly Stigers, MD, radiologist and co-

Chair, Alan VanArsdall, President, Central

director of the Saint Joseph Breast Center,

Bank, Nicholasville, Ky.

Lexington, Ky.

Vice-Chair, Greg Yeary, Wealth Management

Advisor, Assistant Vice President, Merrill

The primary purpose of the Saint Joseph Hos-

Lynch, Lexington, Ky.

pital Foundation is to raise and administer

Treasurer, Susan A. Dean, Vice President

funds to support the core values and mission

Commercial Banking, U.S. Bank, Lexington,

of Saint Joseph Hospital, Saint Joseph East


and the Saint Joseph Jessamine RJ Corman

Ambulatory Care Center. One of the Foun-

New members to the board of directors

dation’s goals is to bridge the gap between


medicine and compassion. The Foundation is

Susan A. Dean, Vice President Commercial

always looking for ways to assist those in need

Banking, U.S. Bank, Lexington, Ky.

and is funded solely by the generous contribu-

William E. Henderson III, Vice President of

tions of those wishing to assist our efforts.







Unfortunately, we can’t cover the damage the Cats do on the scoreboard.

At Kentucky Farm Bureau, we’ve found the best way to score points with Kentuckians is to provide the home and auto coverage they need — along with the personal service they deserve. It also helps to be a true blue supporter of Kentucky athletics.

Bobby Cummins Agency Manager

1795 Alysheba Way, Suite 4101 Lexington, KY 40509




Corporate Partner of UK Athletics.


26 hamburg journal

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Forcht Insurance welcomes new agent Andy Beamer Forcht Insurance Agency is proud to announce that Andy Beamer has joined the organization as its newest Insurance Agent. Beamer, who previously was a principal agent at Nationwide Insurance, has over 15 years of insurance experience. Licensed for life, health, property, casualty and variable annuities, Beamer will be located inside Forcht Bank’s Hamburg Banking Center. Beamer has lived in Kentucky since 1991, and currently resides in Lexington with his wife and two children. An avid outdoorsman, he enjoys hunting, gardening, sports and spending time with his family. Beamer is a graduate of West Virginia University.


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September 2013

hamburg journal8 27

New device lets spinal cord patients get MRIs Lexington Clinic is the first medical center in Kentucky to provide a new line of spinal cord stimulators that are compatible with magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). Spinal cord stimulation therapy uses a small pulse generator and electrodes implanted in the spine, to send electrical pulses to the spinal cord. These electrical pulses disrupt the nerve impulses that make you feel pain, and can offer patients significant relief from chronic back and leg pain. While spinal cord stimulators are immensely beneficial to patients with chronic pain, they can prove problematic for disease diagnosis; because they render full-body MRI scans unsafe. MRI scans provide extremely detailed images of soft tissues including joints, muscles, blood vessels, nerves and ligaments, allowing for faster and more accurate diagnosis of multiple health conditions. “An MRI is a giant magnet. The stimulator

models currently being used contain a significant amount of iron, which if exposed to an MRI, could cause damage to the device and injury to the patient,” said Michael Harned, MD, Lexington Clinic pain management physician. Due to the potential for harm, stimulator patients have been limited to CT scans, which utilize X-rays and show far less detail, for diagnostic purposes. For those in critical need of an MRI, the only option was removal of their stimulator, triggering the return of their pain. To make matters worse, many of these patients, due to the formation of scar tissue, are unable to have their stimulators replaced.

• Minimum purchase of 25 units DERMATOLOGY & SKIN CANCER SPECIALISTS Courtney Mitchell, PA-C Certified Physician Assistant • General and Cosmetic Dermatology

“This new device uses specialty components and shielding that does not interfere with MRI scans. This is a significant breakthrough for stimulator patients, many of which will require one or more MRI scans at some point in their lifetime.” said Harned.

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Kentucky’s Oldest Festival

October 18-21 I-64 at Exit 110


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Karen Santos, O.D.

Accepting VSP and Eyemed insurances

28 hamburg journal

Continued from page 24

September 8 UK Community Health Fair The UK Community Health Fair, organized by UK College of Medicine students, targets all underrepresented, uninsured, low-income and no-income persons interested in access to free health care. Among its many services, the health fair will offer blood pressure checks, women’s health care, nutritional assessments, hearing and vision screenings, blood glucose and HbA1c testing, and HIV testing. For people with limited English speaking skills attending the health fair, Spanish, Russian, Arabic and Mandarin interpreters will be available on-site. Children are welcome and a play area, including an inflatable moon

September 9

lion dollars 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. RJ Corman

draws fans from all over the country for

Railroad Group 101 RJ Corman Drive

three days of horror and paranormal


filled entertainment. Fans can shop from

mal genres, attend workshops, FREE

3450 Todds Rd. 10 a.m.-3 p.m.

East Monthly Meeting at First United

seminars, Q&A panels to learn more

There will be many vendors and craft-

Methodist Church-Andover. Visitors

about the fields they love, partake in a

ers there including homemade jew-

are welcome. MOMS Club is a support

top-notch magic show, and party the

elry, Mary Kay, Longaberger,Tastefully

group for area at-home moms. Contact-

night away at the VIP party and costume

Simple, 31 bags, Pampered Chef and a or 1-859-

balls. Times: Friday 5-10 p.m.; Saturday

lot more.If you need more information

955-0056 for more information.

11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sunday 11 a.m. - 4 p.m.

contact 859-608-2881.

Ticket prices: $25 Friday/Saturday; $15

KY Wounded Warriors Celebrity Golf Tournament KY Wounded Warriors Week is presented so civilians and Veterans can express their appreciation to KY Wounded Warriors. Golfers are encouraged to get their team(s) together and join BMAC.

Sunday. Three day passes also available.

Sept. 17 and 24, Oct. 2

September 13

Free dance lessons

Black Jacket Symphony 8 p.m. (Doors open at 7) Black Jacket Symphony performs AC/DC’s Back in

11:30 am.

Black Lexington Opera House 430 West

September 10

233-4567) All Ages. $30.00 Advance. 8

fourth annual Bluegrass Pizza Bake-Off. Local pizza restaurants battle for the title of best pizza in the bluegrass with the proceeds going to the Lexington Humane Society & the St Jude Children’s

Keeneland September Yearling Sale

Hospital. Sponsored by Alltech’s Lexing-

begins. This sale attracts buyers from

ton Brewing & Distilling Co. 6 p.m. at

all over the world. Spectators are wel-

the 5/3 Pavilion.

come. Witness the excitement of a live

September 12

1) – Monday-Thursday, September 9-12. The premier Book 1 catalog will

Thursday Night Live

span the entire four-day opening week.

The Sensations perform at Cheapside

Approximately 950 yearlings cataloged

4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fifth Third Bank

alphabetically by dam. Sessions begin

Pavilion at Cheapside.

at 12 p.m. ET daily. Friday, September

Sept. 13-15

will be conducted. Weekend (Book 2) Sessions begin at 10 a.m. Week 2 (Books

ScareFest Horror and Paranormal Convention

3-6) – Monday–Friday, September 16-

Friday Sep 13, 2013 - Sunday Sep 15,

20. Sessions begin at 10 a.m.

2013 Presented by Ghost Chasers In-

– Saturday-Sunday, September 14-15.

the largest events of its kind. The show

9:30 a.m. MOMS Club of Lexington- will be hosting the

13 – The traditional “dark day;” no sales

and have raised more than $10 mil-

stars of both the horror and paranor-

Bluegrass Pizza Bakeoff

Thoroughbred auction. Week 1 (Book

ScareFest has quickly become one of

MOMs Club meeting

(College of Pharmacy), 789 South Lime-

Keeneland Yearling Sales

research. We’ve been walking since 1988

Andover Country Club Fall Vendor and Craft Fair

1pm to 6 pm at BioPharm Building

Sept. 9-20

ternational, Inc. Now in its sixth year,

unusual vendors, meet their favorite

bounce, will be available during the fair.

stone St.

September 2013

Vine Street, Lexington, KY 40507 (859p.m. Lexington Opera House.

September 14 Critters in the Classroom program 11 a.m. – 1 p.m. Critters in the Classroom: Join us for an educational encounter with some Birds of Prey. At Wild Birds Unlimited.

Lexington Out of the Darkness Walk Community walk benefiting the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention. Walkers can register online or at the event. Live music after the walk. 11 am Coldstream Park.

Walk MS Lexington 2013 When you participate in Walk MS, the funds you raise give hope to the more than 7,000 people living with MS in our community. The dollars raised support life-changing programs and cutting-edge

Rhythm Rounds Dance Club offered three free introductory dance lessons sponsored by Rhythm Rounds Dance Club at Tates Creek Recreation Center on Gainesway Drive. Tuesday, September 17 (8 to 10 p.m.) smooth rhythmswaltz and foxtrot; Tuesday, September 24 (8 to 10 p.m.) Latin rhythms-cha cha and rumba; Wednesday, October 2 (7 to 8 p.m.) swing/jive. No obligations or commitments. Call Glenn and Rosalee Kelley at 859-233-9947 or Robin and Peter Young at 859-224-3388.

September 19 Central Bank Thursday Night Live Prefab Rehab performs at Cheapside. 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Fifth Third Bank Pavilion at Cheapside.

Sept. 20-22 Lexington Fall Home Design & Remodeling Show Friday Sep 20, 2013 - Sunday Sep 22, 2013 Designed to place quality homeowners in direct contact with quality home improvement, interior decor, landscaping, and outdoor living companies. The show attracts homeowners

September 2013 ready to make decisions about buildling,

zoo, corn meal mill, demos and great

a new place for jazz on the American

remodeling, decorating, landscaping and

food! 10am to 6pm. Downtown Mid-

cultural scene and has come to be seen

lifestyle. Times: Friday Noon-8 p.m.;


as the most important jazz concert in

Saturday 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Sunday 11 a.m.6 p.m. Price: $8. Friday is Senior Day-65

September 21

history. This incredible evening with today’s premier jazz clarinetist will feature numerous classics from Goodman’s

and over get in FREE; Sunday is Military

historic 1938 performance, including

spouse get in FREE. $2 off admission

Annual Hartland Clubhouse Vendor and Craft Bazaar

coupon online. Kids under 12 admitted

10 a.m.-2 p.m., 4910 Hartland Parkway

and, of course, the iconic “Sing, Sing,

FREE with paying adult. Noon to 8 pm

There will be many vendors and crafters

Sing”. 7pm. Lexington Opera House.

Heritage Hall, Lexington Convention

including Premier, 31 gifts, Avon, Jam-


berry Nails, Tastefully Simple, Mary Kay

Day-Active or Retired military and their

September 20

Hamburg Journal8 29

“Don’t Be That Way”, “Memories of You”

September 26

and a lot more.

Central Bank Thursday Night Live

October 3 Central Bank Thursday Night Live Chris Campbell Band performs at Cheapside. 4:30pm to 8 pm. Fifth Third Bank Pavilion at Cheapside.

October 4 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

iBloom in Life Women’s Retreat

Great Gatsby Gala, with Live Music!

Our iBloom in Life Women’s Retreat is

Hey old sport, don’t miss the Hepcats

Cheapside. 4:30 pm to 8 pm. Fifth Third

an opportunity for our iBloom team to

Great Gatsby Gala, featuring the Walnut

Bank Pavilion at Cheapside.

serve you for a weekend! You’ll be able

Street Ragtime Ramblers playing that

to press pause on your life and experi-

new scandalous music: hot jazz and

ence a life-changing weekend filled with

swing! Free 1920’s charleston dance les-

inspiration, encouragement and spiritual

son, complimentary refreshments and

Hot Seat for Hope

renewal. Northeast Christian Church.

a dance contest. See www.Luv2Swing-

Join the Kentucky Pink Connection for for all the details. 7:30 pm

an evening of fun and laughter as they

The Lexington Philharmonic Orchestra: Revolution!

-midnight. 1801 Alexandria Dr.

roast Teresa Isaac. Teresa Isaac, Lexing-

Les Miserables

ton Fair Housing Council Board Chair,

The 2013-2014 season begins with an

Crave Lexington

has graciously agreed to be the inaugural

Based on the novel by Victor Hugo, this

evening of contemporary and classical

Crave Lexington is Central Kentucky’s

person on the “Hot Seat”. 6 pm - 9:30

works in Revolution! Joined by vibrant

first event to celebrate “made from

pm. The Grand Reserve, 903 Manchester

violin soloist, Caroline Goulding, Lex-

scratch” food. Crave will include 60 local


Phil presents a magical opening night

food vendors, food trails, cooking demos

featuring Shostakovich’s Festive Over-

and more. There will be live music all

ture, Tchaikovsky’s Violin Concerto and

day, both days. Moondance at Midnight

1812 Overture, and Adam Schoenberg

Pass Amphitheatre.

Blind Corn Liquor Pickers performs at

September 27

September 28

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 10

is the story of Jean Valjean, a French peasant, and his quest for redemption after spending nineteen years in prison for stealing a loaf of bread to feed a starving child. 7:30 pm. Lexington Opera House.

October 12 Brannon Crossing Shopping Center Vendor and Craft Fair

Attracting Woodpeckers

There will be many vendors and craft-

10am – 11am. Attracting Woodpeck-

ers including Tastefully Simple, 31 Bags,

ers: We will explore the world through

Mary Kay, Pampered Chef, Tupperware

the eyes of Kentucky’s Woodpeckers.

LexArts Hop, a free event with dozens

The 75th anniversary tribute to Benny Goodman

and alot more. 11-4. Brannon Crossing

These incredibly fascinating birds are

of participating sites downtown. Come

A 75th Anniversary Tribute to Benny

Shopping Center 282 East Brannon Rd.

commonly seen but little understood.

check out Lexington’s biggest visual arts

Goodman’s 1938 Carnegie Hall Jazz

event featuring hundreds of local artists.

Concert Hailed by the New York Times

5:00-8:00pm. Downtown Lexington.

as “Goodman straight up with a twist

7:30 pm. University of Kentucky Singletary Center for the Arts

LexArts Gallery Hop

September 25

September 29

We will examine their unique habits and character traits, and learn how to improve their habitat. Presented by: “Wild”

of Lightning!”, NYC jazz clarinetist

2013 Walk To End Alzheimer’s

Bill Gordon at Wild Birds Unlimited.

and Benny Goodman alumnus Ken

Come join us as we walk to END Al-

Peplowski is featured with the highly ac-

zheimer’s through downtown Lexington!

39th Annual Midway Fall Festival

claimed Capitol Center Jazz Orchestra to

Register as an individual or as a team

Build a woodpecker feeder workshop

celebrate the 75th anniversary of Benny

online at Contact Amber

11am – noon. Build a Woodpecker

Saturday Sep 21, 2013 - Sunday Sep 22,

Goodman’s historical 1938 Jazz concert

Lakin at or (859)

Feeder: Build a Woodpecker feeder with

2013 Enjoy Arts, home made crafts, live

at New York City’s famed Carnegie Hall.

266-5283 for additional information.

“Wild” Bill Gordon at Wild Birds Un-

music, train rides for the kids, petting

This revolutionary performance claimed

Register at 2pm. Fifth Third Pavilion.

limited. Advance registration required,

Sept. 21-22

30 hamburg journal

September 2013

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Continued to page 31

September 2013

hamburg journal8 31

Energy Foods: Fatigue and Nutrition F

atigue can be caused by a million different reasons, but poor nutrition is a big culprit. A car isn’t expected to run with the wrong type of fuel, therefore our bodies won’t run efficiently without the proper nutrients.

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

Non-Surgical Medical Weight Loss

Studies have proven that if a breakfast low in sugar and high in protein is eaten within the first hour of waking, it can help to improve alertness, concentration and satiety to prevent midmorning overeating, which will help maintain a healthy waist line and decrease the risk of obesity, diabetes and heart disease. Remember that carbohydrates can act like a hunger stimulate while protein acts like a hunger suppressant, so choosing the correct breakfast foods make a big difference. The three main fuel sources are protein, carbohydrates and fat, but there are different types of each: • If choosing a carbohydrate with a meal, pick one that is a complex carbohydrate such as whole wheat and grains. It takes longer to digest and the fibers will fill you up. Simple sugars like candy may initially give you a boost, but after the sugar quickly drops, you will feel drained and listless. • The correct type of fats in the right amount can make food taste better, help reduce carbohydrate cravings, and provide a good source of energy. Replace saturated and trans fat (found in butter, creams, baked goods and fried foods) with unsaturated fat (mono and poly) in foods like nuts, seafood, seeds, olive and canola oils, and avocados. These unsaturated fats can also decrease the risk of heart disease where too much of the bad saturated fats can increase inflammation, cause fatigue and even increase the risk of heart disease, cancer and some chronic illnesses. • Protein is an appetite suppressant and helps to regulate a steady amount of energy throughout the day rather than a burst of energy from food. It helps to build lean body

mass which in turn helps to improve metabolism and increase energy. Recommended proteins are found in lean meats, egg whites, low fat cheeses, tofu, soy, fish and almonds. Water is also needed to hydrate cells and allow them to use food sources to create ATP (energy). If you are not drinking enough water, you will feel fatigued. The easiest way to know if you are well hydrated is if your urine is clear and colorless. If your urine is yellow, you need to drink more water. Many Americans may swear that they cannot face the day without caffeine, because caffeine mimics adrenaline which makes the heart pump faster and gives an initial feeling of stimulation. But this effect lasts less than 2 hours then the energy levels plummet. Caffeine and alcohol also dehydrate the body which further drops energy a few hours after consumption, so it is best to avoid these as much as possible.

Foods that increase your energy

Green vegetables – Inside the vivid green skin of these little wonders of nature contains the entire complex of B vitamins as well as magnesium and iron. These vitamins and minerals can be found in all green vegetables, the leaders being broccoli, asparagus and spinach. Green parsley – These tiny green leaves that seem so insignificant are actually a vitamin C bomb. The green parsley leaves have more vitamin C than citrus fruit. As unbelievable as it may seem, introducing parsley into the diet boosts the level of cell regeneration and helps the body receive more energy. Fruits – It is common knowledge that fruits guarantee an energy intake due to the fructose level and the vitamins they possess. The most energizing fruits are grapes, peaches and citrus fruits. Seeds – Most seeds, such as sunflower and pumpkin, are very rich in proteins and minerals and their presence provides an important source of energy. These little seeds are also a

source of magnesium and iron. Nuts – All nuts, from peanuts to pistachios, are an excellent source of minerals with a high nutrition factor. They contain vitamins A, B and E, potassium, calcium, magnesium, phosphorus and iron. They fight against anemia and bring the body durable energy. Almonds are considered the best choice when losing weight. Green tea – The ancient source of energy that originates from Asia is now known in the U.S. as being a good source of antioxidants and an important resource of energy for the entire body. There are a number of other factors that will help boost your energy levels as well. Here are just a few: • Exercise in the morning (exercising 2 – 3 hours before bedtime can cause insomnia and provide less time for the metabolism to be elevated) • Cut out caffeine and alcohol, and eliminate smoking • Decrease stress (delegate and say no) • Consume an adequate amount of protein daily, and limit that amount of carbohydrates (carbs make you sluggish) • Lose weight (obesity causes fatigue) No matter our age, we all need a boost of energy to take us through a difficult or busy day. Monitoring the diet can become an important step in providing the body the energy it needs to perform more effectively. If you would like help with making a personalized nutritional plan, call Medical Bariatrics of Lexington today at (859) 263-SLIM (7546). Lexington’s only board-certified, non-surgical bariatricians will meet with you at every visit and modify your weight loss plan to meet your specific goals and needs. Give us a call today or visit our website for more information: We look forward to seeing you! Dr. Swindler and the staff at MBL

Initial Physician Consult!

Only $19

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

(859) 263-SLIM (7546)

Its Time, Now!

32 Hamburg Journal

September 2013

September 2013  

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

September 2013  

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