The North Shore Weekend, August 6th, 2022

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SATURDAY AUGUST 6 | SUNDAY AUGUST 7 2022

SUNDAY BREAKFAST

Lake Bluff's Kauri McKendry is crazy in love—with the craze pickleball P10

WEEKEND WEATHER

Saturday, Mostly sunny, high 89 Saturday night, Mostly clear, low 73 Sunday, Partly cloudy, 30% chance of showers, high 87

INSIDE NEWS

Highland Park High Giants practice with the Bears P8 FOLLOW US:

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FALL FEVER WITH INVENTORY STILL AT RECORD LOWS AND BIDDING WARS CONTINUING, THE SELLER’S MARKET IS EXPECTED TO REMAIN STRONG AS WE MOVE INTO FALL, THOUGH INTEREST RATE HIKES ARE A CONCERN FOR SOME. BY MITCH HURST THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

More of the same. That’s what real estate brokers from across the North Shore are saying about the residential market as summer fades into fall. Strong buyer demand along with limited inventory will keep prices steady, although interest rates will impact the lower end of the market, especially for first-time homebuyers. “I do not currently see a slowdown, nor do I see a slowdown in the near future,” says Laurie Field, a broker with Engel & Völkers in Winnetka. “Buyers who have been in the market long enough are savvy, and they know when something is priced right.” Field says she is currently working with several buyers that can't find what they are looking for. The buyers are happy enough where they are currently living and they're willing to wait for the house, condo, or townhouse that checks the most important boxes to come on the market. She’s worked with them to get ready to list their homes as soon as they find what they are looking for. “There was a time that sellers could ask and get a lot more for their house than they ever expected, and I think those days are in the past,” she says. “Houses that are priced right continue to move quickly, and anything overpriced will sit on the market and accumulate market time.” While interest rates have risen, Field says

she doesn’t see an immediate impact on the market. Even with the recent moves by the Federal Reserve Bank, rates remain attractively low. “I initially thought rising interest rates would prompt a slowdown in market activity, but I am not seeing that. The buyers I am working with know that while rates have increased, they are still significantly better than they had been in, say, 2008 to 2009,” Field says. “Buyers know they can refinance when rates go down. They’re better off building equity in a home as opposed to paying rent and giving someone else that equity.” Susan Maman is with @properties in Winnetka and she believes the current conditions indicate the 2022 housing market on the North Shore won’t be seeing any dip before the end of the year. “As long as our demand is still considerably higher than our inventory, we will finish strong. At the end of the day, it’s still about price, product, and perception of value,” Maman says. “There was a time—first quarter of 2022— when there was definitely more of a buyer ‘frenzy’ than we have today. That being said, I am finding that those homes that are priced attractively and realistically will continue to put sellers in the driver seat.” Maman says during the past two weeks, two homes at two ends of the spectrum—a luxury home that showed like new with a swimming pool, and a 2,180 square foot condo that needed updating—both sold for above asking price. Both had strong multiple offers within 72 hours. “We have seen a slowdown in the number of homes going under contract which may partially be the fact that July to August months are family vacation months, going to camp, and getting ready for school,” she says. “Our prices continue to appreciate, and buyers more than ever seem to be leaning towards homes that are new/newer or have had a renovation.” Continued on PG 6

Susan Maman of @properties recently sold this home at 111 Lakewood Drive in Glencoe. The listing received multiple offers.


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INDEX

INSIDE NEWS 8 bears care

Highland Park High School Giants go to Chicago Bears training camp as part of the NFL team's Community Day

John Conatser FOUNDER & PUBLISHER

ADVERTISING Jennifer Sturgeon

CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Dustin O'Regan, Sherry Thomas

CONTRIBUTING WRITERS

LAST BUT NOT LEAST 10 sunday

Mitch Hurst, Bill McLean

DESIGN Linda Lewis PRODUCTION MANAGER GRAPHIC DESIGNER

Chris Geimer ADVERTISING COORDINATOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER

breakfast Lake Bluff's Kauri McKendry, the daughter of a dance instructor, has a spring in her step whenever she's on a pickleball court

PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART Barry Blitt ILLUSTRATOR Robin Subar PHOTOGRAPHY Cheyanne Lencioni ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Redding Worth EDITORIAL INTERN

ALL ADVERTISING INQUIRY INFO SHOULD BE DIRECTED TO 847.370.6940 & JENNIFER@JWCMEDIA.COM FIND US ONLINE: DAILYNORTHSHORE.COM LIKE US ON FACEBOOK! © 2022 THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND A PUBLICATION OF JWC MEDIA 445 SHERIDAN RD., HIGHWOOD, IL 60040

Bring your Sports and Music collections to Bonhams. We’ll sell them to the world. We are currently accepting consignments to our annual Sports and Music auctions. Speak with a specialist for a complimentary valuation of single items and entire collections. Schedule your appointment today: Natalie Waechter +1 (773) 267 3300 natalie.waechter@bonhams.com sell.bonhams.com © 2022 Bonhams & Butterfields Auctioneers Corp. All rights reserved. Bond No. 57BSBGL0808

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NEWS FALL FEVER

From PG 1

Young families who aren’t tied to the school calendar, transferees, and baby boomers retiring or moving to warmer locations to work remotely will keep the market strong, says Chris Veech, a broker with @properties in Winnetka. She agrees higher interest rates are having the most impact on the first-time buyers who can afford a little less home now, so some are pausing to save up a bigger down payment. “Many of them would rather wait and buy the type of home they want rather than buy a smaller home.” Veech says. “The high end of the market is less interest-rate sensitive, with more cash buyers, and more cash to put down to minimize mortgage payments.” Joanna Koperski, a broker with @properties in Lake Forest, says even with uncertainty in the economy due to rising inflation and interest rates dampening buyer enthusiasm, the buy side of the market will stay robust. “Buyers balance books and consequently their buying power remains strong, as shown by the

“This will all cause the market to keep moving because buyers will want to buy before interest rates go up even higher,” she says. “The market has already shown us it is slowing down a bit, but it is still a busy, active market. If homes are priced well, they are still selling quickly and for list price or often over list price,” says Donna Mancuso, a broker with Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices in Lake Forest. “The rising interest rates will impact some but not all buyers and that will contribute to the market slowing down as well.” Mancuso says while 2020 and 2021 were record setting years in home sales, 2022 will probably not finish as strong as those two years but it will most likely be close behind. Vicki Nelson, a broker with Coldwell Banker in Glencoe, says while the August market slows down most years due to vacations, she expects in the end 2022 will turn out to be similar to last year’s, and recent interest rate hikes haven’t yet had much of an impact. “We expect a similar market as we did last year, and interest rates have not been affecting

This property at 120 Harbor Street in Winnetka sold within 72 hours, over asking price, with multiple offers. It was listed by Susan Maman of @properties.

the market as much as we thought they would be,” Nelson says. “No one ever really knows, but it certainly doesn't seem to have affected the

This home at 1085 Ringwood in Lake Forest is an active listing by Donna Mancuso of Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices.

consumer spending index,” she says. “Adding to this the recent increase in inventory and a buyers’ choice is reliant on budget and motivation.” Koperski says certain buyers in the affordable housing market will definitely feel the constraints of rising interest rates along with rising home prices. However, she says with the high rate of consumer spending, most buyers are unaffected. “Though the rate increases are sweeping, compared to the MLS in general, these constraints have shown only a slight reduction in interest in areas with more expensive properties such as the North Shore,” Koperski says. One broker we spoke with, Carly Jones of Engel & Völkers North Shore, says she sees a bit of a pause in the market due to economic conditions, but it won’t be significant. “I do believe there will be a slowdown in the market in the fall. With rising interest rates and inflation, buyers are more hesitant to spend what they consider top dollar with homes still priced higher than previous years,” Jones says. “However, I do not see the market taking a drastic turn.” Jones says interest rates rising will make it so buyers cannot afford the same prices they could have six months ago, as interest rates force them to readjust their budgets and expectations.

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market at least on the North Shore. A lot of people are still paying cash.” Sarah Valliath, Nelson's business partner, says what remains important in the current hot market is that both buyers and sellers retain a local real estate agent if they want to achieve their goals. “For people who are looking to either sell or buy, go with a local realtor who knows the village, knows the schools, or who knows all the ins and outs of the community,” she says. “Rely on the local experts who know the local market.” For Colleen McGinnis, a broker with @ properties in Winnetka, it’s not really a question of whether a market is cold or hot, it’s about creating your opportunities. “You can either follow, or you can create the market. You could move now and get results,” she says. “Do not wait at all. Be bold. Be brave. Be proactive. Just do it.”

Vicki Nelson and Sarah Valliath of Coldwell Banker have recently listed this spectacular property at 102 Longmeadow in Winnetka.

| SATURDAY AUGUST 6 | SUNDAY AUGUST 7 2022

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SATURDAY AUGUST 6 | SUNDAY AUGUST 7 2022 |

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NEWS

BEARS CARE HIGHLAND PARK HIGH SCHOOL'S FOOTBALL TEAM IS INVITED TO PRACTICE WITH CHICAGO PROS AS THE NFL TEAM ALSO DONATES $80,000 TO SUPPORT VICTIMS OF THE RECENT 4TH OF JULY SHOOTING. BY BILL MCLEAN THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND

The Chicago Bears and a Glencoe woman have something wonderful in common. Both care about the Highland Park community as it heals in the aftermath of the mass shooting at the July 4th parade and have chosen to act. The Bears invited the Highland Park High School football team to the first day of their training The Highland Park High School Giants' football team joined the Chicago Bears last week on the camp July 27 at Halas Hall in Lake Forest and first day of the Bears' training camp at Halas Hall in Lake Forest. donated $80,000 to the Highland Park Community preciate everything the Bears did to make it happen. Foundation. The woman, meanwhile, arranged for an acts of generosity and kindness these past several It’s truly a first-class organization. weeks, all with the residents of Highland Park and ice cream truck to provide free treats to a Highland “We are forever grateful.” Highwood in mind.” Park neighborhood. Adds Harris: “I heard great feedback from the The HPHS football players and coaches, as Both gestures were thoughtful—and, well, cool. players and coaches. What they’ll probably remem“The Bears did it right,” says Highland Park High well as more than 1,000 folks affiliated with 60 ber the most about that day is how the Bears made nonprofits, arrived at the Bears’ facility on the first School Athletic Director Paul Harris, who, like first year HPHS varsity football coach Anthony Kopp, is day of the team’s 2022 training camp, which doubled them feel.” Harris characterizes this summer as a “challengan HPHS graduate. “They wanted to do something as a Community Day. The Giants’ gridders watched ing” and a “great” one for the school’s football team practice, met the professional players, received that would help our program and our community, and athletes in other sports preparing for the 2022autographs, posed for photos, and participated in a and they definitely accomplished that. We’re ap2023 academic year. number of activities. preciative. “Anthony and his staff have done an amazing job “It was a special day for our players and our “The Glencoe mom,” Harris adds, “was generous, with the football program (since the tragedy),” says too. I don’t know her name but giving people like her program,” says Kopp (HPHS Class of 2009), who Harris, a 1988 HPHS graduate who coached varsity usually don’t seek recognition. There have been many also coaches girls’ gymnastics at the school. “We ap-

boys basketball and varsity boys golf before becoming the athletic director at his alma mater in 2021. “He’s a great person, a humble leader. When Anthony was a Highland Park athlete, people followed him because of his deep-down belief in himself. His humility and empathy have served him well. “But what I’m saying about his program, I can say the same things about the programs run by our school’s other coaches. Through their leadership, everybody is sticking together and supporting one another.” The NFL matched the Bears’ $80,000 donation to the Highland Park Community Foundation (HPCF), per a published report. The HPCF addresses unmet needs and expands opportunities for all Highland Park and Highwood residents. On July 5, it established the July 4th Shooting Response Fund to help those directly impacted by the mass shooting in Highland Park. All contributions to the Response Fund will go directly to the victims and survivors or the organizations that support them. Seven people perished and more than three dozen others were wounded at the Fourth of July parade in downtown Highland Park. For more information about the Highland Park Community Foundation and to donate to its July 4th Highland Park Shooting Response Fund, visit hpcfil.org.

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Sending love and support to our Highland Park community

®

“Darkness cannot drive out darkness; only light can do that. Hate cannot drive out hate; only love can do that.” - Martin Luther King, Jr.

To help support our community, please visit hpcfil.org. All contributions will go directly to the victims and survivors or the organizations that support them.

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S U N D AY B R E A K FA S T

PICKLE ME KAURI LAKE BLUFF RESIDENT AND AVID PICKLEBALL INSTRUCTOR KAURI MCKENDRY, A LONGTIME TENNIS COACH, DRAWS INSPIRATION FROM HER MOTHER, JAN KELLER, AN 85-YEAR-OLD DANCE TEACHER. BY BILL MCLEAN ILLUSTRATION BY BARRY BLITT

Pickleball continues to sweep the nation, and perhaps no one enjoys hanging on to one of the “bristles” more than Kauri McKendry. “It’s incredible, the number of people signing up to take pickleball lessons here and everywhere else in the country,” an animated McKendry says of the sport that’s a combination of tennis, Ping-Pong, and badminton and features a ball that could easily pass for a Wiffle ball’s first cousin. “My goal last year was to teach pickleball to 100 people by the end of the summer. I reached that goal. “I love people, and you wouldn’t believe the number of friends I’ve met through pickleball,” adds the Lake Bluff Park District and Waukegan-based Glen Flora Country Club racket sports instructor. “I’m in the business of bringing people together through sports. One of the beauties of pickleball is pairing a youngster and a senior citizen on the same court and watching them have an absolute blast together.” It’s a late June morning, inside the Lake Bluff Park District clubhouse, about 30 minutes before McKendry welcomes more than 20 pickleball buffs for a 90-minute outdoor session in 80-degree temperatures. Hot. Almost as hot as pickleball. McKendry, 55, sits at a table with a visitor, discussing (what else?) the joys and simplicity of pickleball when a woman shouts, from about 10 yards away, “Hey, Kauri, I have to talk to you about pickleball!” “Sure, anytime!” McKendry shouts back. McKendry then beams at her visitor at the table and says, “That woman has never played a minute of pickleball in her life, but you watch. She’ll be hooked on it as soon as she starts playing it. I’m telling you, pickleball is highly addictive. “I’m addicted to it.” More than 500,000 people in the United States have picked up pickleball since 2020, according to the Sports and Fitness Industry Association. If you’ve never heard the pockpock-pock-pock sound of a pickleball rally, interrupted by rounds of laughter, it’s time to step outside and travel a few feet to listen to goings-on at one of the nearly 9,500 pickleball-enabled parks across the U.S. “It’s played on a small court, it’s easy on the body, and it’s social,” says McKendry, a Lake Bluff resident who has served as Lake For-

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est High School’s frosh-soph girls tennis coach for 15 years. “So social. The 20 or so adults I’m about to see this morning will be close friends before they leave here today, guaranteed.” A couple of local 60-something sisters wanted to surprise their 80-something father, Papa Bill, on Father’s Day this year. Ultra-fit Papa Bill loves to play pickleball and lives in pickleballmad Naples, Florida, the unofficial capital of pickleball in the U.S. The sisters contacted McKendry weeks before Father’s Day. “They wanted to take pickleball lessons and then impress

They wanted to take pickleball lessons and then impress their father, Papa Bill, when he visited them in June. You know what? That’s exactly what they did. People start playing pickleball for all kinds of reasons.

Kauri McKendry

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their father when he visited them in June,” McKendry says. “You know what? That’s exactly what they did. People start playing pickleball for all kinds of reasons. Some were ashamed of what happened to them, physically, during the pandemic. They were out of shape and looking for a new activity. Pickleball was that activity. People need to move. And you might as well have fun while moving.” “Look at what my mom is doing.” McKendry’s mother, Jan Keller, is 85 years old and teaches dance to people of all ages. A denizen of Waukegan and mother of nine with husband Nick, she has no plans of stepping away from her career as a dance instructor. Kauri is the couple’s sixth-born. “My mom’s best advice to me has been, ‘Always stay active,’ ” says McKendry, the mother of five—ranging from the age of 29 to 9—with husband Jon, whom she met when both worked for Baxter and married in 1991. “All nine of her kids were dancing the polka by the age of 10. She’s kind and humble and

nonjudgmental, with a zest for life. “I can’t think of a better role model for me than my mother, who continues to teach and loves what she does. Her love of teaching trickled down to me.” McKendry grew up in Waukegan, thrived in a variety of sports, including baseball, and served as her family’s jokester and laugh riot. She played varsity volleyball and basketball as a student/athlete at Carmel Catholic High School in Mundelein, before opting to battle in intramural softball at Illinois State University in Normal. Her first post-college job was in sales at Motorola in Schaumburg. Jon and Kauri’s children are Justin, 29; Michael, 25; Jenny, 24, and the JV girls’ tennis coach at LFHS; Mary, 19, and a University of Illinois student; and Molly, 9. Molly, McKendry says, has good eye-hand coordination and the potential to be a pickleball lifer. “It’s a lot of work, raising kids,” admits McKendry, who somehow manages to find the time to play league softball for a team called the Bluffers. “But I’ve always loved it because it’s fulfilling. Keeping a sense of humor, I’ve always believed, is the key to being a good parent. Plus I like chaos and crowds in a household.” McKendry didn’t start playing tennis seriously until the age of 25, when she showed up at the Racquet Club of Lake Bluff in “my hightop basketball shoes” and tried out for one of the club’s teams. She made the “C” squad. But her average status didn’t last long. McKendry kept playing, kept loving the competition, kept improving. A teaching career in tennis ensued. So did a coaching career, under highly successful LFHS varsity girls tennis coach Denise Murphy. From 2008-2020, McKendry was a Lake Bluff Park District board member. The district is home to three indoor pickleball courts and six outdoor pickleball courts, four of which are pickleball-enabled spaces; a tennis court serves as the surface for the other two. The ages of McKendry’s tennis students range from 4 to 80. Her pickleball charges? Eight to 85. “Not too long ago, I saw an 8-year-old on a pickleball court with an 80-year-old,” McKendry says. “It was the cutest thing.” This past spring, McKendry was in a Walgreens, looking for vitamins, when she ran into a woman she hadn’t seen in about 20 years. “I heard this voice, ‘Kauri, is that you?’” McKendry recounts. “We got around to talking about pickleball. She admitted to me that she had a FOMO (Fear Of Missing Out) and wanted to give pickleball a try. I told her, ‘Me, too! I was you! Try it. You have to try pickleball. “‘You’re going to love it right away, just like I did.’” THE NORTH SHORE WEEKEND


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