September 2015 | Vol. 2 Iss. 9
FREE Taylorsville Teen Takes Fourth Place in Tai Kwon Do World Championships in Korea By Jessica Thompson
At the Tai Kwon Do World Championships in Korea, Janiry Mora, as a member of the USA team, won third place out of 12 different competing countries. Here she is with her USA team bronze medal. Mora also took fourth place in her personal age, weight and belt color division. Photo courtesy of Janiry Mora
“ It’s amazing to help kids realize their potential and achieve things they never dreamed they could achieve before.”
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Page 2 | September 2015
Taylorsville City Journal
New ‘Push to Survive’ Program Helping Save Lives By Jessica Thompson
here are nearly 300,000 people who experience cardiac arrest each year, with 92% of these people not surviving. If a bystander administers CPR within two minutes, 50% of these victims can survive. How can you become that bystander that saves a life? In the month of August, Unified Fire Authority and Salt Lake City Fire Department hosted a free public education event, called Push to Survive, to help teach local community members a new technique on the traditional CPR. “We started looking at the national trends for survival rates for cardiac arrest, along with the way we respond to those calls, and decided we needed to start a campaign to help community members learn more about the part they play in saving lives,” EJ Hinterman, the Unified Fire Authority member over the event, said. Instead of the traditional four-hour CPR
class and written test, this new CPR training teaches the same style of CPR resuscitations but focuses on a fast, two-step assessment: and does it within 10 minutes. Students watched a 10 minute video produced in-house by the fire department. As students followed along, they performed what they learned on a mannequin. The video explained the background of CPR, as well as focusing on the most important aspect of CPR: chest compressions. “This new program is boiled down to the most important information and has taken away the information that scared people into inaction. This new program helps them to become confident, letting them know what to do and that they can do it. The people who take this CPR course leave more confident, which leads to higher success rates,” Hinterman said. At the Push To Survive event, students
learned how they can help save a life by doing what they can before USPD can respond to the their call. This program has made it possible to also learn these techniques at home, by watching the same CPR training video online and practicing on a couch cushion. Knowledgeable community members are the ones that make the difference in a person surviving or not. If nothing is done to help an individual undergoing cardiac arrest within
“Everything depends on the type of
care they receive before we arrive. We teach that the only wrong way to perform CPR is by doing nothing.”
THE TAYLORSVILLE TEAM
the 7-8 minutes between a 911 call and help arriving, the survival rates are very low. “Everything depends on the type of care they receive before we arrive. We teach that the only wrong way to perform CPR is by doing nothing. We want to empower people to take initiative and give that person every
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chance of survival,” Hinterman said. This event has already seen success from the techniques taught within those 10 minutes. This campaign also teaches police officers, as well as community members, the same style of resuscitation and beginning actions to take if the individual is unconscious or not breathing normally. Firefighters taught the USPD through their video about these techniques. One police officer who received the training was on duty when he was waved down because someone had collapsed. “He employed the new system we taught him and that person survived. We are already seeing success rates from this program,” Hinterman said. l
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Taylorsville City Journal
Taylorsville Teen Takes Fourth Place in Tai Kwon Do World Championships in Korea By Jessica Thompson
ou could say Janiry Mora’s life has become a lot like the hit movie “The Karate Kid.” In this 1980s classic, the lead character, Daniel, works hard to overcome opposition through dedication, training and perseverance. In the end, Daniel comes out on top. Two main differences between this film and Janiry’s story, however, are that she is a first-degree black belt in Tai Kwon Do and her story is real. Janiry, a 16-year-old from Taylorsville, has been doing Tai Kwon Do for seven years. When it comes to preparing for tournaments, she conditions for seven hours a day and runs five miles. “Since I was little, I loved everything about the martial arts, from the colored belts to kicking. It feels great to be a part of such a unique sport that not a lot of people do,” said Janiry. In May of 2015, she participated in an international tournament in California. If she won first place, she could qualify to attend the Tai Kwon Do World Championships. Last year, at this same tournament, Janiry placed second, being inches away from participating in her dream of fighting in Korea. This year, she was determined to qualify for the World Championships. “With Tai Kwon Do you need to have a lot of determination and discipline. I have told myself I’m not allowed to think ‘I can’t do this.’ Instead I just tell myself to work hard and hopefully I will be able to do it later,” she said. With this attitude of hard work and perseverance, Janiry placed first in her age and weight division and qualified to represent the USA at the June 2015 Tai Kwon Do World Championships in Korea. “It felt really good to qualify for the championships, and I was very excited to compete with people from around the world,” she said. Janiry went to Korea about a month before the championships to condition and train with the other Tai Kwon Do USA representatives. When the day came to compete, she was nervous. “Before a match, when I can see my opponent getting ready and
Janiry, age 16, qualified to represent the USA in the Tai Kwon Do World Championships in Muju, Korea. She is pictured here, bottom right, with her USA team. Before the championships, Mora and the USA team trained together for four days. Photo courtesy of Janiry Mora
Janiry Mora, a first-degree black belt, participated in the Tai Kwon Do World Championships in Korea. Here is the opening flag ceremony at the beginning of the tournament in Chuncheon, Korea. Photo courtesy of Janiry Mora I am waiting my turn, I get super nervous. I start thinking I am not as good as she is, which makes me scared to fight; but once I am fighting with her, I forget everything and just go for it and do my best. It’s a great adrenaline rush,” she said. Janiry performed though the nerves and it paid off. Out of participants from 12 different countries, she received fourth place in her individual weight, age and belt color division. Going to the semifinals was very important to her because, with this being her first World Championship tournament, she didn’t think she would get very far in the competition. Not receiving a medal saddened Janiry until the next day when she and her USA team took third place overall in the championships. Hard work, along with the success of her team members, made it possible for Janiry to take home a medal from Korea. “Getting fourth and third place at the World Championships felt really good and rewarding,” she said. Janiry’s mother, Carmen Mora, is proud of her daughter’s accomplishments. “I am very happy and grateful that all the sacrifices Janiry has made and all the sacrifices the family has made have all been worth it so far,” Mora said. Janiry’s example of hard work and dedication is a great example for other youth who want to follow their dreams. “Never give up. It can be hard at first, but keep pushing at it because once you make it, everything is worth it,” she said. l
September 2015 | Page 5
U.S. News Includes Four Intermountain Hospitals in 2015 Ranking of Utah’s Best Hospitals
our of the top five hospitals in U.S. News & World Report’s new ranking of the best hospitals in Utah are Intermountain Healthcare facilities, including Intermountain Medical Center in Murray, which is ranked No. 1 for 2015. Intermountain Medical Center tied for the No. 1 ranking in Utah with University of Utah Hospital. U.S. News completed its top five list of Utah’s best hospitals with Intermountain’s LDS Hospital, McKay-Dee Hospital in Ogden, and Utah Valley Regional Medical Center in Provo, which all tied for third place. “We’re pleased that our hospitals have been recognized by U.S. News for the outstanding care we provide to our patients,” David Grauer, administrator of Intermountain Medical Center, said. “Throughout Intermountain Healthcare, we have an incredible team of physicians, employees, and volunteers who are passionate about delivering the highest possible quality of care and who are providing extraordinary service day in and day out. We’re honored their great work is being recognized in what is traditionally the nation’s most prestigious annual hospital scorecard,” Grauer said. Intermountain Medical Center, Utah’s largest and busiest hospital, was deemed “high performing” by U.S. News in three specialties: pulmonology, nephrology and ear, nose
and throat. Additionally, Intermountain Medical Center was ranked “high performing” in three treatment areas the magazine defines as “common care” specialties: heart failure, heart bypass surgery and COPD. U.S. News ranked Intermountain’s LDS Hospital “high performing” in three treatment areas: cancer care, orthopedics and pulmonology. McKay-Dee Hospital was “high performing” in three common care treatment areas: heart bypass surgery, heart failure and knee replacement. Utah Valley Regional Medical Center was also “high performing” in three common care treatment areas: heart bypass surgery, heart failure and hip replacement. Last month Intermountain’s Primary Children’s Hospital
was ranked in seven pediatric specialties and was named one of the “Best Children’s Hospitals in America” in the magazine’s annual listing of the nation’s pediatric hospitals. Intermountain Medical Center opened in 2007 and serves as the flagship hospital for the nationally-respected Intermountain Healthcare system. Intermountain Medical Center is one of two adult Level I trauma centers in Utah and serves patients throughout the Intermountain West. It’s home to the nationally-recognized Intermountain Medical Center Heart Institute and is one of the most technologically advanced and patient-friendly hospitals in America. The U.S. News rankings are based on a hospital’s reputation (as measured by a survey of medical specialists), outcomes, volumes, patient engagement ratings and other measures related to patient care, including data collected by the federal government. U.S. News’ physician surveys measure a hospital’s reputation by asking physicians across the country where they’d want their family members to be served if they needed care. U.S. News first began publishing hospital rankings in 1990 as part of an expanding group of consumer advice reports. Over the past 26 years, the Best Hospitals rankings have helped guide millions of patients and their families to high-quality hospital care when they need it most. l
Page 6 | September 2015
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Taylorsville City Journal
Desert Star Delivers Galactic High Jinx with ‘Star Wards’
esert Star Playhouse, the theater that’s built a reputation for producing laugh out loud, family-friendly musical comedies, continues its 2015 season with a comedic take on all things nerdy in the pursuit of fulfilling a home teaching assignment in “Star Wards These Are Not the Elders You’re Looking For!”. Elder Kirtland and Elder Young are just trying to get their home teaching done for the month. While visiting with Doc, the duo discover he’s created a time machine to make genealogy easier. But when the elders start messing around with the family history helper, they get swept back to a time long ago and to a galaxy, far, far away! In trying to return to their own time, the elders intercept a distress call from Princess Alibama who has been captured by the evil Dark Knight and Empress Saltine. Eager to be of service, the elders enlist the help of the beautiful but tough space farmer, Raygun and Juan Cholo, a cool shoot-first-ask-questions-later smuggler. Will the eccentric group of heroes rescue the princess before she reveals the location of the rebel base? Will the elders make it back to their own time?
signature musical olios following the show. The highly anticipated Awesome 80’s Olio, Part 2 will feature audience requested songs from radical days past with a unique and always hilarious, Desert Star twist!
Come find out with this crazy cast of iconic characters and their side-splitting, galactic high jinx as Desert Star takes you through this spoof of the nerd-o-verse. Written by Bryan Dayley and directed by Scott Holman, “Star Wards” runs from August 27 to November 7, 2015. The evening also includes Desert Star’s
Desert Star audiences can enjoy gourmet pizza, fresh wraps, burgers, scrumptious desserts, and other finger foods as well as a full selection of soft drinks, smoothies and a large array of iced and hot steamers and coffees while they watch the show. Food is available from an á la carte menu and is served right at your table. l
CALENDAR: “Star Wards These Are Not the Elders You’re Looking For!” Plays August 27 through November 7, 2015 Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 7pm Saturday at 2:30pm, 6pm and 8:30pm And some Saturday lunch matinées at 11:30am, and Friday late shows at 9:30pm Tickets: Adults: $22.95, Children: $12.95 (Children 11 and under) 4861 S. State Street, Murray, UT 84107 Call 801.266.2600 for reservations For additional information, visit our website at www.DesertStarPlayhouse.com
Salt Lake County Moving Forward to Attract, Retain Conventions
ecently, I joined leaders from Visit Salt Lake and the Governor’s Office of Economic Development for an exciting announcement: organizers for Outdoor Retailer are extending their contracts with the Salt Palace Convention Center through 2018. This is the largest summer and winter outdoor gear, apparel, accessories and technology tradeshow in the country. Outdoor Retailer has been here since 1996, except for 2002 when we hosted the Winter Olympics. Over time the winter and summer markets have grown to be the largest event hosted by the Salt Palace, with more than 6,000 specialty retailer attendees and exhibitors, drawing 15,000 additional visitors. They fill our hotels and restaurants, rent cars and go shopping during their stay. The total economic impact to us is approximately $45 million annually. That boost to our budgets represents money that does not have to come from local residents and taxpayers, but rather represents a “bonus” for our bottom line. Outdoor Retailer has become so successful that it has outgrown the exhibit and
local life meeting space available. We have been able to get creative by putting up large tents next to the Salt Palace, and to encourage hotels to move other proposed events around on the calendar to free up lodging. I was encouraged that when Outdoor Retailer surveyed its members about whether to stay in Salt Lake or look elsewhere, over two-thirds said they preferred to keep the show here. Ultimately, the solution is to have more public meeting space and more hotel rooms. That’s why I’ve been pushing hard to find a private company to build a convention head-
September 2015 | Page 7
quarters hotel adjacent to the Salt Palace, and include 100,000 square feet of additional meeting space. In mid-August, I was forced to discontinue negotiations with Omni, which had responded to our hotel bid request last year, because the company asked for too much by way of public participation. Salt Lake County needs and wants a private hotel, but not at any cost. My job is to negotiate a fair deal with a private sector partner—fair to the company and fair to taxpayers. Now that Outdoor Retailer has announced dates in 2016, 2017 and 2018 for both the winter
and summer markets, I’ll redouble my efforts to secure a private sector partner. Soon, the county will have another request for bids out on the street. I believe we’ll have a private partner selected and a plan in the works within months. We know that having additional public meeting space as well as hundreds of rooms adjacent to the Salt Palace will be important not only to Outdoor Retailer, but to other prospective conventions who have told us that’s the only thing Salt Lake is missing to get their business. For a lot of us here in Utah, getting outdoors isn’t just a pastime, it’s a way of life. It’s how we spend time with our friends and families and –increasingly—it’s how we make a living, as employees and business owners of outdoor equipment and supplies, and as a tourist destination. It’s a unique package as we promote Utah to convention planners and to visitors, as well as becoming an important sector of our economic growth and prosperity. l
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Growing Stronger Together
city of taylorsville
Page 8 | September 2015
— F R E Q U E N T LY C A L L E D N U M B E R S — Health Department.................................801-468-4100 Highway Conditions (from cell phone).....................511 Park Reservations....................................385-468-7275 Public Works............................................385-468-7050 (Salt Lake County) Questar...................................................801-324-5000
2600 West Taylorsville Blvd www.taylorsvilleut.gov 801-963-5400
Rocky Mountain Power....................... 1-888-221-7070 Salt Lake County Recycling/Landfill........801-974-6920 www.slvlandfill.slco.org
Emergency...............................................................911 Unified Police Department Dispatch........801-743-7000 (Non-Emergencies)
Taylorsville-Bennion Improvement District..............................801-968-9081 (Sewer & Water) Taylorsville Senior Center........................801-293-8340
Taylorsville Neighborhood Compliance...801-955-2013
Poison Control Center.......................... 1-800-222-1222
Taylorsville Justice Court.........................801-963-0268
Animal Control Shelter............................801-965-5800
Taylorsville Library..................................801-943-4636 4948 S. 2700 W.
Animal Control After Hours Dispatch.......801-840-4000 Building Inspection.................................801-955-2030 Salt Lake County Business Alliance..........801-977-8755 (Chamber of Commerce) Garbage/Recycle/GreenWaste Pick-up....385-468-6325 (Wasatch Front Waste & Recycling) Granite School District.............................385-646-5000
Taylorsville City Journal
M AYO R ’S M E S S AG E
recently had the pleasure of attending “Night Out Against Crime” here at Taylorsville City Hall. This annual event hosted and organized by the Taylorsville Public Safety Committee offers something for everyone. Those in attendance enjoyed the Unified Police Department Mobile Command Center, K-9 Demonstration, Mounted Posse, and Motorcycles. It was wonderful to see the United Fire Authority Trucks and Equipment. Information was available on topics such as Fire Safety, Fingerprinting, Crime Prevention and Child Seat Inspections. The Climbing Wall provided by the National Guard was popular with everyone. Scout troops were able to work on merit badges in safety, crime prevention and emergency preparedness in the City of Taylorsville Emergency Management
Trailer. Chick-fil-A also generously provided food for attendees of this event. It was great to see the interaction of so many community members with the firefighters and law enforcement officers who work right here in Taylorsville. I have so much appreciation for the men and women who work extremely hard and risk their lives every day to keep our city, community and neighborhoods safe. Thank you to all that attended this event and to the Public Safety Committee for their hard work. l
Night Out Against Crime 2015.
Taylorsville Recreation Center.................385-468-1732 4948 S. 2700 W. Taylorsville-Bennion Heritage Center......801-281-0631 Museum – 1488 W. 4850 S. UDOT Region 2........................................801-975-4900 Utah Transit Authority (UTA)...................801-743-3882
M AYO R ’S C H O I C E
Unified Police Department Mounted Posse.
Utah National Guard Climbing Wall.
Mad Greek | zbestgreek.com Favorite Platter: Souvlaki (Kabob) Platter which includes: Double Stick Marinated Chicken Souvlaki Served with Salad, Lemon Rice Pilaf, Cucumbers, Onions, Tomatoes and Dolmathes and Garlic Bread Favorite Dessert: Homemade Rice Pudding 5400 South 3965 Wes, Taylorsville, Utah • 801-966-0615 Hours: Monday - Saturday: 10 a.m. – 10 p.m. Sunday: Closed
BUSINESS Utah Safety and Emissions Testing usetkearns.com Specialize in Utah Safety and Emissions Testing On the Spot Renewal Authorized Station. They have been in business for over 15 years and going strong! Store Hours: Monday – Friday: 8 a.m. – 6 p.m. Saturday: 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Sunday: Closed
3718 West 5400 South, Taylorsville, Utah 84129 • 801-964-6630 Left to right: Exec. Lieutenant Schoenfeld, Precinct Chief Wyant and Mayor Johnson.
September 2015 | Page 9
Slow Down, Take your Time, Watch for Children
Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) Certification Course The City of Taylorsville and Unified Fire Authority are proud to host a Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) certification course. This training will prepare you to help your family and neighborhood in a catastrophic emergency. You will learn skills such as: • Basic first-aid • Simple fire suppression • Light search and rescue Information on how to register can be found at: www.taylorsvilleut.gov/emergency_preparedness.main.html With any questions, please contact the City’s Emergency Response Coordinator at 801-963-5400.
The City of Taylorsville’s Public Safety Committee would like to remind you that it’s that time of year again that our children are returning to school. Always watch for children and school age kids as you back out of your driveway. Also, be watchful for children crossing the street on crosswalks as well as areas where there are no crosswalks. Leave early and take your time so you are able to focus on what you are doing. Don’t allow yourself to become distracted by your cell phone and remember that kids may not be paying as much attention to their surroundings as they should be. Be alert and help us keep our children safe!
Tombstone Tales in Taylorsville
Live Drama in the Taylorsville Cemetery
SepTember 10, 11 & 12 Guided Tours are every 20 minutes!
6:30 pm To 8 pm
4575 South redwood road Please park at Eisenhower Jr. High located at 4351 South Redwood Road and walk or transportation will be provided to the Taylorsville Cemetery.
city of taylorsville
Page 10 | September 2015
The Taylorsville Planning Commission
s we look around Taylorsville we see lots of demolition, revitalization and new construction. Clusters of new subdivisions are being built throughout the city. We are excited and encouraged by this activity and we appreciate all those working together to make this happen. One group of people with an important and vital role in this process is our Planning Commission. The Taylorsville Planning Commission consists of seven regular members and one alternate member who are residents of the city. They are a citizen board appointed by the City Council. They represent all five districts in our city with three additional at large positions. They are charged with the responsibility to make recommendations
Vice-Chair Ernest Burgess – District #1
Chair Kristie Overson – District #2
Taylorsville City Journal
to the City Council on such matters as zone changes, conditional use permits and subdivisions. The Commission also makes recommendations to the Mayor and City Council with regard to planning and community development decisions. As a council, we appreciate the many hours of study and preparation each Commissioner devotes to this critical responsibility. Thank you Curt Cochran, Israel Grossman, Ted Jensen, Anna Barbieri, Dale Kehl, Garl Fink and Don Quigley. We currently have a vacancy to be filled by a resident living in District 4. For more information regarding the application process please contact Mark McGrath, our Community Development director at email@example.com or (801) 963-5400 ext. 3008. l
Council Member Dan Armstrong – District #5
Council Member Dama Barbour – District #4
Council Member Brad Christopherson – District #3
CO U N C I L CO R N E R
Calling all High Schoolers!
f you enjoy serving your community, want to know more about your local and state government, and like hanging out with other teens who do, Taylorsville City Youth Council wants YOU! Taylorsville Youth Council will begin recruiting for the upcoming 2015-2016 year starting in September. If you want to learn more about this awesome programs, information can be found on the Taylorsville City website at www.taylorsvilleut.gov/youth.main.html. Come join the fun and see what the Taylorsville Youth Council members are up to!
Youth Council Senior Spotlights.
Taylorsville Dayzz 2015.
2014-2015 Youth Ambassadors and Youth Council.
Meeting and Tour of Chick-fil-A.
September 2015 | Page 11
City of Taylorsville Meeting Schedule • Location: Taylorsville City Hall Planning Commission
Sept. 8th 7:00 p.m.
City Council Meeting
Sept. 16th 6:30 p.m.
City Council Meeting
Oct. 7th 6:30 p.m.
Oct.13th 7:00 p.m.
City Council Meeting
Oct. 21st 6:30 p.m.
Chief Todd Caldwell
Night Out Against Crime Event
Public Meetings are subject to change. Official agendas for public meetings are posted the Friday prior to meetings. Please check the City’s website at www.taylorsvilleut.gov to view upcoming agendas.
The LARP Committee’s 2015 Halloween Outdoor Decor Contest
Public Safety Committee.
Left to right: Council member Ernest Burgess, Nathan Burgess and Megan Woolsey.
Goblins, pumpkins, witches and ghosts! Scare up the outside of your house and yard with all things Halloween. Nominate your own home or a neighbor’s in the City of Taylorsville by sending the homeowner name and address with a picture to LARP@ taylorsvilleut.gov. All entries must be received by October 31, 2015. The 1st and 2nd place winners will have their home featured in the Taylorsville Journal – November Issue.
Page 12 | September 2015
city of taylorsville
Taylorsville City Journal
Welcome to Taylorsville!
Rehab Without Walls, Inc 4548 So Atherton Dr #260 Home Health Rehabilitation Therapies
Taylorsville Orthodontics 3105 West 5400 South Orthodontics
Youth Stack, Inc 4548 Atherton Dr #260 Support for Aging Adults
for Taylorsville Residents Please Contact: Lee Bennion 801.834.4325
September 2015 | Page 13
Employee of the Month for May 2015 – Jennie Peterson
Jennie Peterson has been a tremendous addition to the civilian staff at the Taylorsville Precinct. Jennie is the initial point of contact with citizens who visit the precinct and always greets the public in a professional manner. Since coming to the UPD Taylorsville Precinct as the prosecutor liaison and front lobby receptionist Jennie has cemented herself as an irreplaceable asset to both UPD and the City of Taylorsville. Jennie volunteered to assist officers during Taylorsville Dayzz with lost children and at a DUI checkpoint so she could learn how to gather the statistics. She has an incredible work ethic and attitude. She consistently volunteers to help with projects outside of her job description.
Left to right: UPD Taylorsville Precinct Chief Tracy Wyant, Officer Mandy Gilbert, Officer Chelsea Winslow, Jennie Peterson and Brandy Stephens
Officer of the Month for June 2015 – Officer Chelsea Winslow and Officer Mandi Gilbert Officers Winslow and Gilbert responded to a suicidal threats call. Upon arrival, they could hear a car running inside a closed garage. Fearing the suicidal person was facing imminent death, Chelsea and Mani forced entry and immediately discovered the victim lying down on the backseat of the car. After the victim failed to respond to verbal commands, Officer Winslow breached the car window with the assistance of Officer Gilbert and removed the victim. Officers Winslow and Gilbert were both treated for carbon monoxide exposure and lacerations received from the broken glass. Due to the heroic actions of both Officers, the victim made a full recovery. They showed bravery and commitment to life in a dangerous and volatile situation.
Pedestrian Safety Tips By Detective Scott Lloyd
DROP OFF LOCATION: At the front of Taylorsville City Hall 2600 West Taylorsville Blvd. Taylorsville, Utah 84129
Teach kids at an early age to look left, right and left again before crossing the street. Then remind them to continue looking while crossing by keeping their heads up and looking around until safely across. It’s always best to walk on sidewalks or paths and cross at street corners, using traffic signals and crosswalks. If there are no sidewalks, walk facing traffic as far to the left as possible. Teach kids to make eye contact with drivers before crossing the street. Children under 10 need to cross the street with an adult. Every child is different, but developmentally, most kids are unable to judge the speed and distance of oncoming cars until age 10. Encourage kids to be especially alert
for cars that are turning or backing up. Teach kids not to run or dart out into the street or cross between parked cars. If kids are walking when it’s dark out, teach them to be especially alert and make sure they are visible to drivers. Have them wear light- or brightly colored clothing and reflective gear. Teach kids to put phones, headphones and devices down when crossing the street. It is particularly important to reinforce the message with teenagers. Pull headphones down or turn off the volume before crossing the street. Be aware of others who may be distracted and speak up when you see someone who is in danger. If kids need to use a cell phone, teach them to stop walking and find a safe area to talk.
city of taylorsville
Page 14 | September 2015
meet the Candidates Night Presented by the Taylorsville Exchange Club
Tuesday, September 29 at 7 p.m.
Taylorsville City Journal
2015 Municipal Election Candidates The City of Taylorsville will hold a Municipal General Election on November 3, 2015 to elect three City Council Members for four-year terms. One nonpartisan candidate for City Council shall be elected from District 1, District 2, and District 3. Early Voting will be conducted in Room 110 of Taylorsville City Hall, at 2600 West Taylorsville Blvd., from October 20 through October 30, 2015 (weekdays only). Early voting hours are 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. A ballot box to drop off sealed ballots will be available in the City Recorder’s Office at Taylorsville City Hall from October 5 through October 30, 2015 (weekdays only from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.). Taylorsville candidates who have filed and qualified for the municipal election are as follows:
Council Member – District 1 Israel M. Grossman Ernest Glen Burgess Council Member – District 2 Glen W. Spencer Kristie Steadman Overson
Taylorsville City Hall – Council Chambers 2600 West Taylorsville Blvd. • Taylorsville, Utah 84129
LIST OF CITY COUNCIL CANDIDATES BY DISTRICT Council Member – District 1 Israel M. Grossman Ernest Glen Burgess
Council Member – District 2 Glen W. Spencer Kristie Steadman Overson
Council Member – District 3 Richard Tanner Morley Brad Christopherson MODERATOR: Robert Bedont
Send Questions to: firstname.lastname@example.org
TAYLORSVILLE/BENNION IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT
Where did the summer go? The kids are back in School and the days are getting shorter. Labor Day reminds us to check the Suggested Watering Guide for our lawns and start preparing for next year’s growing season. Remember that lawns do not live on water alone. Consider the following to promote a healthy and beautiful lawn this fall and through the winter: • Apply a high nitrogen/winterizing fertilizer to promote root growth and provide needed energy until spring. • Aerating the lawn allows air and water to enter the soil encouraging root growth. • Following the Suggested Watering Guide If you have any questions regarding this article please contact Dan McDougal, Communications Manager, at Taylorsville-Bennion Improvement District: 801-968-9081 / email@example.com or visit our website at www.tbid.org
Council Member – District 3 Richard Tanner Morley Brad Christopherson All registered voters in Taylorsville may also vote on a Salt Lake County ballot issue regarding the local option transportation sales tax. In Taylorsville Council Districts 4 and 5, voting on this matter will be conducted through vote by mail. Salt Lake County will mail ballots on October 5, 2015. To determine your voting location on Election Day (November 3rd) for all Council Districts - please see Election Day Voting Locations Map. For any additional questions regarding this year’s election, please contact the Taylorsville City Recorder’s Office at 801-955-2006. Election information is also available at www.taylorsvilleut.gov, www.slco.org/clerk or www.vote.utah.gov.
September 2015 | Page 15
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city of taylorsville
Veterans Day Parade
Veteranâ€™s Day Parade Applications are NOW available for online submission at www.taylorsvilleut.gov The City of Taylorsville, in conjunction with United Veterans Council of Salt Lake City and County, invite your military, school, business or civic organization to participate in our Veterans Day Parade on Wednesday, November 11, 2015. The deadline to submit parade entry applications is Friday, October 23, 2015. The line-up will begin at 9 a.m. at the Taylorsville Recreation Center, 4914 South 2700 West. The parade begins at 11 a.m. and the route will go from 4900 South on 2700 West, ending at Taylorsville City Hall, 2600 West Taylorsville Blvd (5320 South).
Taylorsville City Journal
September 2015 | Page 17
Fall Leaf Bag Program: As summer winds down into fall, it’s time to start thinking about Wasatch Front Waste and Recycling District’s Leaf Bag program. Each year we provide bags for leaf collection as part of your monthly fee. Beginning October 1st residents in Taylorsville can pick up leaf bags at several locations including area libraries, recreation facilities, and senior centers. Please limit yourself to one bundle of 10 per household. Leaf Bags can be found at the following locations: Taylorsville City Hall 2600 W. Taylorsville Blvd (5400 S.)
Kearns Library 5350 South 4220 West Kearns Recreation Center 5620 South 4800 West Kearns Senior Center 4850 West 4715 South Between October 15th and November 30th, full leaf bags can be dropped at area parks for collection. All locations may be found on our websiet at www. wasatchfrontwaste.org Taylorsville currently has 398 green waste subscribers and growing… Call our office at 385468-6342, or our website www.wasatchfrontwaste. org to get your green can today.
Taylorsville Greenhouse Winter Gardening Anyone interested in winter gardening, the Taylorsville Greenhouse will open November 7, 2015 and the cost is $45.00. For more information, please contact Toni Lenning at 801-265-1328 or 801-414-4192
Area Clean Up Program Residents in Taylorsville disposed of 2,000 tons of bulk waste and 36 tons of green waste through the annual program provided by the District as part of the monthly fee.
TAYLORSVILLE SENIOR CENTER (801) 293-8340 4743 Plymouth View Drive Taylorsville, Utah 84123 Tuesday, September 8th “Library at Your Door” Presentation at 11:30 a.m. Thursday, September 10th Podiatrist Appointments at 11 a.m. Friday, September 11th Vitals by Canyon Home Care at 10 a.m. Wednesday, September 16th Guardianship Presentation from 5 p.m. -6 p.m. Thursday, September 24th Special Buffet lunch and Entertainment by “Paul Fredrick Trio” from 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.
Cheddar Cheese served with a brownie. Please sign up at the front desk by September 14th so we can get an idea how many lunches to order.
New Class- “Living Well with Chronic Conditions” Weekly Class Time– Wednesdays, 5:00-7:30 p.m. Start Date- September 30th End Date -November 4th. Class open to anyone 18 and older.
Tuesday, September 29th from 10:30-11:30 a.m. Various candidates, we don’t know who until the day of, will share their values and positions on pertinent issues. Be informed and vote.
Volunteer of the Month – Shannon Ralphs
Special Activities Taylorsville Senior Center Health Fair
Wednesday, September 30th 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Health Services– Blood Pressure, Hearing Screenings, Balance Test, Mood Screenings, 5 minute Neck Massages Presentation by Huntsman Cancer Institution– 11:15 a.m. Refreshments and Door Prizes
Take a Stand to Prevent Falls Activity
We will be having a one-mile walk around the Taylorsville City Park next to the Senior Center. Wednesday, September 30th from 9 - 10 a.m. Goody Bags, Water and Granola Bars and a certificate of completion.
Thursday, September 24th Entertainment at 11 a.m. by “Paul Fredrick Trio” Lunch at 12 p.m. Suggestion donation of $3.00 Lunch– Ham & Bean Soup, Roast Beef Sandwiches with
Shannon was born in Salt Lake City, Utah. She and her husband have four kids and seven grand kids. Shannon enjoys vacationing in the High Uintah’s, Alaska and the Panama Canal. Some of her hobbies include sewing, crocheting and making blankets. For the past six years Shannon as been volunteering at the front desk where she always has a smile on her face and a warm welcome to everyone who comes in the front door. Since the beginning of this year, Shannon has logged 98.5 volunteer hours. Thanks Shannon!
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Page 18 | September 2015
Taylorsville City Journal
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September 2015 | Page 19
Jacque’s Preschool Awarded by Daughters of the American Revolution By Jessica Thompson
acque Jacobs has taught close to 4,000 preschool children over the last 37 years. She first started teaching in her home and is now the director of Jacque’s Preschool in Salt Lake City. Her program is catered to help each child grow academically and socially. “I feel it is an honor to be their first school teacher and give them an extra advantage socially and academically by teaching them about their country, its history and our responsibility,” Jacobs said. Teaching her preschool children about their country and its history is what caught the attention of the Princess Timpanogos Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. This organization gave Jacobs their Americanism Award because of her preschool’s remarkable teaching of patriotism to young children and her recognition of veterans in the community. Jacque’s Preschool curriculum includes many interactive, patriotic lessons and activities for the children. Each student recites the Pledge of Allegiance every school day. They learn patriotic songs and participate in activities that teach important patriotic lessons. For example, the preschool holds “Election Day” when the
“This was an unexpected award
that humbled me and I will always treasure it, because I love America and our Constitution.” children get to vote on age-appropriate matters. The preschool also recognizes veterans at its annual graduation program. “I cannot participate in the military abroad or hold a high office, so I decided to take a stand and help out veterans and my country by teaching the children. Patriotism teaches children that we belong to a great country. We need to help make our lives and our country better each day to enjoy our freedoms,” Jacobs said. On May 22, 2015, members of the Princess Timpanogos Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, Dominquez Escalante, Judy Mayfield and Shirley Nelson, presented the award to Jacobs and her staff at the preschool. “This was an unexpected award that humbled me and I will always treasure it, because I love America and our Constitution.
Jacque’s Preschool staff and NSDAR representatives Carrie Jacobs, Jan Christensen, Lynne Marie Jacobs, Carol Ward, Heather Armstrong, Chris Sudweeks, Judy Mayfield, Cherilyn Foster and Shirley Nelson surround Jacque Jacobs and the NSDAR Americanism Award she received on May 22. Photo courtesy of Jacque Jacobs We are the only preschool known to receive such a prestigious award from the Daughters of the American Revolution,” Jacobs said. Jacque’s Preschool is a wonderful place for children to learn about the importance of their country in a comfortable and social
environment. “Education, patriotism and social skills help a child to become more prepared to face challenges in life. We at Jacque’s Preschool want all young children to be their best,” Jacobs said. l
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Taylorsville City Journal
Preparing for a Future of Learning at Taylorsville High School
VID (Advancement Via Independent Determination) is a college readiness program designed to help high school students prepare for college. Three years ago, Taylorsville High School received funding for AVID from Salt Lake Community College’s “Gear Up” grant initiative. Now entering the fourth year of the program, AVID teacher Jennifer Johnson credits AVID for creating a “college readiness atmosphere” in the school. After researching the program, Johnson remembers thinking, “This program was made for me to teach; I love working with kids that don’t always see what they are capable of.” Johnson believes AVID gives students the support and structure necessary to help students realize, “I can do this,” when preparing for college. “I believe in this passionately; I became a teacher to teach programs like this,” she said. Bryan Good first started working in the AVID program at Granite High School, one of the first AVID programs in the state of Utah. After transferring to Taylorsville High, Good continued to use the strategies promoted by AVID in his regular education classes. He now teaches AVID classes with Johnson and shares her passion for the program. “I became a teacher to give kids a better life and help them see a path they might not have taken before. It’s amazing to help kids realize their potential and achieve things they never dreamed they could achieve before,” he said. AVID students enroll in an elective grade-level class
where they meet with Johnson and Good to develop a “path of rigor” for their academic classes. “We really work hard as a team to determine ‘What is rigor?’ for each individual student,” Johnson said. AVID students also receive help from their counselors and non-AVID teachers. Taylorville’s math teachers provide daily math tutoring, and AVID students use the Monday morning late-start schedule to receive additional tutoring or work on homework. In the class itself, Good and Johnson teach learning strategies using AVID’s WICOR model to strengthen student skills in writing, inquiry, collaboration, organization and reading. Good considers WICOR skills “essential in surviving those harder classes and creating a college-ready student. This isn’t remediation tutoring; this program helps students develop deeper understanding of the things they are learning.” When Johnson talks to parents about enrolling their student in the AVID program, she starts by asking, “Do you want your student to go to college?” Johnson believes most parents want to support their child in pursuing higher education, but recognizes the challenges, especially for first-generation college students. “Parents want to help their students succeed but don’t understand the process for getting into college: the application, financial aid, going on college tours,” she said. Johnson believes AVID can help students and families prepare for college by teaching students to recognize “what
By Stephanie Lauritzen
kind of grades they need, how to write an essay, or solve a math problem. Our goal in AVID is to use the support inside the building to help students, so that when they graduate and step into college classes next fall, they aren’t blown away.” Like Good, Johnson does not see AVID as a “remedial” program. “This is for students who can go to college. This is not for students who are failing every class and need a magic pill.” However, Johnson also believes, “AVID is for everyone. Sometimes people think, ‘Oh, I need to be a smart kid, or an AP kid.’ No, anybody can be an AVID student.” Good agrees. “AVID targets the middle demographic. We want those kids that are doing okay, but could do better.” Good believes that the key to a successful AVID student lies in student choice. “It can’t be the parent forcing them to be here … The student has to be invested as well,” he said. Johnson encourages parents to support their AVID student by engaging them in conversations about their learning. “Ask them, ‘What did you do in English class today? What did you learn about in history today?’” Johnson and Good work together to create a progressive program that helps students build on learning skills throughout their high school career. Good hopes that “as students take more rigorous classes, they’ll ask, ‘How can I take the skills I learned in AVID and apply it?’ We want our students to see how AVID can help them in their other classes.” Johnson wants future AVID students to know, “You’re going to work your butt off, and this is going to be hard … But by senior year, you’ll be a family.” Good agrees. “At the end of the day, kids get a lot more from structure and high expectations.” l
September 2015 | Page 21
TASTE of the TOWNS
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Sample food FROM THE TOP restaurants in the area Great Food, Entertainment & Prizes
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Viridian Event Center • 8030 S. 1825 W. West Jordan
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Please email Melissa at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 801-897-5231 for more information. PARTICIPATING FOOD VENDORS Winder Farms Wasatch Pizza Hidden Peaks Coffee Wingers Papa Murphy's Yogurt Vibes Dickey’S BBQ Carino's . . . AND MANY MORE!
OTHER PARTICIPATING VENDORS Foot Relax Center 10334 South Redwood Road, South Jordan Heartfelt Wall Hangings 1538 West 7800 South, West Jordan All Star Bowling - 1776 7800 S, West Jordan
PICK UP YOUR FREE TICKETS FROM THESE LOCATIONS: Wasatch Pizza - 2250 West 5400 South, Taylorsville Hidden Peaks Coffee 4879 South Redwood Rd, Taylorsville
Curves - 2302 West 5400 South, Taylorsville Hercules Credit Union 3141 W 4700 South, Taylorsville Wingers - 9175 Redwood Rd, West Jordan Papa Murphy's - 2688 West 9000 South, 7759 South 4800 West, 6898 South Redwood Rd in West Jordan Yogurt Vibes - 2688 West 9000 South, West Jordan Carino's - 7191 Plaza Center Dr, West Jordan Heartfelt Wall Hangings - 1538 West 7800 South, West Jordan (Across the street from Sizzler) All Star Bowling - 1776 7800 S, West Jordan Healthy Eye's for Life 8806 Redwood Rd. #101, West Jordan Smith’s - 5710 West 7800 South, West Jordan Smith’s – 4080 West 9000 South, West Jordan Papa Murphy's 11521 South 4000 West in South Jordan Foot Relax Center 10334 South Redwood Road, South Jordan South Pointe Ballet 10128 South Redwood Road Suite G, South Jordan Dickey’S BBQ 7742 S Campus View Dr. West Jordan
Page 22 | September 2015
Taylorsville City Journal
THREE WAYS TO SAVE MONEY ON DINNER AND A MOVIE By Joani Taylor
t’s Friday. The office is restless and your friend in the cubicle next to you has been talking endlessly about their plans for the weekend. You can’t help but feel a little envy. It’s been ages since the two of you have had a real date; maybe you could go this weekend. Alas, you are snapped back into reality; your wallet is thin, the water heater went out last month and you need to come up with the cash for the kids’ soccer uniforms. It looks like it’s another weekend of cleaning toilets and catching up on laundry and yard work. Spending quality time as a couple can become difficult and seem like an unnecessary expense as life becomes hectic with kids. However, couples that spend time focusing on one another can improve their relationship, resolve communication issues and increase intimacy. It also provides the kids with a good blueprint by showing them the importance of investing time in a relationship. There are hundreds of creative date night ideas on the Utah-based website DatingDivas.com that can inspire a fun idea for a night out. But, what if you just want a good ole’ fashioned dinner and movie? Here are three money saving ideas you might not have thought of: #1 - Shopkick: Shopkick is a mobile app that awards users points for walking into stores and performing various other actions. There are many stores that participate, like JC Penney, Best Buy, Macy’s and even home improvement stores and warehouse clubs. Often the stores are all in a single mall
or shopping center, making it easy to walk from store to store. Simply download the app and walk in the door of the participating stores. After doing so, you’ll be awarded points called “kicks.” The kicks add up and convert to free gift cards for places such as Target, Lowe’s and even Fandango and The Cheesecake Factory. Did someone say free Cheesecake Factory and a movie? Users typically get $5 for every 1250 kicks, and they add up fast. Plus, as a sweet little bonus, Friday happens to be bonus kicks day, where you get 100 kicks for walk-ins, as opposed to 35-50 on other days of the week.
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Some stores give even more points for scanning specific items in the store. Hubby and I can often be found on Shopkick dates and routinely bump into others doing the same. Make sure you both have the app to double your bonus. More info at Shopkick.com. #2 - Tuesday Date Night: Plan your date on Tuesday. Okay, it may seem a little out of the ordinary, but there’s a reason. On Tuesdays, Megaplex Theatres offers $5 movies. Plus, many restaurants with email clubs run special bargains for their subscribers during the week. Mimi’s, for example, is well known for sending out “buy 1 meal get 1 free” coupons to email subscribers during the week. As a bonus, many of these also send out additional freebie meals for your birthday. Visit Coupons4Utah.com/emailrestaurant for a huge list of restaurants with email rewards. #3 - Dinner and Movie at Home: Who said dinner and a movie has to be on the go? How about getting your little monkeys to bed first and having dinner and a movie at home. Make it fun by cooking together. Later, put out a picnic blanket or snuggle on the couch with your dollar store, theater-style popcorn cups. While you’re there, pick up theater candy for $1, too. You’ll also want to make sure you have joined Redbox’s text club. They often send text club members codes for free movies. You can subscribe by texting MOVIENIGHT to 727272 and then replying with “Y” to confirm. Now the only obstacle is agreeing on what to watch!
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Register now and be involved in ABA’s October performance “Just Another Day” and ABA’s December performance “The Nutcracker” Call or visit our website for our new class schedule and registration information:
801-907-5731 • 801-661-5274 • www.aba-studios.com Classes range from Ages 3-Adult for boys & girls. Classes include: Contemporary Dance, Jazz, Hip-Hop, Lyrical, Tap, Homeschool Classes, Pre-Ballet, Classical Ballet, Variations, Pas De Deux, Character Dance, Boys classes, Adult classes, Beginning Teen classes, Dance Conditioning, High Fitness Exercise class & Zumba.
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September 2015 | Page 23
spotlight on: Hercules Credit Union
here’s no other way to say it: Hercules Credit Union is unique. Originally called Bacchus Plant Credit Union, it was organized to provide a fair return of interest on savings and low-cost loans to its members. Beginning with only eight members and a small part-time staff, Hercules Credit Union has now grown to become a full-service financial institution with thousands of loyal members. Hercules is celebrating their 70th year of being in business
this year. To find out how they have been successful for so long, one needs to look no further than their tradition of changing and expanding services as members’ needs grow and change. Hercules Credit Union is committed to helping their members improve their long-term financial success. The staff, directors and volunteers at Hercules Credit Union are all dedicated professionals who support and share the credit union philosophy of “people helping people.” The credit union’s customized programs are designed to help grow, protect and conserve members’ wealth by delivering a high level of personalized service. “We are a full-service credit union, with products and services to fill all needs,” Alan Slagowski, compliance and marketing associate for Hercules Credit Union, said. Even though they are small, with their current location in Salt Lake City being the only one, Hercules Credit Union can definitely compete with larger financial institutions in more ways than one. Currently, their standard, everyday auto loan rates are one of the lowest in the
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valley, starting at 2.49% APR, and they have consistently paid one of the highest dividend rates in the nation for many years. Not only do they offer sensational products and services, but Hercules Credit Union has a hometown feel. “All of our employees have been here for an average of 15 years,” explains Alan. “Because of that, we literally know every member who comes through the door, and we treat them like family.” As today’s financial world becomes even more complex, why not plan for your future by investing in yourself? Visit Hercules Credit Union at 3141 West 4700 South in Salt Lake City, or give them a call at (801) 968-9011 to see what Hercules can do for you. l
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