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Westminster EXPERIENCE

colorado’s

best-kept

secret STEP BACK IN TIME

WESTY HISTORY ROBOTICS DESIGN

LEARNING OUTSIDE THE BOX ALL IN THE FAMILY

SCUDDER PRESS LAKE ARBOR AUTOMOTIVE

DOING THE RIGHT THING

+ Business-Minded THE FUTURE OF EMPLOYMENT ONLINE REVIEWS & BUSINESS PROFILES YOUR CUSTOM LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE

A Shining Star Of The Community

FLYING HIGH

WESTMINSTER’S BUTTERFLY PAVILION


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Each Primrose School is a privately owned and operated franchise. Primrose Schools and The Leader in Educational Child Care are trademarks of Primrose School Franchising Company. ©2014 Primrose School Franchising Company. All rights reserved. See primroseschools.com for ‘fact’ source and curriculum detail.

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Hours: Wed. noon to 6:00 Thurs. - Sat. 10 to 6:00

Aar River Gallery Located in the Heart of the Historic Westminster Art District

3707 W. 73rd Ave. Westminster, Co 80030 303-426-4114

Second Saturday Art Walks every month Wine and Watercolor classes Afternoon Tea in the Gallery Summer Morning Tea in the Garden 30 Local Artists-Original Fine Art Fine Art Reproductions, pottery, jewelry, fused glass, stained glass, purses, scarves, aprons, wood working

Oil painting, watercolor and mixed media classes

Backyard Sculpture Garden and Gallery Space available to rent www.aarrivergallery.com

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EXPERIENCE Westminster


The Westminster Chamber of Commerce owns the rights to this publication and is responsible for its contents.

COET

westminsterchamber.biz

Info@WestminsterChamber.Biz

CPAs, P.C.

Board Members Chairman of the Board BOB BRIGGS President | CEO JENNIFER SHANNON

Thanks to our

BRYAN DAIS TEDDI DAVIS AJ ELSEROUGI BRYAN HEAD SEAN KAISER LARRY LEWIS INA MACHUCA NATHAN MUDD PEPPER GoldJUDY and Platinum RICH SEYMOUR ASHLIE SIMPSON CHRISTINE WARES

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Tax Planning and Tax Preparation Specialists

Members.

Thanks to our Gold and Platinum Members. THANK YOU TO OUR GOLD & PLATINUM MEMBERS

Lange Land Surveys, LLC. Lange Land Surveys, LLC.

(303) 426-6444 www.coetandcoet.com 10875 Dover St., Suite 400 Westminster, CO 80021

Coet2 CPAs, P.C.

provides a wide variety of accounting, tax and financial management services tailored to meet the needs of our clients. • Tax Planning • Tax Preparation • Business Accounting • Business Valuation • Consulting Services • Quickbooks Training

PUBLISHED BY PELICAN PUBLICATIONS Publishing Director CASEY ORR Creative Director KALEY RHODES Advertising Sales TIM INGLE

TELEPHONE: 303-955-5036 EMAIL: CONTACT@MYPELICANMAGAZINE.COM OFFICE: 7550 W Yale Ave, Suite A-100, Denver, CO 80227 No part of this magazine may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form, or by no means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording or otherwise, without prior permission of the publisher.

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EXPERIENCE Westminster

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Westminster EXPERIENCE

CONTENTS

FEATURES 10

WESTY HISTORY A brief history lesson on the thriving Denver suburb

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GALLERY: CELEBRATING WESTY FEST

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A FAMILY AFFAIR Scudder Press has been a family business since its founding 36 years ago By Phil Smith

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DOING THE RIGHT THING Transforming a failing emissions testing facility into a successful operation is only part of this success story

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LEARNING OUTSIDE THE BOX Hands-on, real world problem solving with robotics design By Lisa Shannon

BUSINESS-MINDED 48

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FLYING HIGH A shining star of the community: Westminster’s Butterfly Pavilion By Lisa Shannon

Navigating The Future Of Employment By Marty Wolff

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Why Do Online Reviews Matter? By Peter Brissette

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Setting Up A Business A Business Profile on Yelp By Peter Brissette

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Your Community Your Business Your Magazine By Casey Orr

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PAINTING BY KBR GALLERY

PRESIDENT’S LETTER

The Best-Kept Secret In COLORADO

W

e feel that Westminster is the best kept secret in Colorado. We want to get the word out about all the fabulous things to do in our city. From fine dining to live music, and outdoor spaces with unmatched trails, Westminster has something for everyone.

comprised of mix-use buildings where you can live, work and play. Connected to trails, mass transit and eventually commuter rail, this new downtown will have all the amenities for a carefree lifestyle. In addition, the new Westminster Station commuter rail station, located at 70th and Irving, will have a large park with outdoor amphitheater, wide walkways and electricity perfect for festivals and events all summer long. Transit oriented development will create many new shopping, residential and business opportunities here as well.

The City of Westminster, established in 1911, was named after Westminster University. Now the Pillar of Fire Church, it is still a landmark and icon for Westminster. Currently, Westminster is home to more than 108,000 residents, over 5,000 business, and 105 miles of trail routes for hiking, biking and walking. With more than 3,082 acres dedicated to opens space and 56 parks, Westminster is a beautiful and highly livable place.

Come and enjoy all that Westminster has to offer. It is the perfect place to enjoy the Colorado lifestyle, to raise a family and have a business. Jennifer Shannon President/CEO, Westminster Chamber of Commerce

Many new and exciting projects are in the works in Westminster including a new downtown at 88th and Sheridan, EXPERIENCE Westminster

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westminsterchamber.biz MEMBERSHIP | DIRECTORY | EVENTS | JOBS

JOIN THE CHAMBER >> Offering three unique membership levels: Family, Business and Business VIP. Visit the website to compare benefits and complete your membership today!

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OUR MISSION: To support and strengthen our membership through the promotion and development of our business community.

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>>e: INFO@westminsterchamber.biz >> mail: p.o. box 1453, westminster, co 80036

2841 W 120th Ave - Westy 120th & Federal 303-410-0002 DOUBLE Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S EXPRESS 535 Zang St - Broomfield In front of Wal-Mart 303-665-5006

www.DoubleDsPizza.com

#OurCommunityRocks


A BRIEF LESSON IN Westminster is the third name for the city north of Denver. Originally it was DeSpain Junction, then became the town of Harris, and 104 years ago officially became Westminster. The third time was the charm as the Westminster moniker struck.

WESTY Today Westminster is a thriving suburban city with outstanding city services and amenities and a superb location: just 20 minutes from Boulder or downtown Denver, and 30 minutes from Denver International Airport. With outstanding recretional

HISTORY facilities, lots of open space, and numerous shopping and dining opportunitites, Westminster is home to 108,000 residents. How did Westminster get to where it is today? Explore with us the key moments in the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s growth, starting with the first inhabitants, tens of thousands of years ago.

Adapted from the 2010 book, Westminster: The First 100 Years - Cultivating a Colorado Community by Kimberly Field and Kelly Kordes Anton. The book was commissioned by the Westminster Centennial Committee, which holds the bookâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s copyright.


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The First Humans Humans began inhabiting the area that’s now Westminster as many as 16,000 years ago as the last Ice Age ended and people migrated from Siberia to North America over the Bering Land Bridge. Moving south and east, they eventually arrived in what would become Colorado. The Westminster area proved to be good hunting territory, as the ponds and grasses left by the retreat of the ice attracted big-game animals, including bison and antelopes. Numerous artifacts – including projectile points and stone tools – from the earliest residents have been found. The Southern Arapaho tribe (the same band featured in James Michener’s masterpiece about Colorado history, Centennial) lived in the vicinity semi-permanently before being driven out by gold-seekers and land-hungry settlers.

Gold! In 1850, Lewis Ralston led a prospecting party that discovered gold on the south side of a small creek – a tributary of Clear Creek – that would eventually bear his name. They didn’t find enough gold to warrant staying in the area and the party moved on to California, where gold had been discovered the year before at Sutter’s Mill. Eight years later, with rumors of gold in the South Platte Valley reaching fever pitch, William Russell, a member of the original Ralston party, led an expedition of 104 men to Colorado. They returned to Ralston Creek, where color had been found in 1850, and panned along Clear Creek. But they neglected to follow the creek farther up the mountain to the Idaho City area, where most of the gold was. In November 1858, Russell and others organized the town of Auraria at the confluence of Cherry Creek and the South Platte River. A year later, the Gold Rush began with the discovery of gold near Black Hawk. At least 40,000 prospectors arrived in Colorado (Rocky Mountain News publisher William Byars’ estimate was a wildly inflated 150,000) and the land rush was on. Many of those tens of thousands moved on, but many more stayed to farm, start businesses and help build the territory. Some of them would settle north of Denver in what is now Westminster.

The Homestead Act Congress passed the Homestead Act in 1862. The law granted 160 acres of what had formerly been Indian territory to any citizen over age 21 who was willing to build a home, break the sod and cultivate the land. Those who did that became free and clear owners of the land after five years. The 160 acres was a reasonable size for a farm in well-watered areas, but in Colorado’s semi-arid climate, it wasn’t nearly enough. And during dry years, farmers without access to irrigation saw their

EXPERIENCE Westminster

land dry up and blow away, culminating in the Dust Bowl of the 1930s. Nonetheless, the Homestead Act was critical in opening up the West, including Colorado and Denver.

Territory and Statehood In 1854, what is now Colorado was part of Kansas Territory. LeCompton, the territorial capital, was more than 700 miles away. Denver citizens formed the state of Jefferson, also comprising parts of New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming. Of course, citizens can’t declare their own state, but the pressure to break away from Kansas was overwhelming, and in February 1861 President James Buchanan – in one of his final acts before turning the presidency over to Abraham Lincoln – created the Territory of Colorado. Citizens petitioned for statehood in 1864 and Congress approved the measure in 1866. However, then-President Andrew Johnson vetoed it over doubts about the state’s viability. Ten years later, Colorado became the Centennial State.

A Town Is Born Between April and May, 1870, one Pleasant DeSpain and his family claimed six tracts of land totaling 560 acres extending from present-day 76th Avenue and Lowell Boulevard. They became the first permanent settlers of what would become Westminster. DeSpain bought the rights to an irrigation canal, sold water to other settlers and grew cherries and apples. The DeSpains were joined in 1871 by Edward Bowles, who raised stable horses and hauled freight to the mountain gold mines. In 1881, the Denver, Utah & Pacific Railroad reached DeSpain Junction. Soon a town was born and schools were needed for the growing population. Pleasant and his son, Benjamin, either donated or sold land for four schools and Bowles became president of the new school district.

The City of Harris In 1866, real estate developer Charles Harris took note of rumors that Crown Point – the highest point in what was then Arapahoe County – would become the home for a world-class university. He and his wife, Florence, bought land west of the DeSpain holdings and began pitching the area as a quiet, peaceful location far from the hubbub of Denver to the south. Harris persuaded DeSpain to change the town’s name to Harris. (It was rumored that DeSpain owed Harris money.) The name remained Harris for several decades, even after its namesake left three years later for North Carolina after his wife divorced him. The city’s first telephone exchange was named Harrison.

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The Princeton of the West In 1890, the Presbyterian Synod finally fulfilled the long-standing rumors and opted to build its Westminster University at Crown Point. But the Silver Panic of 1893 and other problems caused delays in the project, and construction didn’t begin until 1903. Renowned architect Stanford White redesigned the distinctive red sandstone building, which now dominates the landscape at the intersection of 83rd and Lowell. The first students attended class in 1908 and the “Princeton of the West” immediately became a landmark. The university thrived for awhile, but made a fatal decision in 1915 to become a men-only college. When all the men left for World War I in 1917, it marked doom for the college. The Pillar of Fire religious organization took over the property and now operates a school and a radio station from the red sandstone castle.

The City of Westminster With Westminster University thriving in 1911, city fathers agreed to rename the city of Harris. Why should the city be identified with a real estate speculator who had been gone more than 20 years? The city was incorporated as Westminster that year, with 35 votes for incorporation and six against. Voters approved a $2,800 bond issue to purchase land for a park. The city installed sidewalks, passed a leash law and banned public drunkenness.

Early-Day Businesses Two of the most prominent businesses in the early days of Westminster were the Savery Savory Mushroom Farm owned by Charles Savery and the Shoenberg Farm built by Louis Shoenberg. In its heyday, the Savery Savory operation was producing 10,000 pounds of mushrooms daily. The restored Savery Savory tower, now maintained by the city of Westminster. stands at 110th and Federal. Shoenberg established his farm at West 73rd and Sheridan in 1912. He originally built it to supply eggs and milk for National Jewish Hospital. Taken over by Jake Tepper in 1921, Shoenberg became the largest dairy and poultry operation west of the Mississippi in 1949. It provided dairy and poultry products to Fitzsimmons Hospital and the U.S. Army during WWII and the Korean War.

World War II With its mountain scenery and favorable climate, Colorado benefited more than most states from the post-WWII boom. And Westminster took its share of the growth as its population grew from 500 in 1940 to 1,686 in 1950. The GI Bill, promising no-down

EXPERIENCE Westminster

payment and low-interest mortgages to veterans, spurred growth in suburbs like Westminster.

The Turnpike The opening of the Boulder-Denver Turnpike (now U.S. 36) in 1952 did more for Westminster than just about any other Front Range city (aside from the end points of the highway, Boulder and Denver). Built as a toll road (it cost a quarter), traffic was so heavy that the bond – and the toll – were retired in 1967, more than a decade ahead of schedule. The original route for the highway would have cut Westminster in two, but city fathers and ordinary residents persuaded the Highway Department to build a bridge over Lowell Avenue.

Recreation and Open Space The Hyland Hills Recreation District, centered in Westminster, was established in 1955 and now has a golf course complex, recreation center, ice rink, water park (Water World) and other facilities. A separate Westminster Parks and Recreation Department operates two golf courses and several recreation centers while sponsoring numerous athletic and fitness/wellness programs. In 1985, voters approved a sales tax earmarked for open space, and now 2,700 acres within the city are preserved – about 12 percent of the city’s land area. Additionally, Westminster has 83 miles trails.

The Westminster Mall During the heyday of enclosed malls, Westminster got in the game with the Westminster Mall on an 80-acre parcel between between 88th and 92nd at Sheridan. The facility, which eventually expanded to 1.2 million square feet, opened in 1977. The mall was a sales-tax giant for decades, but the combination of changing shopping styles and the opening of the Flatirons Crossing Mall in 2000 spelled doom for the Westminster Mall. It limped along for a decade, with the major stores closing one by one, before demolition began in 2011. By 2013, it was all gone, with the exception of a J.C. Penney store. Current plans are for a retail/housing/dining/open space area on the site. Westminster didn’t sit idle as the mall was being phased out. Two new shopping areas, the Westminster Promenade at U.S. 36 and 104th Avenue and the Orchard Town Center at I-25 and 144th Avenue, provide robust shopping services and keep the sales tax revenue coming in. And Bradburn Village, at 120th Avenue between Federal and Sheridan, epitomizes the “New Urbanism” concept with a mixture of single-family homes, townhomes, row apartments, restaurants and office space.

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Celebrating

the

PAST, PRESENT & FUTURE Westy Fest with

held every August

EXPERIENCE Westminster

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A Family Affair With its friendly brown stone and stucco façade, the home office of Scudder Press resembles a family home as much as it does a place of business. Appropriate, because Scudder Press is in fact a family business, and has been since its founding 36 years ago.

Ken

Scudder and Ken Scudder Jr. founded the business in 1979, and today it’s owned by Ken’s daughters, Amy Smith and Judy Simon, and Amy’s husband, Kevin Smith. They comprise three-fifths of the shop’s employees. Rounding out their staff are Marianne Feighner and Brandon Smith, both of whom the owners say the company couldn’t be successful without. From several locations, all in the Thornton, Northglenn and Westminster areas, Scudder Press has thrived and grown while providing customized printing and marketing services to customers not only in the northern Denver suburbs but throughout Colorado – and beyond. Some families have used Scudder Press’s services for generations. “It’s the personal service we provide,” Amy says. “We have a lot of customers whose kids we know, whose grandkids’ names we know. We treat them like family. That leads to customer loyalty.” Of course, friendliness is one thing. Providing high-quality products and services that people need is something else again, and that’s where Scudder shines. It’s fair to say that if it has words and graph-

by phil smith ics and can be printed, Scudder can do it for you – everything from business cards to magazines and books. In addition to the standard printed business cards, flyers, postcards and brochures, Scudder produces newsletters, letterhead, event invitations, manuals and booklets, resumes, menus, tickets, holiday cards, computer forms, checks, envelopes, sales sheets, napkins, event programs, catalogs, political campaign materials, presentations, property listings, raffle tickets or books, folders, and notepads. It also offers rubber stamps, folders, notary stamps, promotional products, calendars, UV coating and laminating. Then there’s the “above and beyond” element. Scudder offers graphic and logo designs, custom die cutting (documents in non-rectangular shapes), and foiling and embossing. The company even serves as a marketing consultant and partner. “We often tell our customers, ‘This is what you need today and maybe down the road you might need car magnets or a postcard campaign,’’’ Amy says. Scudder’s owners know about “down the road.” The company began in a spartan way in 1979 with one press in a windowless basement on Washington Street. It was Ken

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Scudder Jr.’s brainchild. At the time, Ken Sr. was a department head at AT&T and had previously owned an electrical company on the side. “My brother had a wild hair and dad bought into it,” Amy says. High school sweethearts at Northglenn High School, Kevin and Amy had begun working at AT&T on the same day in 1983, and they were laid off the same day in 1985. With Ken Jr. stepping away from the business, Kevin and Amy became partners along with Judy. From that basement, Scudder moved onward and upward three times: first to the Hillcrest Plaza at 104th and Pecos, then to 104th and Huron in the mall that used to be dominated by Albertson’s, and finally to its current location just east of Grant on Russell Blvd. By 2007, Scudder had outgrown its 104th and Huron location and the owners decided it was time to have a building of their own. Construction began on the Russell Blvd. office in 2007 and was completed 18 months later, in January 2009. It’s almost a twin of the building next door, and that’s by design. “We wanted to mimic the day-care center that was already here,” Kevin says. “We didn’t want to build a steel warehouse-looking building.”

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The result is an office that fits comfortably into the modest neighborhood and looks like it belongs. The office is wired to accommodate all the technology associated with the printing industry – an industry that has been affected more than most by the online and tech revolution. And that’s to the benefit of customers. Take full-color printing. In the old days, just the setup fee alone would have been exorbitantly expensive. Then, customers would have to order thousands – a situation that was hardly affordable for families or small businesses. Nowadays, with digital printing, Scudder can print as few or as many copies as the customer needs. “Over the last 36 years it’s night and day,” Kevin says. “We used to run a roomful of three or four presses, six days a week. Now in the computer age, we do everything digitally, which is great for the customers. If somebody wants full color, they can order 10. They don’t have to order 5,000.” One innovation that Scudder has embraced full-force is a United States Postal Service program enabling businesses to distribute marketing material to every mailbox in a given postal route. It’s called the Every Door Direct Market Mailing Service, and businesses can

reach every home in their desired area. For only a nickel or so more per piece above the cost of postage, Scudder Press takes care of every facet of creating and distributing the marketing documents. “From conception to design, all the way to the finished product,” Kevin says. All the business owner must do is work with Scudder on the design of the materials and select the postal route or routes to target. Businesses can get demographics on the USPS website. Scudder designs and prints the documents and gets them to the post office. The mail deliverers, in turn, drop one in every mailbox on their route, which embraces anywhere from 500 to 1,400 households. “Smartest thing the Postal Service has ever done,” Kevin says. The required size of the documents – usually postcards – is quite flexible; they can even be square, which the post office normally charges a premium to deliver. And businesses get more value for the money with this program, because there’s no need to use space for address labels or barcodes. Thus, they can use the entire landscape of the card, both front and back, to communicate their message. When the program started, the Postal Service trained Scudder employees, and now refers

customers to Scudder. Typical businesses to use the service include real estate agents, roofers, auto body repair shops, beauty salons and other service providers. Scudder provides this service not only for businesses in the immediate area, but all over the Denver area and even out of state. Another recent development that Scudder has embraced is synthetic paper – or plastic paper. With this material, they can create printed pieces that are resistant to tearing, water and chemicals. It can be cleaned with rubbing alcohol, eliminates the need for laminating, and is well-suited for menus and materials in medical facilities. The business side is only one facet of Scudder Press, though. “It’s about serving customers,” Amy says, “but it also about service to the community.” Scudder is intimately involved in the Romito Foundation. The organization was founded by Thornton police officer Rich Romito, who has three sons with Duchenne muscular dystrophy, a genetic disease that involves loss of muscle mass, weakness and difficulties in standing unaided and walking. Most patients end up in wheelchairs and they rarely live past age 25. Amy serves on the board of the Romito Foundation. And

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Scudder Press helps host fundraisers that send children to camp and help fund research into the disease. “We’ve been part of the community for 36 years and we don’t take that lightly,” Amy says. Community involvement is a big reason Scudder Press won the 2014 Entrepreneurial Spirit Award from the city of Thornton. The award goes annually to a company that shows excellence in ingenuity and has made a significant impact on the community. The company is also a perennial winner of the Circle of Safety Award from Pinnacol Insurance. The award recognizes policyholders for their exceptional risk management in safety, loss prevention, financial management and claims management. Scudder has won it six years running – every

year it’s been awarded. It all comes back to family. Many Scudder grandchildren and great-grandchildren have worked in the shop at one time or another. And Ken Scudder Sr., who founded the company 36 years ago, still visits regularly and gets involved. “Our dad likes to pop in and see how things are going,” Amy says. “He’s Mr. Fixit, even at age 85. He still can fix the equipment.” “He would love to come in every day,” Kevin says. However, he’s a full-time caregiver for his wife, Virginia, and spends most of his time with her. Ken even likes to check in on the bottom line and see how it’s doing. “Fortunately, we’ve been very busy for a long time,” Kevin says.

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Scudder Press 565 Russell Blvd., Thornton 303-452-9658   www.scudderpress.com Phil and Glenda Smith are owners of Your Family Storyteller, preserving family memories and heritage in the form of books that will be in the family for many generations. Helping you leave something precious behind for your grandchildren’s grandchildren. Your Family Storyteller (303) 476-0038 www.yourfamilystoryteller.com phil_smith20@yahoo.com

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DOING the Right THING When Dana TePoel began his business in 1992, he had a modest goal: to TRANSFORM A FAILING EMISSIONS TESTING FACILITY INTO A SUCCESSFUL OPERATION FOR AUTO AND LIGHT-TRUCK REPAIRS. He purchased The Emissions Clinic in Westminster and grew his revenue 122 percent in the first three years. Then disaster hit: Colorado adopted a state-wide emissions testing program that restricted car owners to using only designated “Envirotest” stations for their tests. The move eliminated 64 percent of the clinic’s business -- virtually overnight.

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some loss-leader and then upsell them,” says TePoel. “That’s not us. We don’t lure people with a $20 oil change that turns into a $200 project. It may feel counter-intuitive to leave money on the table, but in the long haul, this policy – rejecting the practice of pressuring people into spending money – makes for appreciative customers.” Visitors sense the company’s pro-customer attitude when they walk into Lake Arbor Auto, a facility designed for maximum customer comfort. The waiting room is furnished with living room chairs, a coffee table and warm, yellow walls. A quilt created by Dana’s wife, Maicie, hangs as a centerpiece on one wall. On other walls in the reception area and the hallway, customers can see awards, certificates and other reassuring notices of the company’s commitment to trust, responsibility and integrity. Customers are offered coffee and cookies, and they are welcome to use a spare office with a computer and Wi-Fi connection. LATER RENAMED LAKE ARBOR The service-friendly atmosphere is reflected Automotive & Truck, the business survived in Lake Arbor’s staff, as well. TePoel searches and eventually flourished by focusing on carefully for employees with the right attitude. customer service. And it wasn’t just your runHis employees – with more than 170 years of of-the-mill, smile-and-a-handshake type of customer service. To wit: With no potential for combined experience in the automotive repair any direct financial reward, the shop provided business -- are instructed to make things right for the customer, even if it costs the company maps and flyers designed specifically to help money. customers understand the new emissions sysA recent case with customer Rachel Zenzingtem. TePoel (pronounced TEE-pole) reassured his patrons that, if they were to need repairs af- er is an example of Lake Arbor Auto’s willingter their tests, Lake Arbor Auto would be there ness to serve as an advocate for customers. She came to the shop with a steering problem. An for them. In essence, the company embraced LAA adviser determined that the issue was covthe very conditions that threatened to drive it ered under the terms of a manufacturer’s recall. out of business, and the result was a startling When a dealer refused to make the repair, the success, as evidenced by its endurance and its LAA service adviser called TWO dealers in the customer growth. Today, that customer-first policy is reflected area on her behalf. When both dealers balked, in the slogan that accompanies the Lake Arbor the service adviser called a third, unrelated dealer (different manufacturer) to clarify the Auto’s banners, letterhead, and even its employment documents: “We Do the Right Thing industry policy on standing behind recall work. “When it became clear that nobody else was for You – Every Time!” The company moved in November 2006 to a going to help me, Lake Arbor Auto fixed the larger, state-of-the-art facility at 9146 Marshall steering problem and got me safely back on the road,” said Zenzinger. “Throughout the Place in Westminster, where it proudly serves its customers today. The former one-man shop repair, and even afterward, Lake Arbor Auto continued to advocate for me. I could not have has grown to 11 employees. Its annual gross handled this situation appropriately without revenues have rocketed from $180,000 in the their expertise.” company’s first year to more than $1.65 milLake Arbor’s employees benefit from TePoel’s lion last year, qualifying Lake Arbor Auto as the 240th largest privately held company in the do-the-right-thing philosophy, as well as state, according to ColoradoBiz Magazine. And while the growth rate gives TePoel great satisfaction, he takes even more pride in the business philosophy that generated the success. Lake Arbor emphasizes the customer’s welfare, in every transaction. TePoel insists that his employees live by the company slogan, doing “the right thing … every time.” Lake Arbor is committed to ensuring longterm growth by treating customers respectfully, with highest regard for their rights as consumers. The company works to educate customers about their cars and helps them prioritize their repair needs. Lake Arbor Auto essentially invests in its customers – foregoing short-term profits in exchange for long-term relationships with customers. “The ‘old school wisdom’ suggests that repair shops get customers in the door with

LAKE ARBOR AUTOMOTIVE

AWARDS

RECOGNITIONS &

DISTINCTIONS

Designation as an AAA-approved repair shop (one of 110 in the entire state) ASE “Blue Seal of Excellence” shop, with five ASE certified Master Technicians on staff BBB Gold Star Award, 11 consecutive years BBB’s Torch Award for Marketplace Trust Bill Daniels Ethics in Business Award from the Colorado Ethics in Business Alliance Designation as a Motor Age “Top Ten Shop” for the entire nation Golden Ethics in Business Award “Best Auto Repair” in North Denver area, five straight years, from Colorado Community Media Top Ten among Denver A-List auto repair shops, 2013 and 2014 Metro North Chamber of Commerce’s “Small Business Person of the Year 2008” award Fred Factor Award from the Metro North Chamber of Commerce Champion of Free Enterprise Award from the Sales Professionals International Denver Metro Chamber of Commerce, Small Business of the Year, Finalist Designation as one of the state’s “Top 250 Private Companies,” by ColoradoBiz Magazine Certified Top Shop by Repair Pal Commendations at federal (Congressman Ed Perlmutter) and state (Sen. Evie Hudak) levels

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customers. The company provided a full health-care benefits package from the start, even when TePoel had only one employee. As his staff has grown, his stewardship of their interests has kept pace, with an industry-leading benefits package. The company offers paid training sessions so that employees can keep abreast of the latest developments in auto engineering and repair; and employees can sign up for courses designed to enrich their personal lives, in categories such as time management, finance and retirement. Lake Arbor Auto has dedicated a large classroom in the shop for these purposes. In addition, heeding its employees’ wishes in 1996, Lake Arbor Auto closes the shop on weekends, giving its staff more quality family time. While you might expect such a reduction in operating hours to erode revenues, exactly the opposite occurred: Revenues increased 12.5 percent the following year. And business continues to grow. Lake Arbor is the highest-volume emissions repair facility in Colorado; and revenues and customer traffic are on the upswing. More importantly, since joining the Better Business Bureau in 2001, the company has processed more than 100,000 transactions without a single complaint to the BBB. As business has grown, Lake Arbor Auto has turned its attention toward the community with increasing intensity. Lake Arbor Auto is one of the few places in the north metro area where parents can receive free advice from certified agents on the proper installation and use of child safety seats. That focus on children’s welfare has also prompted Lake Arbor Auto to get involved in charitable efforts with A Precious Child. Lake Arbor Auto runs yearly drives (and donates toward those drives) for the collection of gloves, toys and backpacks for needy children. Other worthy organizations supported by LAAT include Hope House, Denver Rescue Mission and The Gathering Place.

As TePoel says,

“IT’S ALL ABOUT DOING THE RIGHT THING.”

LAKE ARBOR AUTOMOTIVE 9146 Marshall Place, Westminster www.lakearborauto.com 303-429-7700

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STUDENT GENNESSA ASSISTED BY DAVID DURAN

THE IMPORTANCE OF EDUCATION CANNOT BE UNDERSTATED, BUT HOW TO MAKE IT MEANINGFUL, RELEVANT, AND UNIVERSALLY AVAILABLE IS A PROVOCATIVE TOPIC – ESPECIALLY NOW THAT WE ARE WELL INTO THE TECHNOLOGYDRIVEN 21TH CENTURY.

LEARNING OUTSIDE THE BOX WITH HANDS-ON

ROBOTICS DESIGN BY LISA SHANNON

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Educational practices have undergone numerous paradigm shifts and successive adaptations. One of those shifts has been towards project-based, hands-on, real-world problem solving. As an example, STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) programs have been adopted in many schools with the aim of getting kids more excited about learning, while teaching marketable skills for a high-tech future. A recent addition to the Westminster community has been the STEM Enrichment Academy, founded by David Duran, which offers students a chance to design and build robotic and machine vision solutions to real problems coming from industrial environments. STEM programs have been gaining in popularity worldwide for a number of reasons. When well-designed, they provide the student with an opportunity to put science and math into actual practice, rather than being purely theoretical or fact-based. Students do field work, observe, gather data, collaborate, brainstorm, design, plan, and then build and test real products or create new ways of doing things. Critical thinking is unavoidable and failures are seen as a valuable part of the discovery process. David Duran was an educator for several years before going to work in high-tech firms. He taught at high schools, charter schools and community colleges, ran a math department, coached sports and conducted a school orchestra. He later switched careers and started working on simulators and augmented reality projects, eventually diving into computer vision and industrial imaging. He missed teaching, however, so he started a tutoring service and ran a successful summer school program at Denver School of Science and Technology for students who were failing courses. He also ran the applied technology and robotics program at Ridge View Academy, where his students won top awards in competitions. STEM Enrichment Academy represents the ultimate intersection of Duran’s lifelong passion for teaching and his experience in robotics and computer vision. His mission is to give students in grades 5-12 experience in implementing solutions, using state-of-the-art machine vision technology in after-school programs, labs and classrooms. Students are given the necessary background knowledge in a series of lessons, but the heart of the program is solving scaled-down, real-world problems using robotics and computer vision. The academy provides access to state-of-the-art equipment (industrial smart cameras, lenses, illumination and software) that students utilize in their solutions. Furthermore, this exciting program is approachable and easily accessed by all interested students. STEM Enrichment Academy is not a brick and mortar facility, but rather, a mobile enrichment course. After-school enrichment programs take place at a variety of locations in Westminster, Broomfield and Thornton. Students can meet in small groups and work with STEM Enrichment Academy instructors once or twice per week. Another facet of the academy’s mission besides after-school enrichment is their involvement in local schools. STEM Enrichment Academy collaborates with schools to either improve their existing STEM programs with a machine vision component or helps to implement machine vision and robotics components for math, science, and technology programs to use. School-to-school collaboration is also encouraged and promoted. Finished projects can be entered into competitions. The experience and exposure a student receives from these projects can steer them towards important opportunities for college and beyond. Moreover, it’s not just schools and students who benefit. Local businesses, factories, and engineering firms could potentially profit from a sponsorship. Imagine a team of enthusiastic students working on a company’s real problem, thinking way outside the box because they have no pre-programmed ideas about what can’t work. In any case, it is an opportunity to invest in the future of Westminster and the greater society.

STEM Enrichment Academy www.stemenrichmentacademy.com (720) 460-1036 31


westminsterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Flying High butterfly pavilion

It is a rare and marvelous thing when the wide-eyed curiosity of a child observing insects carries over into adulthood. Thankfully, Colorado is home to a group of such folks with an enduring passion for six-legged creatures and their mostly unseen and often misunderstood world. The Rocky Mountain Butterfly Consortium was established in July of 1990 with the intention of one day creating a public butterfly house. This idea would eventually evolve into a full-scale invertebrate zoo and one of the shining stars of Westminster.

By Lisa Shannon

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OPPOSITE: 2008 BUTTERFLIES IN SPACE - MARY ANN HAMILTON, BUTTERFLY PAVILION & KEN WERNER, GULF COAST BUTTERFLIES, HOLDING SPACE HABITAT

On

July 15, 1995, Dr. Michael We i s s m a n , former entomologist at the University of Colorado Museum in Boulder, and Dr. Richard Peigler, former curator of Entomology at the Denver Museum of Natural History, along with a team of volunteers, opened Butterfly Pavilion. It became the nation’s first non-profit free-standing butterfly house and invertebrate zoo. In its first year it served more than 200,000 visitors. Since then, Butterfly Pavilion has expanded its facilities and currently houses over 5,000 animals. In addition to the exhibit halls and animal care center, there are outdoor gardens, two classrooms, and a rentable private events space, all on eleven acres of property. The most notable exhibit is the “Wings of the Tropics,” an indoor tropical rain forest that hosts 1,600 flying butterflies, representing 100 species at any given time, as well as more than 200 tropical and subtropical plants. The butterfly farming program is an $80,000 to $100,000 yearly investment. Butterfly Pavilion acquires 45,000 to 50,000 pupae per year from butterfly farms in the tropics. Not only does this benefit butterfly conservation, it can help preserve rain forests, as farmers in tropical countries are paid to farm butterflies in their habitat rather than clear-cut forests for other types of crops. Another popular exhibit is the “Crawl-A-See-Em” arthropod room, home to the now famous Rosie, a Chilean rose hair tarantula (Grammonstola rosea). Rosie was featured in the 2014 movie “Heaven is for Real,” based on the book by Todd Burpo. Rosie, along with entomologist Amber Partridge, was flown to Canada, where the movie was filmed. To round out the theme of land, air and sea, the “Water’s Edge” exhibit hosts live sea creatures from the Atlantic and Pacific coasts in an enclosure that is essentially a wet petting zoo. Under close supervision, visitors can touch some of the animals and learn about them first-hand. Viewing tanks contain other marine invertebrates such as lobsters, sea urchins, and jellyfish. The featured exhibit hall currently presents an interactive, bilingual exhibit called “Tropical Odyssey.” Debuting in 2009, Tropical Odyssey features a walk-through maze in which visitors can follow the journey of a butterfly’s life cycle while learning about the challenges of deforesta-


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Butterfly Pavilion www.butterflies.org 6252 W 104th Ave. CO (303) 469-5441

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FROM TOP: 2009 BUTTERFLIES IN SPACE - LOADING PAINTED LADY LARVA PRE-LAUNCH; 2011 SPIDERS IN SPACE - MARY ANN HAMILTON LOADING SPACE FLIGHT SPIDERS INTO HABITAT PRE-LAUNCH

tion and sustainable agriculture. The exhibits are only a part of what Butterfly Pavilion contributes to education and research. In 2008 and 2009, Mary Ann Hamilton, Vice President of Science and Conservation, served as consultant for a NASA experiment called “Butterflies in Space.” The purpose of the experiment was to observe the effects of microgravity on butterflies from larva to metamorphosis. Painted Lady butterflies (Vanessa cardui), and later, Monarch butterflies (Danaus plexippus), were sent to the International Space Station in specially designed habitats while video cameras monitored their development and streamed images back to earth. Meanwhile, control groups of butterflies were observed by middle school students in dozens of classrooms around the United States. The butterflies successfully pupated and emerged in space, just as their counterparts on earth, with a notable difference: The earthbound larvae attached themselves to the topmost surface of their habitats for pupation as they always do, since they hang downward, whereas the larvae in space attached themselves randomly to any of the habitat’s sides because gravity was not present. Hamilton was asked to participate again in 2011 for “Spiders in Space.” In this experiment, Golden Orb Weaver spiders (Nephila clavipes) were sent up to see if they could build an orb web in space. At first the spiders had a little trouble orienting themselves in microgravity, but they managed to stabilize, successfully built webs, and survived the trip back to earth. Speaking of spiders, Butterfly Pavilion is currently involved in a research program to study several species of tarantula and collect comprehensive, quantifiable data on their growth and development. Prior knowledge about tarantulas had largely been anecdotal. Of all Butterfly Pavilion’s accomplishments and successes, perhaps none can top its most recent achievement: accreditation by the Association of Zoos and Aquariums. The 28-page application was only the beginning, and for an invertebrate zoo, much of it was not applicable (there is an entire section in the best practice manual for transport and care of elephants). The standards and practices address a number of issues besides the obvious animal care, welfare and management. The physical facilities, safety procedures, guest services and staff requirements must meet certain requirements: conservation, research and educational programs should be well-established and relate to the institution’s overall mission. In actuality, the most significant requirements for accreditation were already in place at a high level of quality. The bulk of the work was in the mountain of documentation required to supplement the application. After a three-day inspection and subsequent action on very minor recommendations, the final presentation was made to the AZA Board at a conference at Disney World on Sept. 12, 2014. It only took about five minutes of deliberation to reach a decision to grant accreditation, just in time for Butterfly Pavilion’s annual fundraising gala. The entire accreditation process will repeat every five years. The future of Butterfly Pavilion looks bright. Under the leadership of the current President and CEO, Patrick Tennyson, there is a 10- to 20-year master plan in the works, which will see the continuation of growth from the guest experience to research and conservation. This will include an updated facility (including exhibits and amenities), an enhanced research and conservation plan, and more local and global partnerships.


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Westminster GALLERY

Westminster I; 2015 Digital Oil on Canvas by artist KBR

Scan QR Code To Purchase & View Available Print Options Visit LivingInDenverArt.CO


IMAGERY AND PAINTINGS OF WESTMINSTER AND THE FRONT RANGE PRINTS AVAILABLE FOR YOUR HOME OR BUSINESS

Westminster II; 2015 Digital Oil on Canvas by artist KBR

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Westminster

| GALLERY

Westminster Hero In Sculpture; 2015 Digital Oil on Canvas by artist KBR

Scan QR Code To Purchase & View Available Print Options Visit LivingInDenverArt.CO


Westminster Butterfly Pavilion Gardens; 2015 Digital Oil on Canvas by artist KBR

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Westminster

| GALLERY

Westminster Grieving Friends; 2015 Digital Oil on Canvas by artist KBR

Scan QR Code To Purchase & View Available Print Options Visit LivingInDenverArt.CO


Westminster Memorial; 2015 Digital Oil on Canvas by artist KBR

Scan QR Code To Purchase & View Available Print Options Visit LivingInDenverArt.CO

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BUSINESS-MINDED

Navigating the Future of Employment By Marty Wolff Following the Second World War, millions of GIs returned home to the only country with the resources to rebuild a planet that had endured a Great Depression and been nearly destroyed by war. Global demand for any product that could be delivered meant that quality was not an issue: products didn’t need to be especially good, they just needed to be available. Under such conditions, even with a marginal tax rate of 91 percent (yes, 91 percent), long-term employment with good pay and great benefits was easily accomplished. If a person was unemployed, it was mostly by choice. Just update a resume, review the Sunday newspaper classifieds and find a job. Such conditions no longer exist, but most people continue to look for jobs in essentially the same manner that they did decades ago – just updating for Facebook, LinkedIn, and other forms of social media marketing. So, what does the future of employment look like, and what can be done to achieve a competitive advantage in your job search or promotional opportunities within your current company? Futurists have predicted that: ·The basis of wealth will change globally and dramatically in a massive shift greater than the Agrarian Revolution and the Industrial Revolution. ·This will guarantee unprecedented power for multinational corporations seeking advantageous tax benefits and relocation perks. ·The relationship between competitors will change, with much greater multi corporate cooperation to develop emerging technologies. ·The relationship between employers and employees will undergo dramatic changes ·There will be a smaller percentage of “jobs” as they have been defined in the past. ·Job competition for available positions will be fierce - with numerous highly qualified applicants for each available position. ·With the exception of highly paid positions for job descriptions that don’t currently exist, most employees will earn significantly less money. ·Employment will be for shorter duration. ·There will be longer gaps between jobs.

·Employees pay for their own benefits, with increasingly smaller social safety nets such as unemployment compensation. And all of this was forecast in 1983! The changes magnified by The Great Recession are predicted to be only a small sample of what is to follow. Rather than attempting to surfboard in a tsunami, what will be required to gain a competitive advantage while navigating the uncharted waters of the future? Reframe Your Thinking It is critical that you recognize that radical and pervasive change is a permanent part of the economic landscape and that you are the CEO of “You, Inc.” Understand that you are NOT UNemployed, you are SELF employed and that,

It is critical that you recognize radical and pervasive change is a permanent part of the economic landscape and that you are the CEO of “You, Inc.” even if you choose to make a strategic alliance with a company for 30 years and a gold watch, you will never again think like an employee. In the future you must manage your business-of-one affairs like the CEO of any other multinational corporation and create multiple revenue streams for yourself. Learn to Market and Sell Yourself Recognize that the job rarely goes to the best-qualified candidate. It goes to the perceived best-qualified candidate. And that is called “salesmanship.” Accurate market research, promoting your corporationof-one in the most advantageous and least expensive manner and closing the deal will become increasingly important in managing career success (all companies are looking for “rainmakers”!) While there are many well-deserved negative opinions surrounding “selling” and salespeople, it is critical to your future economic success that you learn and develop the advanced communication skills required to achieve the “right yes” and avoid career mistakes. Redefining selling as “facilitating a decision” is a simple first step. Recognize that ALL corporations, including your corporation of one, require revenue to survive and that parallels between finding a new client and finding a new job are identical. The process is the same - the only difference is the application and frequency. Look to the Future The “future” is closer than you think and operates a lot like gravity. Your opinion about it doesn’t matter. It happens without your approval and has complete disregard for your judgment. But you can study future trends to create a competitive advantage for yourself. (While your competition might be able to help an employer fix a problem, you could help them AVOID

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the problem in the first place!) Become a self-styled “futurist”. Recognize that trying to navigate the future through your rear-view mirror is futile and that the individual who can best read the tea leaves has a MAJOR competitive advantage. For a very thorough look at future economic trends read Alvin and Heide Toffler’s seminal book Revolutionary Wealth. Check out the World Future Society (wfs.org) and the da Vinci Institute, originally created as a futurist think tank in Louisville. Review the offerings of TED (technology, entertainment and design) and choose from a variety of Ted Talks on YouTube.com. Refine Old Skills and Develop New Skills It has accurately been stated that “the functional illiterate of the 21st century is anyone who does not learn, unlearn and relearn on a frequent and consistent basis.” To gain and maintain a competitive edge, what are the technical job skills that you need to learn, update or master? (Read the excellent Do What You Are by Paul Tieger. Strengthfinder 2.0 can help. The Strong Interest Inventory is a long standing career industry standby.) What specific job search skills do you need to acquire to improve the odds of finding or creating the best career opportunity? (A surprising number of Sea Change clients have positions created for them because it is in the company’s best interest to do so.) Develop Your Unique Message Many sales managers complain that their salespeople are not developing enough new business from new customers and that cold calling has become a lost art. The consistent message from one of my client’s was, “I am a cold calling machine. I create new business out of nothing.” Guess whose resume went to the top of the pile! Guess who got the job!! Developing your own unique message of emphasizing how you are different from or better than the competition is crucial to finding a better employment opportunity. Otherwise, you have become a commodity, and that doesn’t pay very well. Space precludes presenting the full Message Funnel exercise in this article, but a complimentary copy is available by email upon request (contact Marty@SeaChange1.com). Welcome to the Future of Employment. Having a compass will help you navigate the tumultuous waters without capsizing.

Marty Wolff, Founder Sea Change Career Services: The Fastest Way to the UNadvertised Job Market (Division of PosiDyne Group) (303) 525-1642 Marty@SeaChange1.com www.SeaChange1.com www.PosiDyneGroup.com

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BUSINESS-MINDED

WHY DO ONLINE REVIEWS MATTER? By PETER BRISSETTE, DIGITAL MARKETING DUDE Let’s test your knowledge a little bit here. What would you say is the percentage of consumers that use online reviews? Would you believe it is 86 percent? That is a very significant number when you consider both desktop and mobile search. I would guess that it is even higher on mobile devices. Here is another question for you. What is the percentage of consumers that trust online reviews? That number would be 79 percent. That has increased in the last couple of years by 5 percent. People trust online reviews about your business. I would say that is a pretty good “why reviews matter” realization! By the way, the percentage of consumers still using traditional yellow pages is only 2 percent. Now if your target demographic is in that 2 percent, you should keep using the yellow pages. If not, then you might want to invest more in your online marketing strategy. Source: www.brightlocal.com/2013/06/25/local-consumerreview-survey-2013/

The Trust Factor Where should you spend your marketing dollars? The real challenge with any marketing and advertising that you do is the trust factor. The trust factor – or BS meter for some – comes into play when potential customers come in contact with a message about your business and they have to decide if they believe it or not. Each different marketing medium has a different “trust potential.” Trust potential is the inherent amount of “trustability” that any given medium has. Let me give you some examples based on some recent surveys. Somewhat popular the last couple of years has been SMS marketing, which is text messaging on your phone. People sign up with a local business to receive special offers via text message. The percentage of consumers that trust those messages or the “trust potential” is only 29 percent. That number

Source: Pepperdine University School of Business Study – June 2012

79%

the percentage of consumers that trust online reviews absolutely blows me away. Why wouldn’t you trust a message you signed up for? How about an email that you signed up for? The trust potential is only 50 percent. The two media with the highest trust potential are: 1. Recommendations from people I know – trust potential of 92 percent 2. Consumer opinions posted online – trust potential of 70 percent No other medium is trusted more than personal recommendations and online reviews, even when factoring websites, newspaper articles, billboards, ads on TV, and other such advertising. Let that sink in for a moment. If you are thinking about how to get the most “bang for your buck” Trust Potential needs to be a part of the consideration. Source: Neilson Global Trust in Advertising and Brand Messages 2012

The 5-Star System Let us take a moment now and look at how the 5-star rating system impacts consumer response. Research shows that consumers place value on the 5-star system based on their likeliness to initiate business. This is also a

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measure of the “trust potential.” A 4- or 5-star average rating results in an 80 to 84 percent likelihood that a consumer will initiate business with a vendor. After that rating, the drop-off is severe. At 3 stars, the likelihood (or trust potential) for a consumer to initiate business with that vendor is only 14 percent. It is important to note that if you were planning to stay out of the fray, and not participate in this whole “online reviews thing,” you might want to rethink that idea. If you have 0 stars, your trust potential is only 2 percent. Think of it this way: I can chose two companies. The first has one 4-star review, and the other has none. My choice, 98 percent of the time, will be the one with the 4-star review. You can learn more about online reviews on my blog at www.DMdude.com.

peter brissette “the digital marketing dude” (303) 578-2020 peter@dmdude.com www.dmdude.com

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BUSINESS-MINDED

setting up a business profile on yelp.com By PETER BRISSETTE, DIGITAL MARKETING DUDE Local businesses are finding that managing their online reviews has become critically important. What your customers are saying about your company is a key factor in whether you’re able to bring in new business.

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One of the biggest review sites out there is Yelp.com. I am sure you have heard of it. Like them or hate them (many do), they are a big player in online reviews. If you are a local business, you need to claim your Yelp listing so you can manage it, update it and respond directly to the reviews. How do I do that? Here is a step-by-step process for claiming your Yelp listing that includes some tips to make it easier. The first thing I recommend is setting up a gmail account through Google that is specifically used for setting up your local listings accounts. Something like yourbusinessnamereviews@gmail.com or yourbusinessnamemarekting@gmail.com are good options. Why? To keep it out of your regular business emails and so that you can have someone on your team manage the emails that might come in here.

CLAIM YOUR LISTING

Visit biz.yelp.com/support/claiming Click “Claim Your Business”

This will take you to a search page. Enter your business name and address and click “Get Started.”

Yelp will try to find your existing listing. If it is there, click “Claim this business.”

You will then need to create a “Business Owner” account. This is different than your personal Yelp account you may already utilize and have signed up using Facebook or a personal email. Use the review specific email account mentioned at the beginning of this process.

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update your information

To complete the information about your business, click on “Business Information.”

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Also, you can then create filters to forward important emails, such as negative reviews, to other email accounts. Most likely if you are a local business with an address and a phone number with the phone company, you already have a listing on Yelp that needs to be claimed. Follow these steps to claim your listing. For a free scan of your business lsitings across the top 50+ local directory sites, please visit dmdude.com/scan. There you can get an instant report to see how your information is being listed on these sites. peter brissette “the digital marketing dude” (303) 578-2020 peter@dmdude.com www.dmdude.com

verify & confirm

Once you click create, Yelp will want to verify that you are the business owner. To verify they will use an automated call system that will call your main business number. The number will request a code that the Yelp page will display to you: once you enter this code your profile will be created and listing claimed. Confirm your email address. You will receive an email from Yelp confirming your email. Click the “Confirm Email Address” link in that email. Once you have entered the number you can then manage your business profile. Click on “Your Business” in the top navigation to see information about your page on Yelp.

There are a few key areas that you will want to update the information on:

you are. You can adjust the market so it is precise. This is very helpful for customers searching for you!

1. Category: You want to select as many categories as your business might be related to. You can pick up to three on Yelp. There are main categories and also sub-categories with dropdown options to choose from.

3. Hours, Specialties, History, Bio: Fill in as much information as you can here to help your customers trust that you are legitimate!

2. Map Location: Make sure your map marker clearly shows where

4. Photos: Go to the photos tab and upload photos of your business or products. 8 - 10 photos is a good idea, be sure to add captions!

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BUSINESS-MINDED

your community your business your magazine BY casey orr, publishing director, pelican publications Thanks To The Westminster Chamber of Commerce Pelican Publications is pleased to have assisted Westminster Chamber of Commerce in the production of the Experience Westminster lifestyle magazine. The Westminster Chamber has done a masterful job in compiling this first Experience Westminster lifestyle magazine.

Choose your business or custom photo to feature on the cover of your sponsored magazine

Add your business logo and contact information, or showcase the issue contents for a more traditional magazine look

Lifestyle Magazines Pelican specializes in “lifestyle” magazines with an emphasis on local photography and local community articles. Our lifestyle magazines are artistic and colorful, with timeless feel good stories. We want our lifestyle magazines to be just as beautiful and just as relevant in five years, as they are on the day they are published. The internet is a poor substitute for printed lifestyle magazines. The beauty of local photographs is more dazzling on glossy paper than on the screen of a mobile device. And, local stories make lifestyle magazines relevant to local readers. Pelican’s lifestyle magazines were recently elevated to a larger and academic stage, when our co-publisher and designer were invited to be the Distinguished Speakers at a department banquet of a major Midwestern college to talk about how Pelican’s lifestyle magazines “promote a sense of place and place attachment” with magazines that are “… beautiful and clearly articulated…” . Create Your Own Lifestyle Magazine Pelican can help your business create its own lifestyle magazine. Lifestyle magazines are a pleasant and distinctive way for businesses to promote their services, and their local community, to their customers. Businesses’ magazines can become a coffee table fixture in customers’ homes. Many organizations prepare annual reports for their patrons. Redesigning an annual report into a lifestyle magazine creates a publication that will remain in the patron’s library. We are Pelican Publications (303.955.5036) and we proud of our role in bringing to you beautiful lifestyle magazines; including the Experience Westminster and the Living in Westminster magazines on behalf of the Westminster Chamber of Commerce.

EXPERIENCE Westminster

lifestyle magazines are a pleasant and distinctive way for businesses to promote their services, and their local community, to their customers.

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Featured in the Summer 2014 issue

Westminster Westy Fest - August 9th

I

If you have enjoyed the entertainment of the Westminster Faire, meet Westy Fest! Since 1990 this special community event has been known as Westminster Faire but to reflect the new, re-energized approach community members are calling this fun-filled gathering of friends Westy Fest! Over the years the event has become one of the largest

and 5K walk. As in years before the route is the same but the race is now ran by 3W Races. The race starts at 9:00 AM and includes chip timing. The race starts and finishes at the Christopher Fields baseball fields behind the Armed Forces Tribute Garden. If you are looking to test your strength and agility try out the climbing wall or obstacle course. If you are just looking for fun, try

events in Westminster and brings in around 10,000 people. For those with fond memories of the Westminster Faire of the past â&#x20AC;&#x201C; donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t worry! The long-held traditions of entertainment, education, and family-friendly fun are long from forgotten. Join the fun and enjoy arts and crafts, a variety of vendors, amazing food and a day of great memories.

the bounce houses!

Once you have arrived, there is something to spark the interests of everyone! Those looking for some physical activity can join the Holy Cow Trail Stampede 10K trail run

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There will be two different stages with entertainment throughout the day. The arts are all around at Westy Fest with face painting, arts and crafts vendors, and endless entertainment. Animal lovers will enjoy the Animal Avenue. Dog or cat owners are encouraged to bring their furry friend for low-cost vaccinations and micro-chipping. Join us on Saturday, August 9th at City Park for an entertaining day of fun in the sun!

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Featured in the Spring 2014 issue

Customizable Planners A one stop shop for all your planner needs, providing a wide selection of trendy, colorful planner pages, dividers, pens, stickers, washi tape and more!

Build your planner by choosing only the items you need!

www.ajswirls.com

PIGTAILS & CREW CUTS

Kid’s Day Out

Is it haircut time for your child? Are you putting it off because you had a bad experience last time? Pigtails & Crew Cuts can help you solve your problem! They provide a fun stress free haircut experience for your child and yourself! Locally owned by Brett Miller, the salon wants to give parents the experience that they (the owners) were looking for and couldn’t find for their own children. >> pictured: Stylist, Dana, gives Jackson Loan, 17 months, a haircut. Jackson’s chair of choice was the police car. He loves getting his hair cut at Pigtails & Crew Cuts! This is the only place Jackson has ever been for a haircut and he is always excited to come back.

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Featured in the Winter 2013 issue

CHOICES IN WESTMINSTER

VETERINARIANS LEGACY VETERINARY CLINIC Westminster residents love their pets and want to make sure they have the best animal care possible. From food choices to groomers to toys, we go the extra mile for our pets. Perhaps most important are the choices we make to ensure our pets receive proper health care. Choosing a veterinarian is very important for both you and your pet, so this edition of Living in Westminster includes an article on Choosing a New Veterinarian. Using these practical tips, we identified one of Westminster’s “Choice” animal hospitals. As a community of pet lovers, Westminster has a great selection of animal hospitals, making it difficult to select just one as our “Choice” in Westminster. Different veterinarian clinics and animal hospitals offer different specialties and personalities, making your animal health care choice a personal decision that may not be the right fit for someone else. We are profiling Dr. Kaveh Sarhangpour of the Legacy Veterinary Clinic as one of the great choices in animal health care for Westminster.

EXPERIENCE Westminster

58

westminsterchamber.biz


LEGACY VETERINARY CLINIC Located at 5044 West 92nd Ave in Westminster, the Legacy Veterinary Clinic was founded by Dr. Kaveh Sarhangpour. Consistent with Dr. Sarhangpour’s academic background, the clinic’s goal is to bring academic grade medicine to Westminster in a cost conscious manner. The doctor’s academic background is also reflected by the fact that veterinary students from Colorado State University do rotations at the Legacy Veterinary Clinic. And, Dr. Sarhangpour educates practicing veterinarians as a continuing education lecturer. Some may characterize Dr. Sarhangpour’s clinic has having one foot in the private practice and the other foot in the academic study. In any event, the clinic’s academic ties are good for patients, especially those with complex medical issues. Kaveh Sarhangpour, DVM, CHOICE VETERINARIAN

Dr. Sarhangpour’s journey to becoming a veterinarian, and to eventually found the Legacy Veterinary Clinic, is extraordinary. The doctor is a native of Iran and became interested in animal healthcare when he witnessed an Iranian veterinarian technician save the lives of a cow and calf during a difficult birth. The doctor believed that he had witnessed a miracle as the calf transformed from a non-breathing lump to a living being, which was walking and feeding within minutes. This was the start of Dr. Sarhangpour’s professional journey. Dr. Sarhangpour was accepted into the College of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Tehran, Iran in 1978. Acceptance into universities was based entirely on merit and Dr. Sarhangpour was one of the first 1,000 students selected from 600,000 applicants. The educational approach used by veterinarian schools in Iran (and Europe) differ from schools in the United States because veterinarian education in Europe begins on the first day of schooling and continues for six years without a requirement for an undergraduate degree. The Iranian revolution interrupted Dr. Sarhangpour’s education from 1980 to 1983, so the six year veterinary program lasted for nine years and the doctor finally graduated in 1987 from the University of Tehran. The doctor then received post graduate training in Tehran from 1987 to 1991 and eventually received his PhD in veterinary endocrinology from the University of Tehran. From top: Dr. Sarhangpour; Dr. S. with Rukus; Dr. S demonstrating to children; Checking x-rays.

The doctor became a faculty member at the University of Tehran in 1996 and was soon invited to become a visiting scholar and lecturer at the College of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Illinois. Within a year Dr. Sarhangpour was invited to become a research associate and lecturer at the College of Veterinary Medicine at Colorado State University where he remained as a visiting professor for three years. The founding of the Legacy Veterinary Clinic was the last step of this extraordinary professional journey.

59


WESTMINSTER RESOURCES


Samantha Hockenbery 720.290.2859 Gain Wealth while saving money shockenbery@gmail.com

aquaserve4u.com 303-469-7873 For All Your Water Needs

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WESTMINSTER RESOURCES

61


FINAL THOUGHTS

westminster Where Colorado ConneCts for Business Image courtesy of Westmoor Technology Park

hOuSING STATISTICS

WATER AND SEWER RATES

Westminster’s residential communities include a variety of housing and neighborhoods, from apartments and starter homes to luxury, executive homes. New urbanism and mixed-use neighborhoods have been developed, and many Westminster neighborhoods are nestled in and around parks, golf courses and open space. 2013 Housing prices and rental rates

The City of Westminster provides water and sewer service throughout the city. commerciAl WAter rAtes

A two-tiered rate structure ($5.27 or $6.41 per 1,000 gallons, depending upon consumption levels) is in effect, with the breakpoint dependent on meter size. A monthly meter service charge is also based on meter size. commerciAl seWer rAtes

single-Family Detached Homes

townhomes and condominiums

Average Sales Price

Average Sales Price

$270,000

Units Sold Average Days on Market

1,530 41

Units Sold

$159,000 461

Average Days on Market

41

To determine rates for businesses using large quantities of water or to determine availability of reclaimed water, contact the Public Works and Utilities Department at 303-658-2176.

Average rent

Average p.s.F.

vacancy rate

1 bedroom

$790

$1.20

5.7%

2 bedroom/1 bath

$866

$1.08

3.9%

$1,514

$1.09

5.5%

3 bedroom

ource: Colorado Division of Housing, June 2014

reclAimeD WAter system

The system provides a dependable, drought-resistant, environmentally sound source of water for irrigation that is less expensive than potable water. Reclaimed water rates are charged at 80% of the potable rate.

ource: Your Castle Real Estate, June 2014

rental Housing (1st Quarter 2013)

$5.25 per 1,000 gallons (calculated using average water consumption from January through March billings).

Source: City of Westminster Public Works and Utilities Department, June 2014

ELECTRICITY AND GAS SERVICE The City of Westminster is serviced by Xcel Energy. For rate information, contact Xcel Energy www.xcelenergy.com

Thank you for enjoying our first-ever ‘Experience Westminster’ magazine, and for your support of the Westminster Chamber of Commerce. One of our goals was to have a magazine that promotes Westminster and it’s businesses.

4800 W. 92nd Avenue Westminster, CO 80031 P: 303-658-2108 F: 303-706-3922

EXPERIENCE Westminster ecodevo@cityofwestminster.us 62 www.cityofwestminster.us

westminsterchamber.biz


westminster Where Colorado ConneCts for Business

City profile

2014/2015

Photo Credit: Michael Menefee

westminster, trAVerseD by two of the state’s most active business corridors, mixes a vibrant business community with the active Colorado lifestyle. The fast-growing I-25 corridor to the east is anchored by telecommunications leaders, Avaya and Polycom. U.S. 36, home to Ball Aerospace and McKesson Technology Solutions, runs through the middle of the city and defines the region’s premier innovation corridor where close to 1,000 technology firms reside. Westminster businesses draw on the city’s resident technical and professional workforce and can easily reach into nearby Denver and Boulder worker pools as well. The city also features ample services, shopping and restaurants, along with awardwinning recreational facilities and diverse housing. Add spectacular mountain vistas and Westminster stands out as the place to connect with business – with workforce – with Colorado.

REAL ESTATE With 26 business parks, 68 retail centers and over 16 million square feet of commercial space, Westminster has real estate options to meet almost every business need. Comprehensive real estate information including available space, demographics and detailed maps are available through the Economic Development Office at 303-658-2108 or ecodevo@cityofwestminster.us. space type

•••

WESTMINSTER AT A GLANCE populAtion:

108,807 HouseHolDs:

43,171

meDiAn Age:

35.8

eDucAtionAl AttAinment (Age 25+): Bachelor’s degree or higher

33.2%

Master’s, professional or doctorate

10.8%

total rentable square Footage

vacancy rate

estimated space Available*

Industrial/Flex

3,518,538

28.8%

1,111,030**

Retail

7,316,207

10.1%

987,957

Office Class A

2,157,684

13.9%

385,338

Office Class B

2,375,126

12.1%

333,563

455,158

Office Class C

635,151

15.3%

121,879

colleges AnD universities in city:

Real Estate Sources: Xceligent, Costar, City of Westminster, June 2014. *Includes available space that may not be vacant. **Includes a single block of 835,728 square feet. Demographics Sources: U.S. Census Bureau, Census 2010 Data; Community Analyst, 2014; City of Westminster, June 2014.

AverAge DisposAble income (2013):

$61,851

lAbor Force WitHin 10-mile rADius:

5

•••

63


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Amherst Park, 13085 Pecos St. G15 Bishop Square Park, 8150 Hooker St. R14 Big Dry Creek Park, 1700 W. 128th Ave. H16 Carroll Butts Park, 4201 W. 94th Ave. O12 Chelsea Park, 10765 Moore St. M5 City Center Park P11 City Park/Christopher Fields, 10455 Sheridan Blvd. M10 Cobblestone Park, 2695 W. 81st Ave. R14 Colorado Hills Off-leash Dog Park 105th & Simms St. M4 Community College Park, 3641 W. 112th Ave. K12 Cotton Creek Park, 11199 Stuart St. K12 Countryside Park, 10470 Oak St. M5 Countryside Youth Little Laegue Ballfields, 10510 Oak St. M5 Dover Square Park, 8521 W. 89th Ave. Q7 England Park, 7190 Osceola St. U13 Faversham Park, 6109 W. 73rd Ave. T10 Fireman's Park, 7290 Bradburn Blvd. T12 Foxshire Park, 10819 Alcott St. L14 Green Knolls Park, 10937 Balsam St. L8 Hampshire Park, 4890 W. 101st Ave. N12 Irving Street Park, 7392 Irving St. T14 Kennedy Park, 7391 Winona Ct. T12 Kensington Park, 10200 Countryside Dr. M5 Kings Mill Park, 9018 Field St. P7 Mayfair Park, 9680 W. 105th Ave. M6 Meadowlark Park, 105th Ave. & Bryant St. M14 Municipal Park, 3025 W. 76th Ave. T14 Nottingham Park, 8695 Allison St. Q8 Oakhurst Park I, 9311 Lark Bunting Dr. O7 Oakhurst Park II, 9255 Ammons St. P8 Oakwood Park, 8295 Oakwood Dr. R12 Quails Crossing Park, 13402 Kalamath St. F16 Ranch Park, 11899 Tejon St. J15 Ryan Park, 5851 W. 115th Ave. J11 Sensory Park, 10376 Wadsworth Blvd. M9 Sherwood Park, 11320 Kendall St. K9 Skyline Vista Park, 2595 W. 72nd Ave. T15 Sommerset Park, 9290 W. 90th Dr. P6 Squires Park, 3450 W. 99th Ave. N13 Standley Lake Regional Park N4 Stratford Park, 10951 Harlan St. L10 Stratford Lakes Park, 114th Ave. & Federal Blvd. K14 Sunset Park, 4321 W. 78th Ave. S12 Tepper Fields, 6101 W. 73rd Ave. T10 Terrace Park, 7080 Canosa Ct. U15 Torii Square Park, 7596 Lowell Blvd. T13 Trailside Park, 8650 Dover St. Q7 Trendwood Park, 6450 W. 95th Ave. O10 Waverly Acres Park, 10320 Eaton St. N10 Westbrook Park, 9750 W. 97th Ave. O6 Westfield Village Park, 11550 Wolff St. K11 Westminster Hills Park, 4105 W. 80th Ave. S12 Westminster T-Ball Complex, 1133 W. 113th Ave. K16 Willowbrook Park, 12300 Bannock St. H17 Windsor Park, 3545 W. 107th Ave. L13 Wolff Run Park, 4705 W. 76th Ave. T12

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10400

Flynn ES

Circle Dr

Raleigh Phoenix St Raleigh Pl Stuart S Stuar

St

THE FARMS E 71st Fenton Ct

H

25

Silver Hills MS

115t

1 th

h

Elio

105th Ave

y Wa

1

ve

110t

r St

atu

Hook

ich

Cir

Mason

31

University of

Tennyson

SHOENBERG

72nd Dr

6

t 111t h Ct 111th Pl

1

Brya

Dec

Quivas

116th

Ran c

Ct

ez

St

ajo

Ranch

CEDAR109th Ave BRIDGE

107th

Eliot Cir

n

try Club Loop

Ln

10

G

Nav

Pkwy

86th Ave

Norw

Blvd

Dr

Tejo

33

113th

108th Pl

104th Ave

St

y

110th Ct

h

Dr

m

Vallejo

S

Pkw

110th Pl

Bruc

Routt St

Ho

Home Farm Dr Ct 127th Pl 127th Ct 127th me Pl Far 126th Pl h Pl 126t h Ct 126t 12 HOME Hom eF FARM arm Ave Mountain Range HS 124 th 125th Ave

122nd Ave

Childrens World Learning Center

Quivas Way

St

Robb Ct

Reclaimed Water Treatment Facility

t

e Ran dg ch R eserve Ri

18

ark Dr an St

St Routt Robb Ct

132nd Ave

Big Dry Creek WWTF

t sa S

DeVry University

Co u n

op

St

Lo

ur

b

Clu

Dr

try

un

atur

Co

Dec

r atu

Noah's Ark

h Ave 119t ndot Cir Wya 8th Ave 11

erve

Dec

Ct

Qua

mony Pkwy Har

tilla Ct

130

Julian Ct King

St

Pl

F

13 3r Cir d

QUAIL CROSSING

a

Ct

Uma

Tejon

Pl

St Ct

e St Grov bbit Ln Ho

Robb Qua Ct il

d Ct

133r

os

THE RANCH GC

h 109t Ct

Routt St

h Pl

134t

ipos Mar Ct

St

Shoshone St

Tejon St

Quivas St Raritan St Raritan Ct

Pe c

Pl

THE RANCH

LEGACY RIDGE

105th Ct

103rd Pl 102nd Cir 102nd Nort Pl hpark Ave Cir

Kin

88th Pl

Cir

Dr ike

rnp

Simms St

v

13600 135th Ln

132nd Ave 132nd Way po a ri

Ave

E

135th Ct

32

121st Ave

Ct

SAVORY FARM

h Pl

96th Cir

88th Ave

Shaw Heights MS

Mas

ner Dr Wag

Tu

11600W

ton A

St

tilla Ct

Way

atur

Dec

Decatur Eliot

n Julia ay W

St St

Dixon

Wol ff

73rd Ave

St

St

Dr

Simms St

Pl

ng Lexi

Pecos

St

St Quivas St Way Raritan ne St Shosho

Raritan

jon Te

ma

ot ad

119th Ave 118th Ave

Pl

Northp Juli

ay gW

St

St

Stuart

pike

Turn 82nd Pl

95

Cir

6

16 73rd Ave

St

U.S. highway

73rd Ave

Depew

5

Ave

44

Eaton

4

n

104th Pl

ENVIRONS

90th Way 90th Pl

Ct

Yates

IRS Building

Harris Park ES

St

25

Interstate highway V

egCreek/canal on 36 RdState highway 95

Ave

73rd Pl

73rd Ave 72nd Dr

75th Dr

Depew

Or

Dr

Pl

3rd

132nd

Ct

r 129th D

P

89th Pl 89th Pl

SHAW HEIGHTS

Shaw

r Bar Ln 82nd Ave

77th Ave

WOOD CREEK

75th Pl 75th Ave 74th Pl

Benton St Chase St

Railroad

r

5th

13

Northridge DMV

115th Dr

111th Loop 111th Ave 111th Ave

107t

Mesa 90th Ave ES La S

87th Pl

81st Pl

Dr 77 th th 77 Way Av y th Dr e Gra 76

74th 74th

Multi-use trail- proposed

e

Mead

95th Ave 94th Ave

87th Ave

Ape

79th Ave 79th Pl

St

Multi-use trail

Me a d

SKYLAND VILLAGE

SUNSET RIDGE

Pl

n Ct Julia Ave

39 Rocky Mountain ES

89th Way

88th Pl

Thompson ES n rla Ha

Major street Limited access highway

St

90th Ave

80th Ave

Lake/reservoir

99th Ave

Ave

St an Quitm h Raleig St Stuart

Ct

Public Safety Center

Westminster Center Park 'n Ride

Dr

Open space

County border

Pl

98th

e Mead on Newt la Osceo Perry

92nd

Vrain St

St Benton

Westminster Mall

Winona

91st Ave

a se

72nd Ave

99th Ct 98th Way

n St Tennyso St Utica

91st Ave

Lamar Ct all Marsh Ct

Public/city park, land or facility

Golf course

Local street

kD

Ave

114th Ct

h 113t

Ln

ve

Gro

Ave Ct 102nd Pl de 102nd 101st Mea Ave 101s 101st NORTHPARK t Av e Pl Ho o 100th Irving Wayker Ct Gro 100th Ave 100th ve Gro Ct Pl 100th Dr ve 99th Pl Pl

4

Utica

Seven Oaks Academy

Dr

74th Ave

Loop

l

Dr

109th

109t h C ir

St

King

Gre en sP

11200

111th Pl

Julia

Meade

Ct Perry 98th

6

City Hall

Point of interest School

Ave

98th Ct

HIGH POINT

93rd Ave

Lake Arbor

74th Ave

100th

Cir

Ranch Res

111th Way

LEGACY RIDGE

WANDERING VIEW

Ave

THE WINDINGS

99th

Ct

See City Center detail map on reverse side.

Ch

University

1

130th Dr

Par

Dr

t

Arapahoe Ridge ES

RANCH RESERVE

erv e

108th Ave

106th Pl

Lowell

Dr

111th

cat

109th Cir

Le g

Cir

ton New Ct

FRANKLIN SQUARE

ar Dr

Park 'n Ride

Osceola Loop

10 Ct 100 th Ave

99th Ave Hyland

L am

Future Commuter Rail Station

t an S Quitm

102nd

HYLAND GREENS EAST

Pl

92nd Dr 92nd Pl

St

U

# 1

105th Dr

95th Pl

93rd Pl 93rd

rce

City of

Westminster 7200

Fire Station

Ct

St Ln

Ave

Pie

T City facility

Underpass

r la D

103rd

Perry

Ave

92nd Pl

92nd Ave

76th Ave

Trailhead

Creek Dr

0th

Pl

ff

ner

Wol

Wag

93rd Ave

TRENDWOOD

121

Library

Post Office

ny

91st Pl

LEGEND Hospital

wy Pk

96th Pl

8000

S

103rd

HYLAND HILLS GC

Dr

Pom o na

Ct Perry St

ff Wolt C

Ct

Ct

94th Pl

94th

Marshall

Dr

80th Ave

Ct

t St

Wolff St

99th

98th Ct

Hyland Hills Adventure Center

Sports Center

Semper WTF Municipal Service Center

88th Ave

20

115th

42

p

110th Pl

55

107th

Ave

101st

t

LEGACY RIDGE GC

96th Ave

Ct

Ave

Pl

102nd

t Ave

St 98th Pl

on Ct

111th Dr

107th Ct

dge y Ri Legac h Way 105t l 105th P

103rd

eC

109t Cir h

LEGACY RIDGE

103rd Ct 103rd Ave Tennys

84th Ave

na

8000

Pl

ay

110th Ave Meade Way

104th Pl

102nd

101s

98th

87th Dr

mo Pomona Lake

an

hP 107t l y Wa on 107th Dr

HYLAND GREENS

Cir

ff

Ave

St

90

th

Ct

i stcl We

HYLAND VILLAGE

48

95th Ave

St

103rd Pl 103rd Cir

bia

Zeno

d

100th Pl 100th Ct

Pomona HS

a

Stuart

105th Dr

Yates Ct

r Blv

ce

91st

90th Ave

8800

ar Pl Lam

W

itm

10 5th W

r

h Pl

ar Stu

th D

110t

Childrens World Learning Center

Pkw y

all

95th Pl

94th Pl

92nd Ln

3

Po

R

Qu

a Ct r Utic tton C Co

r

Cir

98th Ave

Betty Adams ES

Ave

Pier

Ct

Cody Ct

Carr

Av e

28

Dr

102nd Ave 10 1st

Hyland School

Kend

St

96th Pl

95th Ave

Dr

102nd Ave

WAVERLY ACRES

100th Ct

36

97 l th P

Cir

Cir

Way

Ct 86th Pl 86th

Allison St

Field

86th

t

rC

ve

Do

Pl

Way

r Ct Webste

e St

Dr

Cir

St Dover Cir

p

h Ci

Yates

6 10

nste

Ree

96th Dr

GREENLAWN ACRES ASBURY PARK94th

92nd Pl

th

Vanc

Allison

Carr Loo

47

Dr

mi West

t W es

ler Tel

St

Iris Ct

84t h

Pond Lake

Ave

TRAILSIDE

93rd Way

90

Moore MS

101st Ave

49

98th C t

Ct

rc e

Ave

Dover

86th

86th

St Yarrow yr Ct Zeph

90th Ave

102n

96th Ave

95th Ave

94th Pl

CAMBRIDGE FARMS

Wooden Shoe PS 90th Dr

Allison Ct

89th Pl

P ie

FOX MEADOW ESTATES

St

90th Pl

oop

Stua Cotto Ct n Ct

109th eek Pl Ct Dr

108th Ave

Ct

COTTON 110t CREEK h rt

110t

107th

City Park Fitness Center

City Park Rec Center

7

Way

h

Cir 111th Loop 111th Loo

Pl Seton Osceola Pl 111th Ave

115th Dr Ranch Res

Loop

Cir

L

STRATFORD LAKES

111th Cir

Cotton Creek 11 ES Ave

e

109t

100th Ave

all

97th

Loop

30

Tree Academy

Everett

Gymboree

98th 96th

Mandalay MS

mo

134th

sC

131st Ct

r st D 131

lvd al B

Country Club Ct

ay hW

117t De

Pl

116th

113th Ct

4

h Av

Pl

114th

114th Pl

Julian d for Strat

112th

Front Range Community College

110t

Ave

98th Dr

98th Cir

WESTCLIFF

96th Ave

93rd Pl

BOULEVARD PLAZA

Cody Cir

89th Dr

99th Ave

Loop

Ln

Semper ES

Balsam Ba Cir Waylsam

Ln 91

112th Ct

108th Pl

d Pl

Ammons

dy

KINGS MILL

st Ave

St

Ct

Co

91st Ave

h 112t Cir 112th Pl

Xavier Dr Vrain Dr

Way

Park Operations Center

Armed Forces Tribute Garden

a Utic

110th

ve

113t

Academy Child Development Center

1 04 t h Av e

Butterfly Pavilion & Insect Center

116th Ave

10

109th

r

Newto

Pl

113th Ave

Wolff Way

enade So

Pl

ton

51

109th

hA

rry Pe ce Os o wt Ne Bra dburn Blvd

Academy of Charter Schools

115th Ave

Ave 114th Dr

Cir

r St

108th Ave 108th Cir Promenade North Dr

Prom

ton Cir en 109t h ve Pl

5th

Winona Ct

Way

Lama

h

108th Pl Ave

D uth

110th Cir

Cir

109t

108t

Ct

41

Green ES

117th Way

117th Ave

Wolff St

110th Pl Academy

BRADBURN

Life Academy

Ct

Pl

h Sheridan

y

111th Ave La Petite

e

Ke 110th Av nd e all Dr

109t

Wa

Depew Ct

117th Ct

11

Benton

110th Av

h

y

112th Pl

111th Pl 110t

116th Ct

Goddard School

118th Way

117th Way

11 7t St lff Ave h Way Wo 7th 11 Ln 116th

116th Way

COVENANT

Chase Wa

Eaton St y Wa Eaton St Fenton

36 112th Pl

Ave

e

Ave

117th Way

WESTFIELD

115th

Dr

5th

ARROWHEAD

118th Pl 118th Ct Winona

117th Ave

ay 116 th A eW v 115th Dr

11

114th Pl

St

WEST 117TH

TORREY PEAKS

115th Pl

Depew

all

Pl 116th Ct h 115t Eaton Ct

Kend

117th Pl

Depew Ct

Ave

h

111t

Lam ar Cir 110th Ave

Westminster Promenade

cliff Qua Pkwy y

r Ct

ay

ham

Balsam Way Balsam Ct

93rd Pl

Up

FLATIRONS ESTATES

94th e Av

Woodrow Wilson 93rd Charter Academy W

d

Telle

r

t Ct

Bu

92nd Pl

th 14 89 88th Meritor Jr Cir Academy 88th 88th Pl Pl Learning

89th Cir

y

Ave

91st Pl

Kings Mill Pool

24

Field Pl

Pkw

k Lar

s Este Ln

Zerger ES

d Fiel

89th Ave

29

Dr

Yukon Ct

ood St ntw Bre

Everet

St

90th Ct

Shepherd of the Valley School

Q

oo d W

Cir

Holland

91st Ave

89th Ct

94th Pl

St

m ha

Pl Ave 98th 98th Pl 97th

Allison W

yr D

r Car 92nd Ave

STANDLEY 89th AveLAKE 88th Pl

Dr

d Ln Fiel er Flow St er Flow Ct

St Hoyt St Independence

38

89th Pl

Allison S

n Bre

th 97

r

Ct

Holland Ct Hoyt St

89th Way

94th Carr

93rd Ave

Garland St Holland St

90th Cir 90th Dr

99th Ave

96th Ave

95th DrCody Dr

Gar

91st Ave 90th Pl

99th Pl

SUNSTREAM

yD

ett

rison

Jefferson Charter Academy HS

98th Ave

Pl

Ave

Ct

P

ns Cir

Zephyr Dr

r St

Ever

dle

Du

Field Ct w F lo nd Ct Garla on Garris Ct

95th

t

Allison Ct

mo

98th Pl

Car

Kipling Way

Dr

Ave 93rd

91st Pl

c

tw

Dr

St

n ce nde Indepe 95th e 94th Av Pl 94th Ave

92nd Ave

Chur

Har

121st Ave

103rd Ave

Kindercare

131st Pl

t nado Wya

Feder

104th Dr

102nd Ave

131st Way

Peco

Ave

AMHERST

Ct

124th Ave

118th Pl

Ave

103rd Ave

101st Ave

98th

50

er

86th

118th

34

113th Ave

SHERIDAN GREEN

109th Pl Cir 109th Ave

The Shops at Walnut Creek

102nd Pl

134th

13

5th

Ave

124th Ave

35

103rd Ave

d

Zeph

y

96th

Standley Lake

104th Pl

113th Pl

113th

Pl

l

St

O

son Garri Ct

99thPl

B lv

h

98 Way th

land Gar Ct Cir

son

Wa

Pl

Ct

Way

Lukas ES

Ct 97th 97 th Pl 97th Ave

Cleo Wallace Center

Kids Kampus PS

Dr

Ln

Holla

Wa y

Ave

John

98th

Barber Dr

101st Ave

100th Ave

Garla

WESTBROOK

99th

d 102ne Av

P

CROWN POINT

nd

ke

102nd

nd

La Pl

Hoyt Pl

on

103rd Ave

100th Way 100th Pl

5

Cir

e St ndenc epe St Ind Iris t on S son Jellis Jelli

Lo

er

Standley Lake HS

e Av 101st Pl 101st

Cir

Hoyt Way yt Ho Ln

Wayne Carle MS

40

Dov

St

Dr

Ct

100th Pl

Northwest 104th Ave WTF

104th Pl

Jay

110th Pl

St

Pl

100th

Church Ranch Park 'n Ride

105th Pl

105th Ave

Reed

yt

100th t lland C Ho

101st

100th 100th 100th Pl Pl Ct

Visitor Center

land Way

Ho

Ketner Reservoir

St

Lewis

100th Pl

100th Ave

4 t h Wa y 104thnCt e ce Cir Holland Way

nd Garla

L Pl v st A 1 01

118th

115th Ryan Pl 115th Ave ES

115th Pl

See Promenade detail map on reverse side.

106th Ave

WALNUT GROVE

Gar

t Hoy Ct

Ave 101st

25

Dr

Lee

Pl

102nd

Ave 10

St

100th Dr

23

Miller St St Moore

r

Way

Witt t 105th ES S

is ew

100th Way

Moore Ct

Ave

Kline

Ave Lower Church Lake

Ave

Ave

Av e

Pl

111th Ave

108th

106th Pl

Pl

Ave

4th

102nd 102n Ct d Cir

102nd

103rd Ave 102nd

5th

105th

h Ave

10

10

t

106th Av e 105th W ay

de Hoyt St 104th

Johnson Ct Kipling Ct

Cir

C 3rd 10 10 Cir 3rd

ing Kipl Pl

St 105t

104th Pl

3rd

107th Dr

Pl

GREEN KNOLLS

19

108th

St

be

Moore Ct

om wc

106th Pl

Ave

Ave

109th

107th Pl

on Garris

12

5

108th Pl

w St

Ave

4th 103r Pl Countryside n Ct Ne d lso 104tPool Pl Outdoor Cou104t e 10 h ntry h Pl Pl 3rd sid e St Ave Dr ore

Ct

10

Dr

N

4th

10

h Pl

13

10

St

101st Ave 100th Pl

s

Dr

Dr

103rd Ave 103rd

102nd Pl102nd

en

10 104th

104th Ave

ve

107th Ct Lewis

Cir

ir

C 4th

hA

ntr COUNTRYSIDE ysid e D r ir C

Ow

M

Robb

106t

106t

h 107t Av 10 6t Way h Way 106th Ct 106t h Pl 106t h

er Mill Ct Moore St

Co u

e C ir

10 Way 5th Pl

5th

107th 107th 107th Pl Pl Cir

St e

10

Moor

Moore

105th Pl

Owens St

1 0 7t h

Ro b Cir b 105th Dr

9

Pl

107th 107th Ave

Oak St ns St Owe

Pl

108th Ave

Yarro

West View Rec Center

L 107th

11200 111th

110th

l dal ir Ken C

113th

112th Pl

112th Ave Dr

Ave

9th

128th Ave

12000

Cir

115th

112t h

110th Pl

e

13

Pl

13

135th

3

Main St

116th

Cir

gton

128th Ave

287

36

108th

135th Pl

135th Way

141st

14 0 t h Dr

HARMONY PARK

h

or Cir Westmo

Lexin

136th Ave 135th Pl

135th U

118t

111th Ave

Ct Lipan

139th Pl

5th 13 Ct

D

Cir

Pk w y

141st Cir

LEXINGTON

136th Ave

Dr

n Lexingto

r a il s

Lexington Cir

5 miles

Wadsworth Pkwy Park 'n Ride

121

HUNTINGTON TRAILS

470

122nd Ave

r or D Westmo

nT

to

225

Aurora

25

14400

ng

McKay Lake

ARAPAHOE COUNTY

COUNTRY CLUB

HERITAGE AT WESTMOOR GC

142nd

nti

Lakewood

70

144th Ct

Hu

DENVER CITY & COUNTY

4th

70

5th Way 14 Ja son

Denver Golden

120th Ave

K

CHEYENNE RIDGE

144th Ave

470

70

146th Ave

14

270

76

C

147th Ave

ORCHARD TOWN CENTER

QUAIL HILL

Pe単a Blvd

IL ES

25

See Orchard Town Center detail map on reverse side.

148th Ave

SILVER OAKS

D.I.A.

Delaware St

Zuni St

WESTMINSTER

36

Mariposa St

JEFFERSON COUNTY

76

ADAMS COUNTY

120th Ave

J

B

124th Ct

Rocky Mountain Metropolitan Airport

A

152nd Ave

95

12000

18

Zuni St

Boulder

122nd

I

17

c

BOULDER COUNTY

BROOMFIELD CITY & COUNTY

WESTMINSTER NEIGHBORHOODS Amherst E15 Apple Blossom Lane S13 Arrowhead J10 Asbury Park O8 Boulevard Plaza O7 Bradburn I12 Cambridge Farms O8 Cedar Bridge K14 Cheyenne Ridge B16 Cotton Creek K12 Countryside L3 Covenant J10 Crown Point M6 Environs N13 Flatirons Estates O7 Fox Meadow Estates O8 Franklin Square O10 Green Knolls K7 Greenlawn Acres O8 Harmony Park F15 Hidden Creek S11 Hidden Lake U11 High Point 011 Home Farm G16 Huntington Trails D16 Hyland Greens M11 Hyland Greens East M12 Kings Mill P6 Lakeview Estates T11 Legacy Ridge L12, L14, K13 Lexington D16 Meadowlark L15 Northpark M13 Park Terrace T14 Patio U10 Quail Crossing 136th Ave E16 Quail Hill B16 Ranch Reserve J14 Savory Farm K14 Shadowridge at Briar Hts R14 Shaw Heights Q12 Sheridan Green J9 Shoenberg T11 Silver Oaks B15 Skyland Village N12 Skyline Vista T14 Standley Lake P5 Stratford Lakes J13 Sunset Ridge O12 Sunstream N6 The Farms T10 The Ranch J15 The Windings M12 Torrey Peaks I10 Trailside Q6 Trendwood O9 Walnut Grove L5 Wandering View L13 Waverly Acres M10 West 117th I11 Westbrook N5 Westcliff N8 Westfield J11 Wood Creek S10

16

Huron St

o

WELD COUNTY

25

es

t

aL

15

Wyn

Interlocken Loop

14

S

H

m

er

st

in

13

M etro Are

5M

G

12

I LE 10 M

F

11

S

E

10

Wyandot Cir I15 Wyandot St E15, J15 Wyman Way U11 Xavier Ct I11, J11, S11 Xavier Dr J11 Xavier St M11, U11 Xavier Way I11, U11 Yank Ct Q1 Yarrow Ct N7 Yarrow St K7, P7 Yates Ct M11, U11 Yates Dr L11, Q11 Yates St M11, U11 Yates Way I11 Youngfield St Q1 Yukon Ct N7 Yukon St K7, L7 , Q7 Yukon Way L7 Zenobia Ct I11, M11, S11 Zenobia Loop I11 Zenobia Pl U11 Zenobia St S11, U11 Zephyr Ct K7, P7 Zephyr Dr N7 Zephyr St K7, M7 , N7 Zuni Dr J17, L5 Zuni St F15, T14

ILE 15 M

D

9

r

C

8

Kipling St N5, O5 Princeton St P12, Q12 Kipling Way L5 Promenade North Dr L9 Kline St M4, N5 Promenade South Dr L9 Kline Way L4, M4 Quail Ct M3 Knox Cir T13 Quail St Knox Ct J13, T13 Quail Way M3 Knox Pl T13 Quay Loop N8 La Pl Ct R12 Quay St O8 La Salle St O6, P13 Quay Way N8 Lamar Cir K9, P13 Queen St , Q12 Lamar Ct T9 Quigley St Q11 Lamar Pl N9 Quitman Ct T12 Lamar St J9, O9 Quitman St L12, O12, T12 Lee St M4 Quitman Way N12, T12 Legacy Ridge Ct K13 Quivas Cir I15 Legacy Ridge Way K13 Quivas Loop J15 Lewis Cir L4 Quivas St E15 Lewis Ct L4, M4, Q4 Quivas Way I15, J15 Lewis St L4, M4 Raleigh Ct K12, O12 Lexington Ave C16, D16 Raleigh Pl R11, S11 Lexington Cir C15 Raleigh St M12, U12 Lexington Dr D16 Ranch Dr J15 Lexington Pl C16, D16 Ranch Pl J15 Lipan Ct D16, G16 Ranch Reserve Ln J14 Lowell Blvd H13, U13 Ranch Reserve Pkwy J14 Lowell Ct L12, N12, P12-P13 Raritan Ct E15 Lowell Dr L12 Raritan St E15, J15 Lowell Way M12, P12 Raritan Way E15 Maria St S12 Reed Ct O8 Mariposa Ct B16, G16 Reed St L8, N8 Mariposa St H16 Reed Way O8 Marshall Ct J9, T9 Robb Cir Marshall Pl P9 Robb Ct Marshall St J9, K9, T9 Robb Dr L3 Marshall Way N9 Robb St M3 Mason Cir Q12, R12 Ross Ct L3 McCella Ct S12 Ross Pl L3 Meade Cir N12 Ross St L3 Routt Ct L3 Meade Ct K12, M12, N12 , P12 Routt Ln L3 144th Meade Loop M12 Routt St Ave M3 Meade St O12, P12 , T12 Routt Way L3 Meade Way K12, T12 Rutgers Ct K12 Melody Dr H17 Rutgers St P12, Q12 Melody Dr I17, J17 Saulsbury Cir O8 Miller Ct L4 Saulsbury Ct O8 Miller St M4, Q4 Seton Ct K12 Moore Cir L4 Seton Pl K12 Moore Ct L4, M4, Q4 Seton St P11, Q11 Moore St L4, M4, Q4 Shaw Blvd Q11, Q12 Moore Way L4 Sheldon Ave U14 Mowry Pl O13 Sheridan Blvd I10, U10 N.W.Eaton Cir T10 Shoshone St E15 Navajo Ct G16 Shoshone Way I15 Nelson Ct L4, M4, Q4 Skyline Dr T14 Nelson St L4, M4 Stuart Cir K12 Newcombe Ct M3 Stuart Ct K12 Newcombe St L4, M4, Stuart Pl R11, S11 Newcombe Way L4 Stuart St L12, O12, U12 Newland Ct N9 Tabor Ct L2 Newland St J9, K9, T9 Tejon St B15, E15, I15 Newton Ct M12, N12 Teller Ct N8 Newton Loop L12 Teller Ln N8 Newton St N12, P12 , U12 Teller St O8 Newton Way T12 Tennyson Ct K11, M12 Northpark Ave M13 Tennyson Pl K12 Northpark Dr M13 Tennyson St I12, L12 Norwich St P12, Q12 Tennyson Way L11-12, T11 Norwich Way Q12 Trojan Ct K12 NW Eaton Cir U10 Turnpike Dr Q11, S12 Oak Cir M3 Umatilla Ct E15 Oak Ct M3 Umatilla St E15 Oak St L4, M4, Union Way L2 Oakwood St P12, R12 Upham Ct N8 Orchard Ct T12 Upham Dr N8 Osage Ct B16, D16 Upham Way O8 Osage St E16 Urban St L2 Osceola Ct K12 Utica Ct K11, P12 Osceola Dr L12, M12 Utica St K11, U11 Osceola Loop L12 Utica Way I11 Osceola St N12, T12 Vallejo Ct E15 Otis Cir K9 Vallejo St E15, I15 Otis Ct N8, T9 Van Gordon Way L2 Otis Dr N9 Vance Ct O8 Otis St J9, N9, O9, T9 Vrain Ct K11, O11 Owens Cir M3 Vrain Dr J11 Owens Ct L4, Vrain St K11, U11 Owens Dr M3 Wadsworth Blvd K7, Q7 Owens St M3 Wadsworth Pkwy M6, P7 Parfet Ct Wagner Dr Q11, Q12 Parfet St L3 Wagner Ln M11, P11 Pecos Ct E15 Webster Ct O8 Pecos St B16, E15, F16, J15 Westminster Pl T13 Perry Ct K12, N12 Westmoor Cir K3 Perry Pl S12 Westmoor Dr K3 Perry St M12, O12 Wiley Cir Q11 Perry Way N12 Wilson Ct T12 Pierce St N8, O9 Winona Ct I11, J11, U11 Pierson Cir L3 Winona BlvdSt N11 y Pierson St L3 wa Wolff Ct J11, S11 Pratt Pl Q12 Mid Wolff St I11, M11, U11 Pratt St Q11 Wolff Way K11, L11

to a

B

7

Garland Ct N5, P5, Q5 Garland Dr N5, N6 Garland Ln N5 Garland Pl N5 Garland St M5, P5 Garland Way L5 Garrison Ct M5, O5 Garrison Dr O5, O6 Garrison Ln N5, N6 Garrison St L5, P5 Garrison Way N5, N6 Gray Cir K9, K10 Gray Ct I10, O10 Gray St I10, O10 Gray Way I10, S10 Green Ct M13 Green Ct O13, S13 Grove Cir N13 Grove Ct K13, L13, M13 Grove Ln L13 Grove Loop 13M 287 Grove Pl M13, N13 Grove St J13, S13 Harlan Ct O9 Harlan St J9, T10 Harlan Way S10, T10 Hastings Way P13 Hazel Ct O13 Hazel Pl O13 Highland Pl P13 Hobbit Ln L13 Holland Cir N5 Holland Ct M5, O5 Holland Pl M5 Holland St L5, P5 03) Way M5 20Holland Home Farm Ave G16 Home Farm Ln G16 Home Farm Cir G16 Home Farm Dr G16 Home Farm Ct G16 Hooker Ct J13, N13 Hooker Pl M13 Hooker St J13, U13 Hooker Way M13, P13 Hoyt Ct M5, P5 Hoyt Ln N5 Hoyt Pl M5, N5 Hoyt St L5, P5 Hoyt Way M5 , N5 Hunter St P13 Hunter Way P13 Huron St D16, J16 Hyland Green Pl, N11 I-25 Inca Ct B16 Independence Cir M5, P5 Independence St L5, N5 Independence Way N5 Indiana St P1 Ingalls Cir K9 Ingalls Ct T9, T10 Ingalls St J9, T9, T10 Iris Ct P5 Iris St N5, Q5 Iris Way L5 Irving Ct K13, N13 Irving Dr J13, Q4 Irving St J13, U13 Ithica Way P13 James Way S13 Jason Ct G16 Jason Dr B16 Jay Cir K9 Jay Ct T9 Jay St J9, N9, T9 Jellison Cir L5 Jellison Ct P5 Jellison St N5 Jellison Way L5, N5 Johnson Ct M5, N5 Johnson St L5, Q5 Judson St P13 Julian Ct L13, N13 Julian St J13, U13 Julian Way J13, U13 Kalamath Ct B16, G16 Kassler Pl O13 Kellogg Pl O13 Kendall Cir J9 Kendall Ct N9 Kendall Dr K9 Kendall St J9, T9 Kendall Way K9 Kent St P13 King Cir L13 King Ct J13, N13 King St J13, T13 King Way J13, O13 Kipling Ct M4, M5 Kipling Pl L5

W

A

6

85th Ave Q12 Brentwood Dr L7 85th Ave , Q5 Brentwood St O7 86th Ave Q1, Q5 Brentwood Way M7, P7 86th Ave Q6, Q7 Bruchez Pkwy Q5 86th Cir Q6, Q7 Bryant Cir I14 86th Ct Q6, Q7 Bryant Ct K14, L14 86th Dr Q6 Bryant Dr K14 86th Pl Q5, Q7 Bryant St K14, U14 87th Ave Q1, Q5, Q11 Bryant Way L14, U14 87th Dr Q7 Canosa Ct L14, U14 87th Pl Q5 Canosa St L14 87th Pl Q6, Q11 Canosa Way L14 88th Ave P1, P7, Q12 Carr Cir N6, P6 88th Pl P5, P6, P12 Carr Ct P6, Q7 88th Way Q12 Carr Loop Q6, Q7 89th Ave P5, P6 Carr St N6, P7 89th Cir P5 Cedar Ln Q12 89th Ct P6 Chase Cir T10 89th Dr P6, P7 Chase Ct I10, J10 89th Pl P5, P12 Chase Dr T10 89th Way P5, P12 Chase St M10, T10 90th Ave P6, P12 Chase Way I10, K10 90th Cir P5 Cherry Ln Q12 90th Ct P6 Chestnut Ln Q12 90th Dr P5, P8 Church Ranch Blvd M8 90th Dr P8 Circle Dr P12, R12 90th Pl P5, P13 City Center Dr O11 90th Way P12 Clay Ct I14, J14 , L14 91st Ave 10P Clay Dr K14 91st Ave P5, P9 Clay Dr R14 91st Pl P5, P13 Clay St R14, U14 92nd Ave O6, P12 Clay St R14 92nd Dr O10 Clemson Ln R12 92nd Pl O6, O13 Cody Cir P6 93rd Ave O5, P13 Cody Ct P6, Q7 93rd Cir O7 Cody Dr O6 d NorthweCody st PLnkO6 w y ( C om p l e te 93rd Pl O6, O10 93rd Way O7, O8 Cody St P6 94th Ave O5, O13 Concord Ln Q12 94th Pl O5, O9 Cotton Creek Dr K12 95th Ave O5, O13 Country Club Dr I15 95th Dr O6 Country Club Ct I14 95th Pl O9, O12 Country Club Loop I15, J15 95th Way 7O Country Club Ln I15 96th Ave N7, O13 Countryside Dr M4 96th Cir N13 Craft Way U13 96th Ct N9 Crescent Dr Q12 96th Dr N5, O6 Crest Dr Q6 96th Dr N9 Dale Cir L14 96th Pl N9 Dale Ct L14, T14 97th Ave N5, N13 Decatur Cir J14 97th Cir N8 Decatur Ct J14 , R14 97th Ct N5, N12, Q2, Decatur Dr I14, J14 97th Dr N5 Decatur Pl I14 97th Pl N5, N12 Decatur St v, K14 , R14, T14 97th Pl N9 Delaware Ct I17 98th Ave N5, N13 Delaware St 98th Cir N8 Depew Cir U10 98th Ct N6, N11 Depew Ct I10, U10 98th Ct N9 Depew Pl K10 98th Dr N13 Depew St K10, T10 98th Dr N9 Depew Way J10 98th Pl N6, N13 Dixon Dr Q11, Q12 98th Pl N9 Dover Cir Q6 98th Way N6, N12 Dover Ct Q6 99th Ave N5, N13 Dover St K6, P6 99th Ave N9 Dover Way O6 99th Cir N13 Dudley Ct P6, Q6 99th Ct M11, N12 Dudley Dr O5, O6 99th Pl N5, N12 Dudley St P6 99th Way N5 Dudley Way O6 Acoma St I17 Eaton Ct I10, U10 Alcott Cir K14 Eaton St J10, T10 Alcott Ct K14 Eaton Way I10, J10 Alcott Dr K14 Elati Ct I17 Alcott St Q14, U14 Eliot Ct J14, K14 Alcott Way L14 , Q14 Eliot Dr K14 Allison Ct K7, P7 Eliot St T14 Allison St L7, M7 Elk Dr U12 Allison Way N7 Estes Ct Q6 Ames St M10, T10 Estes Ct Q6 Ammons Cir N7 Estes Ln O6 Ammons Ct P7 Estes St P6 Ammons St K7, P7 Everett Cir P6 Ammons Way P7 Everett Ct O5, Q6 Apex Ln R11 Everett St O6, P6 Appleblossom Ln S13 Everett Way Q5 Auburn Ln R12 Federal Blvd I14, U14 Balsam Ct O7, P7 Fenton Cir K10, U10 Balsam St K7, O7 Fenton Ct O10, U10 Balsam Way P7 Fenton St I10, U10 Barr Ln R11 Fern Dr U14 Baylor Ln R12 Field Ct O5, Q6 Beach Ct T14 Field Ln O6 Beach St U14 Field Pl Q6 Beacon Way U14 Field St P6 Benton Ct I10, J10 Field Way Q6 Flower Ct M6, Q6 Benton St K10, P10 , T10 Flower Pl Q6 Berthoud St U14 Flower St O5, P6 Bradburn Blvd S12, T12 Galapago St I17 Bradburn Dr R12

Main St

5

117th Pl I10 117th Way I11, I14 118th Ave I10, I15, I17 118th Cir I10 118th Ct I11 118th Pl I10 , I11 119th Ave I14, I15 120th Ave H17, I12 121st Ave H15, H17 122nd Ave H16 124th Ave G16 124th Ct G15, G16 124th Dr G16 125th Dr G16 126th Ct G16 126th Pl G16 127th Ct G16 127th Pl G16 128th Ave F15 131st Ct E15 131st Pl E15 131st Way E15 132nd Ave E15, E16 132nd Pl E16 133rd Cir E16 133rd Ct E16 133rd Way E16 134th Ave E15, E16 134th Dr E16 134th Pl E16 134th Way E15 135th Ave E15, E16 135th Ct E15 135th Dr E15, E16 135th Pl E15, E16 135th Way E15 136th Ave 139th Ct D16 139th Pl D16 140th DrDillon C16, D16Rd 144th Ave Q4 144th Ct B16 144th Pl B16 145th Way B16 148th Ave B16 149th Ave A15, A16 149th Pl A16 150th Pl A16 68th Ave U11, U12 69th Ave U11 69th Ct U11 69th Dr U11 69th Loop U11 69th Pl U11 70th Ave U14 70th Ct U11 70th Pl U11, U12 71st Ave U10, U13 71st Cir U10 71st Ct U11 71st Pl U10, U13 72nd Ave T14, U11 72nd Dr T9, T10 72nd Pl T11 72nd Way T12 73rd Ave T9, T14 73rd Pl T9 74th Ave T9, T14 74th Cir T9 74th Pl T10 74th Pl T9 75th Ave T10, T13 75th Ave T9 75th Dr S10, T10 75th Dr T9 75th Pl T10, T13 75th Pl T9 76th Ave S10, T13 76th Dr S10 77th Ave S10, S12 77th Dr S10, S11 77th Pl S12, S13 78th Ave S11, S12 78th Pl S10 78th Way S12 79th Ave S12, S13 80th Ave R11, S13 80th Dr R12 80th Pl R11, R14 80th Way R14 81st Ave R12, R14 81st Pl R11, R12 82nd Ave R11, R13 82nd Pl R14 82nd Way R14 83rd Ave QR, R4 83rd Pl Q4 83rd Way R14 84th Ave , Q14, R12 84th Cir Q6 84th Pl Q4

N

4

WESTMINSTER STREET INDEX 100th Ave N11 100th Cir M5 100th Ct M4, M11 100th Dr N13 100th Pl M13 100th Way M5 101st Ave M12 101st Cir M13 101st Dr M5 101st Pl N11 102nd Ave M12 102nd Cir M13 102nd Pl M13 103rd Ave M12 103rd Cir M11 103rd Ct M12 103rd Dr M12 103rd Pl M13 104th Ave L5, M12 104th Cir L14 104th Ct L14, M5 104th Dr L12 104th Dr M5 104th Ln L14 104th Pl M12 104th Way M5 105th Ave L8, L13 , M4 105th Ct L13 , L14 105th Dr L11 105th Dr L12, L14 105th Pl L12 105th Pl L14 105th Way L11 105th Way L12 106th Ave L7 106th Cir L14 106th Ct L4 106th Dr L11 106th Pl L2, L14 106th Way L3 107th Ave L2, L13 107th Cir L11 107th Cir L4 107th Ct L11 , L12 107th Ct L4 , L14 107th Dr L11 107th Dr L5, L14 107th Loop L11 107th Pl L14 107th Place L12 108th Ave K6, L13 108th Ave L11 108th Cir K5, K9 108th Dr K14, L2 109th Ave K7, K14 109th Cir K10, K13 109th Ct K13 109th Pl K7, K13 110th Ave K7, K12, K14 110th Cir K11, K12 110th Ct K12, K14 110th Dr K7 110th Pl K7, K13, K14 111th Ave K7, K14 111th Ave K7, K14 111th Cir K12 111th Ct K14 111th Dr K13, Q5 111th Loop K13, K14 111th Pl K9, K13 , K14 111th Way K14 112th Ave K10, J14 112th Cir J11, J13 112th Ct J11 112th Pl J9, J11 113th Ave J9, J15 113th Ct J13 113th Ct J14 113th Pl J9 114th Ave J17 114th Ave J9 114th Cir J13 114th Ct J14 114th Dr J11 114th Loop J13 114th Pl J10, J13 115th Ave J9, J13, J17 115th Cir I15, J14, J15 115th Ct I10 115th Dr I10 , J14 115th Loop J10 115th Pl J9, J13 116th Ave I10, J16, J17 116th Cir I15 116th Ct I11 116th Ct I14, I15 116th Ln I11 116th Pl I10 , I17 116th Way I11 117th Ave I11, I17, Q5

V 13

14

15

16

17

18

Experience Westminster Colorado  

Discover the thriving suburb of Denver, Colorado

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