news | National honor goes to Redmond bridge project  CRIME REPORT | Redmond Police Blotter 
FRIDAY, September 28, 2012
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SPORTS | Get the latest scores and highlights in this week’s prep roundup  SPECIAL SECTION | Spotlight is on Women in Business [9-11]
Community mourns 12-year-old boy who died in zip-line accident People share their thoughts, memories on Facebook memorial page Andy Nystrom email@example.com
Jackson Roos is described as an “amazing young man, a happy, active, loving boy.” Those words come from the 12-year-old boy’s Facebook
memorial page the day after medics attempted after he accidentally to resuscitate him. hung himself on a zip Detectives don’t line in the family’s back know how he was yard in the 8800 block caught up in the line, of 255th Avenue Northwhich was 20 feet east near Redmond. above the ground and Roos’ mother discovran 100 feet across Jackson Roos ered him at about 2:30 the yard, according to p.m. Wednesday afterSgt. Cindi West, King noon. The Evergreen County Sheriff ’s OfMiddle School student was fice public information officer. pronounced dead at the scene They’re investigating whether
the helmet the boy was wearing was hung up or another line used to sit in while zip lining became entangled. Detectives noted that the zip line appeared to be commercially made and installed; it was removed from the home for the investigation. Kathryn Reith, Lake Washington School District director of communications, was at Evergreen Middle School on
Thursday morning and noted that staff members informed students of Roos’ death when school began and counselors were on hand to speak to kids. “It’s all about the kids. We want to make sure that they feel OK and counselors are there if they need to express what’s on their minds,” Reith said. At lunchtime on Thursday, students wrote messages to [ more roos page 5 ]
Taking it to the streets to enforce crosswalk law Police spent two days citing drivers who didn’t stop long enough to let pedestrians cross the street Samantha Pak firstname.lastname@example.org
The streets surrounding Redmond Square shopping center are rarely empty. With 30 businesses occupying its five buildings — located in the heart of downtown Redmond between 164th and 166th avenues northeast from Redmond Way to Cleveland Street — it’s not uncommon to see cars and pedestrians sharing the road. But the high volume of traffic also presents a high risk of vehicle-pedestrian collisions. Amanda Spohnholtz knows this from firsthand experience. As an employee at Asante Salon in downtown Redmond, she crosses Cleveland Street on a regular basis. The salon is located at 16528 Cleveland St., Suite D, on the north side of Cleveland Street, but she and other building employees are required to park in the Redmond Square parking lot across the street. Spohnholtz said on more than one occasion, a car has sped around her as she made her way to or from work. As a result of these experiences, she now thinks twice as a driver when she approaches a crosswalk. “You definitely pay attention,” she said about looking for pedestrians.
Redmond traffic lieutenant Doug Kruger enters the crosswalk on Cleveland Street as part of the Redmond Police Department’s pedestrian enforcement on Tuesday morning. On a two-lane road, vehicles are required to remain stopped until the pedestrian has walked from curb to curb. samantha pak, Redmond Reporter Rod Mash, practice manager of Animal Emergency Hospital of Redmond at 16421 Cleveland St., also has stories about vehicles not yielding for him as he made his way across Cleveland Street, including a few times in which he’d almost been hit.
Spohnholtz and Mash are not the only ones who have had close calls, which is why the entire traffic unit of the Redmond Police Department (RPD) spent Sept. 18 and 25 enforcing RCW 46.61.235 at the crosswalk on Cleveland Street between
164th and 166th avenues northeast. The code states a vehicle must “stop and remain stopped to allow a pedestrian or bicycle to cross the roadway within an unmarked or marked crosswalk when the pedestrian or bicycle is upon or within one [ more CROSSWALK page 5 ]
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King County Budget Public Hearings King County Councilmember
Kathy Lambert I would like to invite you to attend the upcoming public meetings about the King County budget that are most convenient to your home or work. All meetings begin at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, October 3, in Kent Maleng Regional Justice Center 401 Fourth Avenue North, Kent, WA 98032 Wednesday, October 10, in Bellevue Bellevue City Hall 450 - 110th Ave NE, Bellevue, WA 98009
A colorful, entertaining Saturday in Redmond
Wednesday, October 17, in Seattle King County Council Chambers 516 Third Ave, 10th Floor, Seattle, WA 98104
Members of Lucia Neare’s Theatrical Wonders perform “Professor Pomme’s Pomp and Pastry Paradoxicals” last Saturday at the City of Redmond Downtown Park.
For more information or to send email testimony, visit: www.kingcounty.gov/lambert
Photos courtesy of Alyse Young
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Melody Wilson (left) and Marilee Crivello look over projects for downtown Redmond. Samantha pak, Redmond Reporter Samantha Pak firstname.lastname@example.org
Five to 10 years ago, not many people lived in downtown Redmond. But in recent years, there has been a lot of development in the neighborhood and this renewal has brought with it residents and workers who walk, bike or drive around on a regular basis. As downtown grows, city staff and officials
are working to create a neighborhood that will provide people with choices in housing, transportation and more. â€œThereâ€™s so much more to do...to make this neighborhood a special neighborhood,â€? said City of Redmond Mayor John Marchione. To help develop the neighborhood, the city held an open house Wednesday evening to let people know
about projects downtown, and get input from community members. Highlighted projects included the Downtown Park, Redmond Central Connector (RCC), the conversion of Redmond Way and Cleveland Street to two-way streets, and the 164th Avenue Northeast extension and reconfiguration. Education Hill resident Marilee Crivello has lived in Redmond for 30 years â€” back when there was only one stop light in town. â€œIâ€™ve seen a lot of change,â€? she said. Crivello, an administrative assistant in the construction division of Redmondâ€™s Public Works Department, said she likes what she sees with the RCC and spends time at Downtown Park, but is concerned about how the city is going to address traffic
they would like to see more cafes and other areas where they can gather. â€œThereâ€™s nowhere to go unless you go to a bar and I donâ€™t want to go to a bar,â€? Wilson said. Crivello added that she is ready to downsize her living arrangements and would
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like to see senior-focused living accommodations downtown because the current apartment and condo complexes are more geared toward younger people. â€œLet us live downtown,â€? she said. â€œWeâ€™re ready to give our house up to the families again.â€?
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as the downtown becomes more populated. Another concern she and fellow Education Hill resident Melody Wilson have about the cityâ€™s plans for downtown is the lack of options geared toward older residents. The two women are in their 50s and said
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Greater Expectations PRESCHOOL ELEMENTARY MIDDLE SCHOOL
Question of the week:
“As a driver, do you wait for pedestrians to clear the crosswalk before proceeding up the road?”
Vote online: redmond-reporter.com
Last week’s poll results: “Have you ever participated in the Komen 3-Day walk?”
Take your time while navigating Redmond streets When I think of the crosswalks and pedestrian safety issues featured in this issue’s cover story, I can’t help but return to my youth. As a 5-year-old, my mom arranged for me to meet up with a police officer in my hometown of Redondo Beach, Calif., for a newspaper article on crossing the street safely. (Yes, I was in the paper as the subject of a story before becoming a writer myself years later.) Of course, I can’t remember much of what happened that day, but there’s a picture of me in my parents’ collection staring into the street while the officer points at the crosswalk. In another photo, the officer is holding my hand as we safely cross a busy intersection. That day must have been ingrained in my head because I’ve always been paranoid about walking through crosswalks. I always wait until all cars stop going both ways before I make my way to the other side of the street. (Redmond’s plethora of one-way streets obviously doesn’t apply here.) In two-way street land, friends have often made fun of me for not waiting for one car to pass and then strolling out into Andy Nystrom
 September 28, 2012
the crosswalk while the car in the other lane passes. OK, I’m sure I did that a lot as a teenager, but not in my adulthood. And definitely not after I was bumped by a car in which the driver wasn’t paying attention — I had the right of way in the crosswalk, and thankfully I wasn’t injured. I was mad, though, and let the driver know about it. I’ve almost been hit a few times while walking in a crosswalk in recent years at my old job in Bothell and at home in Seattle, so I commend the Redmond Police Department for focusing two days downtown on enforcing the law in which cars must wait
until pedestrians make their way from curb to curb before moving onward. I don’t think any of us are in that much of a hurry when we’re driving that we can’t wait an extra 15-20 seconds or so to let someone move through a crosswalk. We’ve got a nice downtown here and people like to get out on their feet and enjoy it, so drivers, don’t ruin someone’s stroll by being impatient or not paying attention and giving them a scare. You’d want drivers to be courteous to you when you’re walking, as well. Be smart. Be safe.
Yes: 33.3% No: 66.7%
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Business owner applauds Sonics’ possible return to area As a business owner, Eastsider and, of course, a sports fan, I wanted to applaud the recent developments regarding the possible return of the Seattle Supersonics. And not only show appreciation for the unprecedented deal offered by Chris Hansen and ArenaCo, but also thank the Eastside elected representatives who framed the discussion and got us closer to the deal we have in front of us today. As a business owner, I am amazed at the flexibility and grateful for the extreme generosity of Chris Hansen and ArenaCo partners Pete and Erik Nordstrom and Steve Ballmer. With 34 business locations in several states and being an avid sports fan, I have never seen an agreement that has so little risk for taxpayers like you and me. In fact, with the exception of a possible $10 million to $20 million for traffic and pedestrian infrastructure (which would be covered by arena revenues), we are only being asked to use the line of credit of Seattle and King County. And Hansen and ArenaCo are guaranteeing the payments. In this economy, the use of public funds in the city, county and state is paramount for those who are underserved. Having grown up from challenged beginnings, I have been there. Extravagant uses of public funds in the past have been frustrating to me, but this situation is different. This is a public-private partnership where the risk is borne and guaranteed by the owners. Hansen is taking a sizable risk for the greater good of our community. He is fulfilling the
dreams of so many with the prospect of the NBA returning to Seattle, where it belongs. In tandem with the flexibility of ArenaCo, I want to thank King County Council members Jane Hague and Kathy Lambert. From the beginning, they framed the discussion and succeeded in enhancing the agreement to protect the taxpayers, minimize financial risk, address transportation access and freight mobility issues and the WNBA and tenants of the Key Arena. In addition, the environmental, economic impact analysis and other requirements leave open the possibility of other locations. And, finally, after two previous stadiums, they helped mandate protections of our deep water port and international trading partners. Lambert and Hague were also instrumental in recent legislation that would use the same financing mechanism that may be utilized for this arena proposal for other sports, civic and arts facilities. This could be an option for the proposed Tateuchi Center in Bellevue along with other needed venues. Please join me in appreciating the efforts of the proposed owners and our forward-thinking representatives, their efforts should be applauded.
Dwayne Clark, CEO, Aegis Living, Redmond
Can ‘environmental friends’ be stopped in Redmond? From tree socks in Anderson Park to gravel in Hartman trail, can those “environment friends” be stopped somehow? The Hartman trail has been destroyed and it will take many years for nature to take it back. And why is the city
participating in these mindless “enhancements” when some “activists” want to feel like they are doing something useful for the rest of us? What a waste of money and city resources. Nature is most beautiful when untouched.
Zenon Slusarski, Redmond
Villeneuve missed the point with GOP convention column Mr. Villeneuve, I think you missed the point of the GOP convention (Aug. 31 Reporter). It’s the economy! When President Obama took over, unemployment was at 7.8 percent and it is now 8.1 percent with 40 continuous months of unemployment over 8 percent. The American Recovery and Reinvestment act was supposedly a guarantee to keep unemployment under 8 percent. The median income was $54,000 and is now $50,000. The price of gasoline was $1.82 per gallon and it is now $3.82. The National Debt was $10.6 trillion and is now $16 trillion. Data from FOX news broadcast on Sept. 4. Mr. Villeneuve, I suggest that your cherrypicked misleading trivia is totally irrelevant to the 23 million friends, neighbors and family members who are unemployed or underemployed in this nation of ours. Mr. Obama, has given it his best shot for nearly four years. He said on Feb. 1, 2009, “If I don’t have this thing done in three years, then there is going to be a one term proposition.” So be it.
Thomas R. Tritz, Kirkland
September 28, 2012 
www.redmond-reporter.com [ Crosswalk from page 1] lane of the half of the roadway upon which the vehicle is traveling or onto which it is turning.” For example, RPD traffic officer Sande English said on a two-lane road such as Cleveland Street, drivers must remain stopped until the pedestrian has walked from curb to curb. On a three-lane road with a center left-turn lane, she said the pedestrian must be out of the driver’s lane and reach the other side of the center lane before the driver can proceed. While drivers must be prepared to stop for pedestrians, RPD community outreach facilitator Jim Bove said it is also “important for pedestrians to remember that they have a role, as well, in their safety,” meaning paying attention. He added that it’s best to make eye contact with drivers so you know it’s safe to cross.
MORE ATTENTION NEEDED
To enforce the code on Tuesday, RPD traffic lieutenant Doug Kruger spent two hours dressed in plain clothes crossing the crosswalk on Cleveland Street. As he crossed, English would spot cars making violations and report them to the traffic officers who were patrolling Cleveland Street in two cars and on two motorcycles and would pull over offenders. In those two hours, RPD pulled over 29 vehicles. They pulled over 29 cars during their two-hour enforcement window on Sept. 18, as well — about a third of these also included cell-phone violations. English said she was only reporting “the most egregious violations” so only a few drivers received a warning. Most received the $124 citation for their moving violation. During Tuesday’s enforcement, there were several times when Kruger almost got hit as cars wouldn’t even slow down as he entered their lanes.
“I don’t think they Pedestrian Numbers realize how close they collisions for 2011-12 are (to me),” 2011: Kruger said. • 13 pedestrian-involved Bove, collisions who was the • 25 bicycle-involved collisions undercover 2012 (through July 31): pedestrian the • 10 pedestrian-involved first week, also collisions (this includes one encountered fatality) inattentive • 16 bicycle-involved collisions drivers during More information his stint. • http://tinyurl.com/bw3zk7a. “It was an eye opener how often people don’t pay attention,” he said. Bove said while he was the pedestrian, he had to stop mid crosswalk while a record eight vehicles drove through without stopping for him. Spohnholtz saw this happen and wasn’t surprised. “That happens all the time,” she said.
A SAFER NEIGHBORHOOD
Both Spohnholtz and Mash said they approved of the RPD’s extra enforcement in the last two weeks. “It’s nice,” Spohnholtz said. Bove said during their first enforcement period last week, they had a number of Redmond Square businesses thank them for doing it, including one man who told them he has almost been hit by a car several times. Bove said the RPD does this type of enforcement occasionally at various locations including school zones, depending on where they receive complaints. He said the goal of the enforcement is to educate people and keep everyone — drivers and pedestrians — safe. “That is our No. 1 priority,” he said.
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Issaquah Lovers robbery suspect arrested, may be responsible for holdup in Redmond on Tuesday Staff Report
A man who is suspected of robbing a Lovers store at gunpoint in Issaquah last week may be the same man who committed the same crime at a Lovers in Redmond on Tuesday afternoon. Issaquah Police investigators arrested the man for armed robbery on Tuesday, tracking him down at his Issaquah apartment near the Lovers store searching his car and finding cash and a handgun, possible evidence in the robbery. The 42-year-old man is being held at the King County Jail for investigation of first-degree armed robbery for the Sept. 20 holdup. In Redmond on
[ roos from page 1]
Roos and his family. On the Facebook page — which had 1,000-plus likes at the Reporter’s deadline for this issue — Erin Brooks Bell wrote: “Very sad day at Evergreen Middle School. Our hearts and prayers are with the Roos family.”
Tuesday, the Lovers store in the 15000 block of Northeast 24th Street was robbed at gunpoint at approximately 12:45 p.m. Redmond Police reported the suspect entered the store, went behind the counter, displayed a small handgun and demanded cash. The suspect ordered the employee who was the only other person in Lovers at the time to go to the back of the store as he fled with an undisclosed amount of money. There were no injuries. The suspect is described as male, Hispanic, in his mid-30s, about 5-foot-8, medium build and wearing a baseball hat, sunglasses, orange or red jacket, blue jeans
and gloves. He also concealed the lower portion of his face with a red, fabric mask. Jim Bove of the Redmond Police Department said there are many similarities in the two robberies, and they are still gathering evidence in the Redmond crime and working with Issaquah detectives. The robber in both cases had similar clothing, description, method of operation and hit the same store, but Redmond police need to find a definitive link before they can arrest someone, Bove added. The case is under investigation by the Issaquah Police Department Detectives Division.
Jeanne Tueller Krumperman added: “I keep thinking about how a few years ago, Jackson did me a big favor and sang in the children’s Christmas choir. He was so good-natured and positive about doing it, and I am grateful I had that chance to get to know him better. Your
family is in our hearts and prayers.” Roos’ father, Bryan, owns Roos Orthodontics in Redmond; the business was closed on Thursday.
• The Facebook memorial page is at: http:// www.facebook.com/ JacksonRoosMemorial
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as diabetes, heart disease, high blood pressure and cancer, are at the forefront of our everworsening public health crisis. All this is well documented and communicated, and yet, it seems, there is no turning point in sight. What would it take to persuade Americans to take better care of their health? One would think that fear of debilitating illnesses or premature aging would be enough motivation to get the ball rolling, but nothing of the kind seems to materialize. For decades, we have been bombarded with messages that health-promoting behavior is important, and most folks agree with those goals — but without much consequence Timi Gustafson
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Both dieting and exercising are thought of as temporary measures (primarily for weight loss) by many who hope for quick fixes, as opposed to making permanent lifestyle changes. When a particular goal — e.g. shedding a few pounds for a wedding or a
reunion — is achieved, the return to old habits is almost inevitable. The motivation is gone and so is the stickto-itiveness. But it’s also the confusion that comes with the mixed signals we’re constantly confronted with. A proper diet is important
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preferences and biases, is a continuing task each and every one of us has to perform. It takes our entire lifetime and we can’t count on much help from the outside.
Timi Gustafson, R.D., is a clinical dietitian.
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for their actions, according to Jane E. Brody, a health columnist for the New York Times. She suggests that health experts should reframe the messages they’ve been giving and make them more relevant to everyday life. People are thoroughly confused about the oftencontradictory messages they’re receiving. Those who follow health news at all must be especially frustrated with the so-called “new findings” that regularly invalidate their efforts to live more healthily. There is still general agreement that our weight problems come from overeating and lack of exercise. But we also hear
that this may or may not be true, or at least it may not be the whole story. For example, “Eat up,” was the headline of a recent article on the benefits of calorierestriction, which was based on one study’s conclusion that slim monkeys did not have a longer life expectancy than their overweight peers. In other words, if eating less doesn’t let you live longer, why not dig in while you can? “Exercise is not enough when it comes to weight loss,” says another. So why bother getting sweaty? In the face of such inconsistencies in our health messages, who can blame those who simply give up and let the chips fall wherever they may?
[ health from page 6]
 September 28, 2012
www.redmond-reporter.com tics store in the 8800 block of 161st Avenue Northeast of Education Hill. The suspects were gone upon arrival.
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Police Blotter The police blotter feature is both a description of a small selection of police incidents and a statistical roundup of all calls to the Redmond Police Department that are dispatched to on-duty police officers. The Redmond Reporter Police Blotter is not intended to be representative of all police calls originating in Redmond, which gets more than 500 calls (emergency and non-emergency) per week.
Vehicle prowls: Redmond police responded to two vehicle prowls. The first came at 10:09 a.m. from an apartment complex in the 16500 block of Northeast 35th Court in Overlake. The second came from the 7200 block of 152nd Avenue Northeast in Grass Lawn. Robbery: Redmond police responded to a call at 12:48 p.m. reporting a robbery at a business in the 1500 block of Northeast 24th Street in Overlake.
Monday, Sept. 24
Tuesday, Sept. 25
Burglary: A resident in the 7300 block of 134th Avenue Northeast in Grass Lawn reported a burglary at 5:52 p.m.
Identity theft: Redmond police responded to reported identity theft at 9:20 p.m. in the 8700 block of 160th Avenue Northeast of Education Hill. The investigation is still ongoing.
Shoplifting: At 3:28 p.m., Redmond police investigated a theft from a vision/op-
Theft: At 9:35 a.m., Redmond police responded to a call reporting a theft of
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prescription medication in the 16600 block of Northeast 44th Way of Overlake. Agency assistance: Redmond police received information at 3:23 a.m. from another law enforcement agency. Narcotics: At 12:24 a.m., Redmond police investigated a suspect overdose from a narcotic substance at Northeast 109th Street and 159th Avenue Northeast.
Sunday, Sept. 23 Overdose: At 7:26 p.m., Redmond police investigated a reported overdose by a female in the 8500 block of 166th Avenue Northeast on Education Hill. She was taken to Overlake by medics. Assault: At 1:09 p.m., a caller in the 17000 block of Avondale Way downtown reported an assault that occurred earlier in the month. Vehicle prowls: Redmond police responded to two reports of vehicle prowls. The first came at 12:09 p.m. from Grass Lawn. An iPod was taken The second report came at 8:39 p.m from Overlake.
Saturday, Sept. 22 Assault: At 10:56 p.m., Redmond police investigated a physical domestic disturbance report in the 11400 block of Avondale Road of Education Hill. Assault: A man in the 18600 block of Redmond Way downtown was arrested at 1:07 p.m. and taken to jail for assaulting his wife. Vandalism: At 2:13 a.m., Redmond police investigated a report of damage to a fountain at an apartment complex in the 7900 block of 170th Place Northeast downtown.
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Wo m e n
LOCAL WOMEN MAKING A DIFFERENCE
Ludtke’s Evelyn Rose is a classy, sassy clothing boutique is able to put something together for them because she knows her entire inventory. She added that Less than a year ago, Kim she will also suggest pieces that Ludtke was studying to be a the customer may not pick out mortgage banker. themselves. She had chosen the career “I help them get out of their path because it was practical but box a little,” she said. knew it wasn’t what she wanted Sue Travers, who is the CFO at to do. So in early May, when her Dr. Raymond Hsu, DDS in Vilboyfriend suggested she open a lage Square, agrees. consignment store in an empty “Kim knows what she has and space they discovered next to gets great enjoyment in helping Value Village in downtown you find something fun to wear Redmond, Ludtke gave the idea or give as a gift,” she said. serious consideration. Travers has shopped at Evelyn While she didn’t want to open Rose a number of times since the a store next to Value Village, she store opened and said she always knew of another vacant space in enjoys it. She describes her expedowntown. riences and meeting fellow shopThis space was located in the pers as “friends getting together Village Square plaza and was to have a great time in someone previously The Closet, another else’s closet.” consignment store. “I have bought several gifts for About two months later on July people of all age groups,” Travers 9, Ludtke opened Evelyn Rose said. “I like the fact that Kim has Consignment Boutique at 16150 the most positive attitude and is N.E. 85th St. in Redmond. fun, helpful and caring about all As a fashion lover and longof her customers.” time consignment shopper and She admitted that she probably consignor, it had always been loves having Ludtke’s shop in the Ludtke’s dream to open her own plaza too much because it is so store. convenient to go shopping dur“Jewelry, fashion, accessories, ing her lunch hour. Travers also dressing someone, I love that,” added that their patients also the Education Hill resident said. enjoy having a shop in the plaza Ludtke opened Evelyn Rose as a treat when they come in for — named for her twin daughters an appointment. Erika Evelyn and Emily Rose — Wendie Jesson, a treatment with the philosophy of “somecoordinator for Roos Orthodonthing for everyone.” tics in Village Square, has also The shop specializes in stopped in Evelyn Rose since the women’s fashion and offers an as- boutique opened and has nothsortment of clothing, accessories ing but good things to say about and jewelry. her experiences. She describes Ludtke said she wanted to the store as “clean, tidy, well provide a different consignment laid out and the merchandise is experience for shoppers and that cre- talking You know to the right people makes all the difference. fantastic.” ate a more boutique-like enviIn how addition to shopping, Jesson the latest fad The right people know to listen and distinguish ronment in her store. This means has also consigned with Ludtke. from a proven strategy. A family affair: Evelyn Rose owner Kim Ludtke gathers with her daughters, Emily Rose (middle) and Erika Evelyn outside the when a customer comes in and Redmond consignment boutique. Ludtke opened her business on July 9. Courtesy photo tells her what theyAt need, Ludtke [ more clothing page 11 ] Edward Jones, we are guided by a set of principles that have Samantha Pak
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Canine Behavior Center uses a positive approach to canine behavior problem solving. The emphasis is in making excellent handlers of the dog’s owners. We teach the dog’s family how to break the old patterns and how to create a new set of behaviors in the dog without punishment. Canine Behavior Center, Inc. also offers daycare and boarding for your dogs.
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 September 28, 2012
Wo m e n
LOCAL WOMEN MAKING A DIFFERENCE
Pediatric practice is a Stepping Stone to healthiness For some families, a doctor’s visit may mean forgoing groceries for a week or fewer outings because they can’t afford to fill up the car, as well. Pediatric nurse practitioner Amy Adkins-Dwivedi is working to eliminate that need to choose with Stepping Stone Pediatrics, the medical practice she opened in June in Redmond. In addition to accepting patients with health insurance, Adkins-Dwivedi also offers a direct-care plan in which families pay $39.99 a month per patient, for unlimited care. “I don’t think having health insurance or not having health insurance should stop people from getting care for their kids,” she explained, adding that she also offers discounts for families with multiple children. She can offer a direct-care option to families because Washington state is one of 19 states that allows health care providers to do so. Adkins-Dwivedi,
who sees patients from birth to 21 years of age, is required to report her numbers regarding direct-care patients to and is governed by the Washington State Office of the Insurance Commissioner. Adkins-Dwivedi said with Stepping Stone’s direct-care plan, patients are not locked into a long-term commitment so they can leave and come back as needed. She came up with her pricing by polling families and single-working adults about what they thought primary health care should cost. “It’s less than a regular cup of coffee a day,” Adkins-Dwivedi said as a comparison to her direct-care plan. Growing up in Ohio, Adkins-Dwivedi said she remembers her father not going to the doctor and usually ending up in the hospital as a result. She also remembers her mother plastering her husband’s arm after he’d injured it because they couldn’t afford health care. “People did what they could,” AdkinsDwivedi said. “You let everything go.” [ more pediatric page 11 ]
Amy Adkins-Dwivedi opened Stepping Stone Pediatrics in June. She accepts patients with health insurance and also offers a direct-care plan. SAMANTHA PAK, Redmond Reporter
Dr. Susan Wynne
Leasing Director for PS Business Parks
Eastside Vision Care
2525 152nd Avenue NE, Redmond • (425) 883-1300
8309 165th Ave N.E. • (425) 882-2923
Andrea Lachmann, RPA®, is the Leasing Director for PS Business Parks (PSB) here in Redmond. PSB is a Real Estate Investment Trust that owns and operates Overlake Business Center (OBC). Andrea’s career with PSB spans over a decade of which the last 5 have been spent at Overlake. OBC is home to many incredible Redmond businesses, many of which are on INC. Magazine’s 500 and 5000 lists, Puget Sound Business Journal’s Fastest Growing Privately held companies list, and 40 Under 40 nominees.
Established in 1997, Eastside Vision Care is the first woman owned optometric practice in Redmond.
OBC’s incredible location and on-site leasing and management office has allowed Andrea and her team to provide incredible customer service and value that is unmatched elsewhere. Andrea’s passion for excellence and ability to provide valuable information and leasing options has made OBC one of Redmond’s most sought after locations.
However, seeing clearly is just one part of your overall eye health. It’s equally important to have regular eye exams with an optometrist for early identification of eye diseases like glaucoma and macular degeneration. At Eastside Vision Care, we place great importance on treating our patients with courtesy, fairness and respect. As a team, we pledge to keep your needs as our first priority. 680906
In addition, Andrea has been very involved with the Greater Redmond Chamber of Commerce (GRCC) since her move to the area and is the current Chair of the Board of Directors. Her involvement has provided her customers additional value through networking opportunities, referrals and advocacy at the City and County level, which sets her team apart from their competitors. www.psbusinessparks.com
Dr. Susan Wynne enjoys private practice and is adept at providing the right prescription for your eyeglasses or contact lenses.
President & CEO of AMAXRA, Inc
Owner of Koko FitClub
16510 Cleveland St. • 425-398-KOKO (5656) Victoria opened her first Koko FitClub in Woodinville in late 2010. Because of its overwhelming success and requests from her members, she’s now opened a second location in neighboring Redmond! As a former elementary school teacher (busy!), Victoria neglected her health and let her weight get out of control. Now, Victoria’s passion is to provide an effective, encouraging fitness solution that works for busy people who don’t have time to spend hours at the gym. Koko FitClub is a completely unique, fun, and effective way to work out. Every workout at Koko is personalized to the member, so members get fast results. It’s like having a personal trainer, without having to have a personal trainer! Victoria and her team of Certified FitCoaches would love to meet you, so stop by or call anytime!
Rosalyn Arntzen is the President & CEO of AMAXRA, Inc. which has its offices at Overlake Business Park in Redmond. Prior to starting AMAXRA, she spent 13 years working for Microsoft (in the UK, Australia, and the United States) as well as Unisys Corporation, and several international banks. The skills Rosalyn has developed throughout her career, combined with her sense of the importance of delivering results, fueled the creation of AMAXRA in 2007.
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In 2012 Rosalyn realized that the high-quality skills of AMAXRA staff could help other companies be more productive so she created a separate training division called Nautilus Learning. Only problem was there were seemed to be no affordable high-tech facilities in the Overlake/Redmond area – so she created AMAXRA’s own. The Nautilus Learning Training, Event & Meeting facility holds up to 50 people in many different configurations for customers of all sizes. Rosalyn is passionate about presenting business data in dynamic ways that can provide clarity to business decision makers. She has led the creation of practical solutions for customers at Microsoft, T-Mobile, Polycom, and many other organizations. Excellent service to AMAXRA’s clients, encouraging the growth of AMAXRA’s employees and consultants, and Rosalyn’s own indefatigable energy make AMAXRA a great company to do business with.
September 28, 2012 
patients at her office, located at 8105 166th Ave. N.E. in downtown Redmond, Adkins-Dwivedi also makes house calls 24 hours a day, seven days a week. She is the only pediatric-care provider who does house calls and said she will see patients anywhere on the Eastside. Adkins-Dwivedi added that this service is good for families
[ CLOTHING from page 9] “My experience as a consignor has been equally as good (as my shopping experience),” she said. “(Ludtke) tends to only accept major labels in very good shape, so she doesn’t always take what I have to offer, but I understand how it works, so that’s completely OK with me.” Ludtke said the clothes consignors bring in don’t need to be on hangers but they do need to be clean. She also steams everything that comes in and looks over all items multiple times to make sure they are ready for the sales floor. Before opening Evelyn Rose, Ludtke, who has consigned her own clothes for
with multiple children, newborns or those with mobility issues. She said house calls are also more convenient for families with children who may get stressed out outside their home environment. As a nurse practitioner Adkins-Dwivedi — who received her bachelor’s degree in nursing from the University of Cincinnati and master’s degree
more than a decade, spoke with other consignors, took their complaints and worked to provide a better venue for them. Some of the ways she has done this include providing consignors with an itemized list of what they bring in so they can keep track of everything and not requiring consignors to make appointments to bring in their items. Ludtke said she currently has 127 consignors and they bring in a variety of items from current trends and fashions to the more classic styles, which follows her philosophy of something for everyone. “It automatically gives me a variety of items in the store,” Ludtke said.
LOCAL WOMEN MAKING A DIFFERENCE
in nursing from The Ohio State University — treats patients for anything from ear infections and asthma to depression and behavioral issues. Stepping Stone also does vaccines, and various
tests including strep, urine and blood tests. “No matter what their needs are, I’m here for them,” Adkins-Dwivedi said, adding that she will also refer patients to specialists when it is needed.
Maggie Mitchell Wagner Mari Ann Lawler
Gotta Dance Studio 17945 NE 65th St, Ste 100 Redmond • (425) 861-5454 Gotta Dance is celebrating its 22nd year serving this community. We provide a quality dance education while building self confidence and team work. Students learn jazz, tap, hip-hop, lyrical, ballet, and pointe. There is a place for everyone at Gotta Dance, from the beginner to advanced dancers, ages 2 through adult. Our studio features an aspiring setting — a 12,000 square foot facility that includes four extra-large studios, a study, a party room and parent lobby. The staff helps dancers reach personal goals and potential while building strong and disciplined community members. We have over 700 students with 100 on a national-awarded performing team. www.gttadance.com
Dr. Katie Ostler DMD
Family & Cosmetic Dentistry
Speech & Language Pathologist
16640 NE 83rd St Redmond • (425) 298-0701
Before opening Stepping Stone, AdkinsDwivedi worked in a pediatric emergency room, as well as in a private primary care office. Stepping Stone is her first business.
425-868-5810 Jacqueline Grosse, M.A., CCC/SLP, LLC received her M.A. in Speech Language Pathology from the University of Cincinnati in Ohio. She has over 20 years of combined experience working in hospitals, clinics, and schools with children and adults ages two years old to geriatrics. Currently, Jacqueline Grosse works in her private practice in Redmond, with children of all ages and adults. She specializes in articulation/phonological disorders, auditory processing disorders, expressive and receptive language disorders, Autism Spectrum Disorders, fluency disorders, voice disorders, apraxia and accent reduction. Jacqueline Grosse is certified by the American Speech Language Hearing Association (ASHA), is a member of the American Academy of Private Practice in Speech Pathology and Audiology (AAPPSPA) and is a licensed practitioner in the state of Washington. “Teaching to effectively communicate, one sound at a time”
Dr. Ostler’s new office was designed to be an atmosphere that looks and feels like home. We invite you to sit in one of our heated dental massage chairs, wear our wireless headphones, watch television, and relax while we do all the work. Dr. Ostler has been practicing dentistry for 12 years. For the last several years, she practiced in Seattle while living in Redmond. She decided to build an office close to her home and her children’s schools where she is already part of the community. We accept most dental insurances. Schedule an appointment today!
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She stressed the importance of primary care, saying ignoring a small medical concern and letting it go can lead to bigger issues that could have been prevented if they’d been caught earlier. Adkins-Dwivedi said one preventative care dollar equals 10 emergency room visit dollars. In addition to seeing
[ PEDIATRIC from page 10]
Wo m e n
 September 28, 2012
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September 28, 2012 
Snohomish defeated Redmond, 24-17, in nonleague football action last Friday night. The visiting Mustangs fell behind, 21-0, after one quarter, but came back with a pair of touchdowns in the second by Zach Wheat (3yard run) and Jackson Keimig (13-yard pass from Wheat). Redmond’s Nick Kopak tacked on a 27-yard field goal in the third and Snohomish added a field goal of its own in the fourth. Redmond (1-3) will host Bothell at 7 p.m. tonight.
EASTLAKE SELECT TIPS OFF TRYOUTS
Eastlake Select Basketball is sponsoring tryouts for the select teams on Sept. 30 and Oct. 7 in the Eastlake High gym. For times and information, visit www. eastlakehoops.org.
Contact and submissions: Andy Nystrom, firstname.lastname@example.org or 425-867-0353, ext. 5050
• Makena Schoene blasted 15 kills, Michele Brown had 14 assists and Morgan Cadigan had eight kills, seven digs and three aces in Bear Creek’s 25-14, 25-3, 25-16 victory over Seattle Lutheran on Tuesday.
• At Woodinville on Monday, the Falcons defeated Redmond, 29-27, 25-21, 25-17. For the Mustangs, Audrey Hyem had 13 kills and 11 digs, Sarah McClurkin had 13 assists and Dagny Safon had 22 digs. In a recent 25-13, 25-15, 25-21 victory over Marysville Getchell, McClurkin had 13 assists and Hyem had 10 kills and four aces. • Seattle Academy defeated Overlake in five games on Monday. Overlake took the first two, 25-23 and 25-15, and Seattle Academy closed it out, 25-20, 25-17 and 15-11. Clara Voss and Andreea Gavrilescu led the Owls with 15 and 12 kills, respectively, Carly Silvernale had 22 digs and Vanessa Rosato had 20 assists. On Sept. 21, Overlake defeated Eastside Prep, 25-9, 25-10, 25-6. Gavrilescu had 11 aces, Rosato had eight assists, Voss had seven kills and Silvernale had six digs.
• Sierra Bilginer scored in the 89th minute to lead Redmond to a 2-1 victory over Woodinville on Tuesday. She now has four goals this season. Bilginer kicked off the scoring the 45th minute and then Woodinville tied the score at 1-1 in the 59th minute. Kennedy Kieneker and Andrea Larson had the assists for Redmond. Larson has five goals this season. • Hannah Bikowski had three goals and Sara Hasting
and Lizzie Udeschini added two each in Bear Creek’s 10-0 victory over Seattle Lutheran on Monday. Jill Lyzinski, Olivia Tillinghast and Brittney DiGenova tallied one goal apiece and Hannah Posting had a shutout in goal. Bear Creek defeated Friday Harbor, 3-0, in girls soccer on Sept. 22. Lyzinski had two goals and assist, Caroline Bridgwater had a goal and an assist and Bikowski had an assist. Goalkeeper Maya Shipway had four saves.
• Redmond’s Kevin Wong, Daisuke Tsukano and Andrew Li won at singles in the Mustangs’ 4-3 win over Ballard on Tuesday. Redmond’s AK Vegaraju and Charlie Um triumphed at doubles. • Overlake’s boys defeated Seattle Academy, 4-1, on Monday. At singles, Overlake’s Grant Gibson beat Zimir Birnbach, 6-3, 6-0. At doubles, the Owls’ Josh Zhang-Mac Hewitt beat Connor Rice-Max Schoenfeld, 6-3, 7-5; Preston Ballou-Sean Underwood beat Eli EtzioniJulian Hayes, 6-4, 6-2; and Andrew Gavrila-Declan Daly beat Aidan Wood-Bobby Chavez, 6-0, 6-2.
• In Redmond’s 111-72 loss to Juanita on Sept. 20, the Mustangs’ 400-yard freestyle relay team of Bethany Harper, Leanne Su, Catherine Love and Emily Smith won in 4 minutes, 7.71 seconds. Individually, Smith took the 50 free in 27.13 and Love won the grueling 500 free in 6:12.01.
• Bear Creek defeated Evergreen Lutheran, 4-0, on Sept. 20 behind two goals from Gabe Rongve and one each from Sajan Nauriyal and Kevin
Top, Redmond High’s Audrey Hyem spikes the ball past a pair of Woodinville High players on Monday night. Bottom, Two Mustangs go up for a block. photos by andy nystrom, Redmond Reporter Lim. Goalkeeper Michael Worley had the shutout.
• Redmond’s boys and girls cross-country teams defeated Bothell on Sept. 19 at Big Finn Hill in Kirkland. Mustang senior Johnathan Stevens took first in 16 minutes, 13 seconds. Also placing in the top 10 for the Mustangs were Zach Kirwan, Harry Engel, Carter Aebi, Matthew Aultman and Eric Keenan. For the girls, Redmond junior Kelsey Dunn took first in 19:45, followed by senior Lila Rice and sophomore Megan LeGresley in a tie for second in 20:19. Redmond took eight of the top-10 spots with Kate Wagner, Mandy Rusch, Claira Young, Nandita Gilroy and Mari Fester rounding out the top 10.
snohomish downs redmond in football action
Schoene, Hyem are hitting hard for volleyball squads
 September 28, 2012 Andy Nystrom email@example.com
A team effort involving the City of Redmond, Microsoft and others have resulted in another honor for the Northeast 36th Street Bridge. Last month, the $26 million project, which spans State
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miles per year. “The project is very important in creating mobility and circulation in the Overlake neighborhood,” said Redmond Mayor John Marchione. “It reflects the hard work of people working as a team and shows our cooperation with Microsoft (which funded $17.5 million of the project), Honeywell, Nintendo and other businesses.” The mayor added that they saved $1 million in construction costs by building trees and planters into the bridge to contain rainwater instead of building concrete vaults to do the job. Added Bob Fernandes, vice president of Berger ABAM: “It doesn’t just serve cars, it also serves the people in the two communities.” He feels that it enhances [ more bridge page 15 ]
Middle School Quest Program for Highly Capable Students (Grades 6-8) The Lake Washington School District (LWSD) Middle School Quest Program will accept applications for students who will enter grades 6 through 8 in the 2013-14 school year. Online applications are available from Oct. 1 until Oct. 30, 2012 at 4:00 p.m. Parents and students are invited to attend the middle school Quest information night: Tuesday, Oct. 2 at 7:00 p.m. The meeting will be held at Redmond Middle School: 10055 166th Ave N.E. Redmond, 98052. Attendance at this meeting is not required to apply.
Go to www.lwsd.org/quest for more information or contact the Quest office at 425-936-1238 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
D r. S t e p h a n i e S u & D r. Pu r va M e rc h a n t
Word of Mouth
D e n t i s t r y Fo r C h i l d r e n A n d Te e n s
by Dr. Adam Cramer
When it comes to restoring and replacing teeth, the dentist is the person to see. But if you want to prevent cavities and avoid losing your teeth, put yourself in the hands of a dental hygienist. The job of this critically important member of the dental team is not limited to assisting the dentist by charting dental conditions, recording case histories, taking impressions, and helping with a variety of other procedures. The hygienist also performs most of the preventive and maintenance services that are so vital to preserving teeth and gums. Even scrupulous oral care at home cannot replace the need for regular professional care by the dental hygienist, who has the tools and skills needed to remove plaque and calculus buildup that threatens tooth and gum health. Visiting the hygienist regularly for x-rays, cleanings, and discussions about lifestyle habits and nutrition choices can spell the difference between maintaining your teeth and losing them. At NW FAMILY and SPORTS DENTISTRY, we take a comprehensive approach to your dental health and well-being. If you have concerns or questions about your teeth and gums, call us at 425.641.4111. Be sure to maintain your dental health and limit your chances of needing expensive treatment in the future because of neglect today. The key to dental health is routine preventive care. We’re conveniently located in the Forest Office Park, Building F, at 14655 Bel-Red Road, Suite 101, near the Microsoft Main Campus in Bellevue.
Now Accepting New Patients
Dr. Stephanie Su (right) & Dr. Purva Merchant (left)
• Preferred provider for Premera Insurance & Microsoft Employees • State-of-the-art equipment and a caring dental team • Members of the American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry
NW Family and Sports Dentistry
16650 NE 79th St., #100, Redmond, WA 98052 (425) 558-4562
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*CenturyLink Internet Basics Program – Residential customers only who *CenturyLink Program – Residential customers only who qualify based onInternet meetingBasics income level or program participation eligibility qualify basedand on requires meeting remaining income level or program eligibility requirements, eligible for the participation entire offer period. First requirements, requires for the entire offer period. First bill will includeand charges forremaining the \first eligible full month of service billed in advance, bill willcharges include for charges for from the \first full month of servicetobilled in advance, prorated service the date of installation bill date, and oneprorated charges from above. the dateQualifying of installation to bill date, onetime charges and for feesservice described customers mayand keep this time charges and fees described above. Qualifying customers may keep this program for a maximum of 60 months after service activation provided program for a maximum of 60 months after service activation provided customer still qualifies during that time. Listed High-Speed Internet rate of customer applies still qualifies that time. Listed (after High-Speed Internet rate of to $9.95/mo. for firstduring 12 months of service which the rate reverts $9.95/mo. applies first monthsofofservice), service (after which thea rate reverts term to $14.95/mo. for the for next 4812months and requires 12-month $14.95/mo.Customer for the next 48 either monthslease of service), and requires a 12-month termfor agreement. must a modem/router from CenturyLink must either lease a modem/router CenturyLink and for a anagreement. additionalCustomer monthly charge or independently purchasefrom a modem/router, an additional monthly Internet charge oractivation independently purchaseAa modem/router, and a one-time High-Speed fee applies. one-time professional one-time High-Speed fee applies. one-time professional installation charge (if Internet selectedactivation by customer) and aA one-time shipping and installation by customer) and a General one-time –shipping andnot handling fee charge applies(iftoselected customer’s modem/router. Services handling fee applies to customer’s modem/router. General – Services not available everywhere. CenturyLink may change or cancel services or substitute available everywhere. maywithout change notice. or cancel services or substitute similar services at its CenturyLink sole discretion Offer, plans, and stated similar sole discretion Offer, and stated rates are services subject atto its change and maywithout vary bynotice. service area.plans, Deposit may be rates areAdditional subject to restrictions change andapply. may vary by and service area. Deposit be required. Terms Conditions – Allmay products required. Additional restrictions apply. Terms and Conditions – All products and services listed are governed by tariffs, terms of service, or terms and and services listed atarecenturylink.com. governed by tariffs, termsFees, of service, terms and – conditions posted Taxes, and or Surcharges conditions taxes, posted fees, at centurylink.com. Taxes, Fees, andUniversal Surcharges – Applicable and surcharges include a carrier Service Applicable taxes, and surcharges, surcharges include carrierfees Universal charge, carrier cost fees, recovery state anda local that varyService by area charge, carrier costsurcharges. recovery surcharges, state fees and local fees thatorvary by area and certain in-state Cost recovery are not taxes governmentand certain in-state recovery fees are not taxesbased or governmentrequired charges forsurcharges. use. Taxes,Cost fees, and surcharges apply on standard required not charges for use. Taxes, monthly, promotional, rates. fees, and surcharges apply based on standard monthly, not promotional, rates.
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The Washington Utilities and Transportation The Washington Utilities CenturyLink and Transportation Commission designated as an Commission designated CenturyLink as anits Eligible Telecommunications Carrier within Eligible area Telecommunications its service for universal Carrier service within purposes. service area for service purposes. CenturyLink’s basicuniversal local service rates for CenturyLink’s local$13.50 service rates for residential voice basic lines are per month and residential voice lines are $13.50 per month and business services are $30.00 per month. Specific business services are upon $30.00request. per month. Specific rates will be provided rates will be provided upon request. CenturyLink offers Lifeline service to customers CenturyLink offers Lifeline service toThe customers who meet eligibility requirements. federal who meet eligibility requirements. federalin Lifeline program is undergoing someThe changes Lifelinebutprogram is undergoing changes in 2012, customers may be some eligible if they 2012, but incustomers may beoreligible if they participate certain federal state assistance participateor in certain federal annual or stategross assistance programs have a household income or have a household annual poverty gross income atprograms or below 135% of the federal level. at or below 135% of for the only federalone poverty level.or Lifeline is available wireline Lifeline telephone is available only oneLifeline wirelineis or wireless per for household. not wireless telephone per household. of Lifeline is notis transferrable and documentation eligibility transferrable documentation required to and enroll. Qualifyingof eligibility residents isof required Indian to enroll. Qualifying residents of American and Alaskan Native tribal lands American Indian Alaskandiscounts. Native tribal lands may be eligible forand additional may be eligible for additional discounts. Lifeline eligible subscribers may also qualify for Lifeline home eligiblehigh-speed subscribersInternet may alsoservice qualifyupforto reliable reliable home high-speed Internetfor service up to12 1.5Mbps for $9.95* per month the first 1.5Mbpsof for $9.95* per month first 12at months service. Further detailsfor arethe available months of service. Further details are available at centurylink.com/internetbasics. centurylink.com/internetbasics. If you live in a CenturyLink service area, please call If you live in a CenturyLink area, please call 1-800-244-1111 or visit service centurylink.com/lifeline 1-800-244-1111 visit centurylink.com/lifeline with questions or or to request an application for the with questions or to request an application for the Lifeline program. Lifeline program.
worked closely with the city on the project, which was completed in December 2010. The Washington State Department of Transportation previously gave the City of Redmond an award for the project. The 480-foot-long bridge features two landscaped lids designed for use by bicyclists, pedestrians and drivers. The project is slated to reduce vehicle miles traveled by 135,000
16025 NE 85th Street, Redmond WA 98052
the Public Works Project of the Year awards to promote excellence in the management and administration of public works projects, recognizing the alliance between the managing agency, the contractor, the consultant and their cooperative achievements,” the organization noted in a press release. Primary contractor Tri-State Construction, Inc. and primary consultant Berger ABAM
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Route 520 and connects the Overlake neighborhood on the south side — including the Microsoft campus — to major arterials on the north side, was named a Public Works Project of the Year by the American Public Works Association (APWA). The award was in the Transportation category at a cost between $25 million and $75 million. “Each year, APWA presents
Northeast 36th Street Bridge project receives national honor
www.NWFamilyDentist.com • info@NWFamilyDentist.com
September 28, 2012 
www.redmond-reporter.com [ bridge from page 14]
and sees people walking and biking across it all the time. “It’s definitely a showcase project,” he said. “It’s a gateway right into the Overlake area and future Main Street of Overlake for Redmond. Visually, the experience for the user is pretty special compared to
the pedestrian experience with landscaped paths situated a good distance from the road and cars driving by. Mike Paul, Redmond Public Works construction division manager, said that two years in, he deems it a successful project
your typical bridge crossing a freeway — it’s pretty unique.”
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October 11, 5 - 7 p.m. Lynnwood Convention Center 3711 196th Street SW, Lynnwood
Hurry! Contest ends September @ midnight Hurry! Contest ends September Hurry! Contest ends30th September 30th @ midnight 30th @ midnight
$4.97 PLANT SALE
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For more information visit www.soundtransit.org/OMSF, call 206-903-7469 or email OMSF@soundtransit.org To request accomodations for person with disabilities or for information in alternative formats, call 1-800-201-4900 / TTY Relay: 711 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Saturday, and Sunday 10am-4pm September 29 and 30
The Daily Plant-It
10603 Issaquah Hobart Road, Issaquah LOOK FOR THE YELLOW SIGN
When you’re looking for a LUTHERAN
9041 166th Ave NE, Redmond 425-885-1810 www.faithluth.org www.faithredmond.org
10526 166th AVE. NE REDMOND, WA – 425-883-7685 www.stjude-redmond.org Saturday Vigil Mass 5:00 p.m. Sunday Mass 9:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. (5:30pm Sept-May Only)
26526 NE Cherry Valley Rd Sunday Masses 8 am & 10:30 am Nursery Available
Holy Innocents Catholic Church in Duvall
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...and not just a “home” for you or your loved one. Home is just a word—it’s what you put into it that gives it meaning. At Riverside East, we strive to enhance the quality of your life. Whether you are pursuing an active, independent lifestyle or you require more personal living assistance. It’s all part of a very simple philosophy: bring retirement to life at Riverside East! Our exceptional staff provides traditional, old-fashioned hospitality. So, you can live your life and we take care of the rest! Walk your dog, take a road trip with new friends…or stay in and challenge them to a game of Scrabble.
Sunday School 9:00 AM Worship 10:15 AM Pastor Todd Goldschmidt
To Advertise in the Worship Directory Call Ellan Feldman at 425-867-0353
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www.lhlc.org • (425) 868-9404 7305 208th Ave NE, Redmond (So Union Hill) 681111
  September 28, 2012 Sept 28, 2012
...WORLD OF PETS Getting to the heart of God’s design
OBEDIENCE and AGILITY CLASSES
1. Spot On Should your furry friend leave a little mess on the floor, don’t reach for the bleach. Use vinegar instead. This environment-friendly liquid can act as an effective odor-remover and can kill mold and bacteria. Please keep in mind, though, that vinegar must be diluted correctly with water.
• Seminars • Behavior Modification • Private Consultations and Training • Doggy Daycare
Courtesy of the Seattle Humane Society
A weekend marriage event presented by FAMILYLIFE
Friday, October 5th, 7:00-9:00pm and Saturday 6th, 9:00am-4:00pm
2. Make Pet Toys Out of Recyclable Materials Instead of going out and buying new toys for your pet, get in touch with your creative side and craft your own. Using recyclable household materials such as old tennis balls, rope and socks, you can create a myriad of toys for your pets that can keep then entertained for hours. Placing cat nip inside of paper bag can keep your pet entertained for hours!
HOST: Avondale Bible Church 17010 Avondale Rd NE Woodinville (425) 788-1311 $50 per couple which includes: workbook, lunch & snacks Childcare will be provided with prior notice-call ABC
Serving the Greater Seattle area since 1980
Please register online at theartofmarriage.com under ABC
3. Bulk Up Buy pet supplies in bulk or the largest available size. You’ll make fewer trips to the store and cut down on packaging to discard of. 4. Grow Your Own Catnip Your cat will love you for growing your own catnip! Just like humans, our pets deserve to eat the most natural, organic, and healthy foods. A green and low cost alternative to buying catnip, by growing your own your cat will be spared from pesticides or other potentially harmful chemicals or additives.
Thanks to everyone who voted for me in as the
5. Adopt Looking to add another pet to the family? Then adoption is the way to go! Not only is rescuing a pet from life in a shelter a great cause, it is also a great way to help the environment. Adoption is in essence recycling a pet that was at one time unwanted and will now be given a home. An inexpensive way to become a bet owner, adoption is a great way to go green while saving green.
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12 ond 20 m d e of R
David C. de Young Financial Advisor
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18100 NE 95th St. AA2006 Phone: (425) 658-7340 firstname.lastname@example.org 678076
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Securities offered through Registered Representatives of Cambridge Investment Research, Inc., a Broker/Dealer, Member FINRA/SIPC. Advisory services offered through Cambridge Investment Research Advisors, Inc., a Registered Investment Advisor. Gateway Financial Advisors, Inc., and Cambridge Investment Research, Inc. are not affiliated.
real estate for sale - WA
real estate for rent - WA
Real Estate for Sale King County
Apartments for Rent King County
Money to Loan/Borrow
HUD HOMES For Sale: AUBURN: 3 bedroom, 2 b a t h , 1 , 4 4 0 S F, $139,500. REDMOND: 3 bedoom, 2 bath, 1670 S F, $ 1 5 0 , 0 0 0 . C h r i s Cross, KWR, 425-2437386 www.wa-reo.com
CLEAN, QUIET, large studio, fireplace. Near shops, No pets, $790. Call 425-985-3373 or (425)747-7169
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FOUND MONEY. Downtown Redmond area Mid-September. Please contact the Property & Evidence Room to describe & claim, 425-5562532. Reference case #12-016471
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La Petite Academy is seeking child care Lead Teachers & Assistant Teachers! Join us Thursday, October 11th from 4pm-6pm at 8675 161st Ave NE, Redmond, WA, 98052 On-site interviews. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 425-867-1998. EOE
Sodexo Food Services in the Lake Washington School District has cafeteria positions that fit a parent’s schedule perfectly: 11111111
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Entry-level positions for 3 to 4 hours per day at $9.25 per hour
For more information please call:
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PRODUCTION Insert Machine Operator
Sound Publishing has an opening for a Machine Operator on the night shift in our Post-Press Department. Position requires mechanical aptitude as well as the ability to set-up and run Heidelberg and Muller inserting machines. Familiarity with Kansa labelers and Muller stitching and trimming machines is a plus. Sound Publishing, Inc. strongly supports diversity in the workplace; we are an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, 401K (currently with an employer match), paid vacation (after 6 months), a n d p a i d h o l i d ay s. I f you’re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email your cover letter and resume to: email@example.com
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/Operator REPORTER
The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to firstname.lastname@example.org Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370. Employment Transportation/Drivers
DRIVER --$0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Quar terly Bonuses. Annual Salar y $45K to $60K. CDL-A, 3 m o n t h s c u r r e n t OT R exp. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com DRIVERS -- Inexper ienced/Experienced. Unbeatable career Opport u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , Company Driver, Lease Operator, Lease Trainers. (877) 369-7105 w w w. c e n t r a l d r i v i n g jobs.com Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com LOOKING for Job Sec u r i t y ? H a n e y Tr u c k Line, seeks CDL-A, hazmat/doubles required. Offer Paid Dock bumps, B e n e f i t s, B o nu s P r o g r a m , Pa i d va c a t i o n ! Call now 1-888-4144 6 6 7 o r w w w. g o h a ney.com
Sept 28, 2012 
Schools & Training
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-488-0386 www.CenturaOnline.com
Premier Transportation is seeking Tractor-Trailer Drivers for newly added dedicated runs making store deliveries MondayFriday in WA, OR, ID. MUST have a Class-A CDL and 2 years tractor- ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical trailer driving exp. *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job • Home on a daily basis • $.40 per mile plus stop placement assistance. Computer available. Fioff and unloading pay • $200/day minimum pay nancial Aid if qualified. • Health & prescription SCHEV cer tified. Call 866-483-4429. insurance • F a m i l y d e n t a l , l i f e , www.CenturaOnline.com disability insurance Sell your stuff free • Company match 401K, in the Super Flea! Vacation & holiday pay • $1,000 longevity bonus Your items totalling after each year $150 or less will run • Assigned trucks for free one week in • Direct deposit For application information, Paul Proctor at Premier Transportation: 866-223-8050. EOE NOW HIRING: Easy Work, Excellent Pay, Assemble Products From Home. No Selling, $500 Weekly Potential. Start immediately. Info Call 1985-646-1700 DEPT WA-5990 Peoples Lifestyle
Short Line/ Local Drivers Needed
3 Home every day 3 Sign on Bonus 3 Excellent pay/Benefits 3 Must have 1yr. verifiable exp. w/doubles exp. 3 O/O’s also welcome Call Robert 503-978-4357 or apply online at: www.markettransport.com Health Care Employment
CAREGIVER JOBS AVAILABLE Bellevue, Kirkland, Redmond & Kenmore Benefits included. Flexible hours. Call: 253-946-1995 www.kwacares.org/jobs Business Opportunities
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your local community paper and online. Call today to place your ad 866-825-9001 Employment Media
REPORTER The Bellevue Reporter is seeking a general assignment repor ter with writing experience and photography skills. Primar y coverage will be Bellevue city gover nment, business, transpor tation, and general assignment stories. Schedule may include s o m e eve n i n g a n d / o r weekend work. As a repor ter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected to take photographs of the stories you cover by using a digital camera; to post on the publication’s web s i t e ; t o bl o g a n d u s e Twitter on the web; to be able to use InDesign to layout pages; to shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are to be committed to community j o u r n a l i s m a n d va l u e ever ything from shor t, brief-type stories about people and events to examining issues facing the community; to be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; to be comfor table producing five bylined stories a week; the ability to write stories that are tight and to the point; to be a motivated self-starter; to be able to establish a rapport with the community. Candidates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Minimum of one year of previous newspaper experience is required. Position also requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Email us your cover letter, resume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to: hreast@sound publishing.com or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/BLVU Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com email@example.com
REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washington’s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the “Twilight” Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, you’ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills you’ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y news.com and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at http://www.peninsuladailynews.com/section/pdntabs#vizguide. In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l firstname.lastname@example.org.
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ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden”, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , firstname.lastname@example.org GREENWOOD Memorial Park in Renton. Double depth lawn crypt, lot 48, block 2, space 4D/D. I n c l u d e s B l u e Pe a r l Marker & Rosaria Vase. This is a beautfiul kept park! Price $4,500. Call 253-630-0806.
Advertising Sales Consultants Are you ready to stop working weekends? Looking for an exciting career in Sales? Sound Publishing, Inc. has immediate openings for Advertising Sales Consultants at our Redmond, and Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter newspapers. The ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and have excellent communications skills; must be motivated and take the initiative to sell multiple media products including on-line advertising and special products, work with existing customers and find ways to grow sales and income with new prospective clients. Print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient with data processing and spreadsheets as well as utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes salary plus commission and we offer a competitive benefits package including health insurance, 401K and employer match, paid vacation (after 6 months), and paid holidays. Based in Poulsbo and Bellevue, Wash., Sound Publishing, Inc. owns and operates 38 community newspapers and 14 Little Nickel publications in the greater Puget Sound area. Our broad household distribution blankets the greater Puget Sound region, extending northward from Seattle to Canada, south to Salem, Ore., and westward to the Pacific Ocean. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and recognizes that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. Sound Publishing, Inc. strongly supports diversity in the workplace. If you’re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email your cover letter and resume to:
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2004 KOMFORT 25TBS in excellent condition! $ 1 2 , 9 5 0 . G a ra g e d o r covered when not in use with low miles (4 trips per Summer). Length: 26â€™x8â€™0â€?. Axles: 2. Weight: 6018 lbs. Slides: 1. Queen and 3 bunk beds. Sleeps 9. New tires with spare tire and carrier. Weight equalizing hitch with sway control bar. Power Tonque Jack. Four manual stabilizer jacks. Large awning, luggage rack and bike rack attachment. Air conditioner, furnace and lots of accessories. Great deal! Call 425445-0631 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more info. Currently located in Fall City, WA. Vehicles Wanted
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2007 FORD RANGER, 4 W D. E x t e n d e d c a b. Canopy included. 138k miles. New engine, running boards, wireless remote entry, power locks and windows. Dark grey exterior, black/grey int e r i o r. T i r e s i n g o o d s h a p e. $ 9 0 0 0 O B O. (253)859-8838 evenings Show thousands of and weekends.
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