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myCity R E D M O N D˜





2013-2014 annual events music shopping outdoor adventures education




Explore Redmond Meet the Mayor • 4

• 14

Saturday Market

Senior Scene • 15


Parks Galore • 7-9

In the Classroom

• 10

Big City Events

• 16

Tons of Shops • 17

Concerts in the Park

Preserving History • 18

Bike City • 19

OneRedmond • 19

City Facts • 20

City Council • 21

Police and Fire • 22

Arts and Entertainment • 23 • Cover photo: Alyse Young Photo at right: Andy Nystrom

The 2013-2014 My City Redmond guide is a special section published by the Redmond Reporter on May 31, 2013. • Editor: Andy Nystrom • Sales Manager: Jim Gatens

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• 13

Check out the Library • 15

Trails are Everywhere

• 11-12

Rockin’ for Teens



Message from your mayor Redmond has changed a lot since I was 5 years old. In 1970, the population was about 16,000 and there was one stop light in the middle of town. I attended kindergarten at the brand new Ben Rush Elementary and received my haircuts from Hill’s Barbershop next to the IGA grocery store. Most children’s dads worked for Boeing and they all returned home at 5:15 p.m. Today, Redmond houses a population of more than 55,000 people. Ben Rush will open its “new” school this September. And Mr. Hill’s son, Mike, announced his retirement last February. In 1970, Redmond was already home to Rocket Research (now Aerojet), but has since added Physio-Control, Genie Industries, Nintendo of America and Microsoft, to name a few. More than 79,000 jobs exist in Redmond with an average wage of more than $90,000. Many households have at least one high-tech worker, if not more. How is the city managing throughout this transition? Economic development and growth will come whether we are ready as a community or not. If we don’t manage it well, growth could sweep through every neighborhood in the city. Instead, and consistent with community input, we are focusing growth in our urban centers of downtown and Overlake to preserve the character of our existing neighborhoods. By strategically investing the city’s infrastructure dollars, we are channeling development to those areas where we can provide the urban infrastructure to responsibly support it, as per the city’s Comprehensive Plan. In doing so, we are creating new neighborhoods that add vibrancy and provide more retail, housing and restaurant choices to all our residents, while still preserving old town Redmond and nearby historical sites. Part of my vision for Redmond is to be a place where you can live [4]

for your whole life. This means creating options in housing, transportation and recreation. Now, if you want to downsize after the kids move out, you can purchase a nice condo or town home in Redmond, close to all the amenities and services you enjoy. Your children have more choices about where to live in the city and can save up for a house while living in an apartment. To help ensure economic diversity in housing choices, the city is also pursuing senior housing on 160th Avenue Northeast across from the City Hall campus. The city’s customer service interaction with our businesses and residents has evolved with the times. We, too, use YouTube, websites, Facebook and Twitter to share information and seek input. You can sign up for emailed traffic alerts. When it snows, our web page with traffic cameras comes alive as families check to see if their routes are cleared. Our innovative new online permit system makes it easier for businesses to work with the city. We continue to improve our digital interaction to be quick, informative and interactive. And as always, you can attend a neighborhood meeting, citywide events or attend a City Council meeting on the first and third Tuesdays of the month; you can also call or email to address the council and me directly. Redmond will continue to be a great city as each generation builds on the successes of the previous one. As I have shared before, our city has long been a center of innovation, from its roots as a pioneering logging community to today’s role as a global tech hub for aerospace, software and the digital arts. As we celebrate our next century with this summer’s 73rd annual Derby Days, I look forward to celebrating how our past can set the stage for an even more exciting future for our hometown . . . hope to see you there in July! John Marchione Mayor


Redmond Mayor John Marchione greets the crowd at the opening of the 38th season of the Redmond Saturday Market on May 4. Courtesy photo

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Off to Saturday Market The Redmond Saturday Market is now open. With the warm weather on May 4, the market’s opening day was filled with smiling faces and excitement as folks returned to shop the fresh, local produce and crafts made by local artists. The smells of

tamales, sausage sandwiches, crepes and popcorn lingered in the air — making anyone hungry for a bite to eat. The day’s festivities began with Redmond Mayor John Marchione doing the honor of cutting the ribbon for the market’s 38th season. The

crowd cheered and members of Redmond High School’s Pep Band performed to celebrate the market’s opening. The Redmond Fire Department also came in full force, parking their engine in the driveway and posing for lots of photos. In addition, Heart

of Dreams Alpacas brought their critters along for the ride. Folks visited and fed the alpacas out on the grassy area all day long. The market will run through Oct. 26 at 7730 Leary Way N.E.

Alyse Young photos

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A walk in the park

MARYMOOR PARK 6046 West Lake Sammamish Parkway

N.E. in Redmond; hours: 8 a.m. to dusk. Marymoor Park is a regional park of 640 acres operated by the King County Parks and Recreation Division. Located on the north end of Lake Sammamish, it preserves a broad expanse of the Sammamish Valley. In addition to soccer fields, ballfields and lighted tennis courts, special features of the park include a climbing wall, a radio-controlled airplane field, an off-leash exercise area for dogs, an amphitheater for outdoor concerts and the velodrome, an oval bicycle track for organized racing. ANDERSON NEIGHBORHOOD PARK 7802 168th Ave. N.E. Located in downtown Redmond, Anderson Park is the first and oldest park in the city. There are two historic cabins that can be rented, a covered picnic shelter, picnic tables, children’s play area, bicycle racks, brick plaza with outdoor stage and restrooms. [ more PARKS page 8 ]

Playtime at Anderson Neighborhood Park. Andy Nystrom photo


The City of Redmond’s Parks and Recreation Department is committed to protecting Redmond’s natural beauty through a vibrant system of parks, open space and trails; providing residents of all ages wholesome recreational and cultural opportunities; and preserving our quality living environment for future generations. “Redmond enjoys a high-quality park and trail system, and great recreation, cultural and arts programs. We hope people will take the opportunity to enjoy the park and recreation system,” said Craig Larsen, City of Redmond Parks and Recreation director. The City of Redmond offers residents many opportunities for recreation, arts, health and fitness through a variety of programs and activities, and an interactive system of parks, open spaces, trails and facilities. Here’s a look at the parks:



[ PARKS from page 7]

EDGE STATE PARK Corner of Northeast 83rd Street and Northeast 90th Street Skate park and graffiti wall.

BEAR CREEK PARK Bear Creek Village and Bear Creek Partially developed park with open space. Open trail connection from Avondale to Redmond Town Center Open Space.

FARREL-MCWHIRTER FARM PARK 19545 Redmond Road Horse arena with trailer parking, children’s animal farm, covered picnic shelters with electricity, multiuse trails connecting to the Redmond PSE Trail, orienteering course, tire swings and nature trail.

BRIDLE TRAILS STATE PARK Three miles northeast of Bellevue, exit 17 off I-405 State park with 20 miles of soft surface horse and hiking trails for day use. CASCADE VIEW NEIGHBORHOOD PARK 16202 N.E. 40th St. Children’s play area, tot lot, baseball/softball practice field, basketball half courts, picnic tables. DOWNTOWN PARK 161st Ave. N.E., between Redmond Way and Cleveland Street Presently features a large lawn with tables and chairs.

Professor Pomme and crew entertain families at Downtown Park. Alyse Young photo This park provides a gathering space for public and private events and a spot to relax for downtown residents, shoppers and employees. DUDLEY CARTER PARK Corner of Leary Way and 159th Place Northeast Just over one acre of green space with picnic tables along

the Sammamish River Trail, at the junction of Leary Way. The park’s namesake, Dudley Carter, was an internationally renowned local artist specializing in wood carving, a craft that he learned from the Kwakuitl people along the coast of British Columbia, where Mr. Carter resided until his early adulthood.

GRASS LAWN COMMUNITY PARK 7031 148th Ave. N.E. Lighted tennis courts, baseball/softball fields featuring Field Turf, picnic shelter and a community building, children’s play areas including a water feature and climbing boulders, basketball courts, fitness court and trail, picnic tables, restrooms and parking. [ more PARKS page 9 ]


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[ PARKS from page 8]

courts atop a four-million-gallon water reservoir, picnic tables and a view of the valley below.

JONATHAN HARTMAN PARK 17300 N.E. 104th St. Seven baseball/softball fields, featuring a Field Turf infield on the Babe Ruth baseball field. Tennis courts, basketball courts, children’s play area, soccer field, picnic area, picnic tables, forest area, trails, restrooms and the Redmond Pool.

SAMMAMISH VALLEY PARK Willows Rd. and NE 116th St. Undeveloped, large area of wetlands and open space.

IDYLWOOD BEACH PARK 3650 West Lake Sammamish Parkway N.E. Picnic tables, swimming beach, sand volleyball court, bathhouse, restrooms, parking, open space and car-top boat launch. Picnic shelter with BBQ available for rental through the Parks Recreation Office.

A skateboarder cruises along the Sammamish River Trail near Luke McRedmond Landing on a sunny day. Andy Nystrom photo Children’s play area, basketball half courts, pickleball courts, picnic tables, trail through forest and open space.

ARTHUR JOHNSON PARK 7901 196th Ave. N.E. Undeveloped. Partial use for passive outdoor activities.

NORTHEAST REDMOND AREA NEIGHBORHOOD PARK 176th Avenue N.E. and N.E. 124th Street Interim use with community developed trails and natural clearings and play structures.

JUEL COMMUNITY PARK 18815 N.E. 116th St. Interim use with disc golf course, picnic tables and community garden.







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SPIRITBROOK NEIGHBORHOOD PARK 6500 151st Ave. N.E. This neighborhood park includes a children’s play area, baseball/softball field (practice grade), picnic tables, basketball half court, pickleball court and open space.

the neIghborhood? Let’sIn get to know one another. Let’s get to know another. Let’s get to know oneone another.

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S.E. REDMOND NEIGHBORHOOD PARK 188th Ave. N.E. and 191st Ave. N.E. Undeveloped, large open grass area.

In the neIghborhood? In the neIghborhood?



RESERVOIR PARK 16317 N.E. 95th St. This park features three tennis

NIKE NEIGHBORHOOD PARK 17207 N.E. 92nd St. Children’s play area, basketball half-court, pickleball court, trails in forest area, picnic tables and open space.

LUKE MCREDMOND LANDING 15811 Redmond Way Picnic shelter, picnic tables, canoe launch, fishing pier for the physically challenged, open space and parking adjacent to Sammamish River Trail.


REDMOND WEST WETLANDS N.E. 60th St. and 152nd Ave. N.E. Constructed wetlands and interpretive trail through the woods. Adjacent to Bridle Crest Trail. Site donated to the city by Microsoft in 1996.

SIXTY ACRES PARK Northeast 116th Street and 154th Place Northeast Sixty Acres park offers 18 soccer fields, game grade, restrooms and parking adjacent to the Sammamish River Trail.



Follow the Redmond trails ASHFORD TRAIL A multipurpose, paved trail linking Hartman Park with Avondale Road through the Ashford Park development along 180 Avenue Northeast. BRIDLE CREST TRAIL Two-mile, soft-surface trail for horseback riding, mountain bicycling and hiking. Connects Bridle Trails State Park to Westside Park, Marymoor Park, the Sammamish River Trail and the East Lake Sammamish Trail. EAST LAKE SAMMAMISH TRAIL (King County) Regional trail with connections from Issaquah to Redmond along a former railroad corridor. FARREL-MCWHIRTER LOOP TRAIL Soft surface trail (1.25 miles) for horseback riding and hiking within Farrel-McWhirter Park. Connects to the Nichol’s Trail on the west side which extends north to the Puget Power Trail.

A jogger cruises along the Sammamish River Trail. Andy Nystrom photo

HIDDEN RIDGE TRAIL Asphalt trail (one-half mile) over utility easement and sidewalk. Extends from Northeast 104th Street along Northeast 99th Street to Hartman Park. The trail connects to the 172nd Street Trail extending north from Hartman Park.

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REDMOND/ PSE TRAIL This 3.1-mile trail links the Willows/Rose Hill Neighborhood to Farrel McWhirter Park via a hardsurface and soft- surface multipurpose trail. SAMMAMISH RIVER REGIONAL TRAIL (King County) — Paved multipurpose trail (9.4 miles) for bicyclists, skaters and hikers with a parallel, soft-surface trail for equestrians. Extends from Marymoor Park to Burke Gilman Trail in Bothell. 785370

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TOLT PIPELINE TRAIL A 15-mile trail extending from the Sammamish River Trail south of Woodinville to Snoqualmie Valley Road over the Tolt Pipeline corridor. Soft surface trail for horseback riding, mountain bicycling and hiking. VIEWPOINT OPEN SPACE TRAIL 17541 N.E. 24th St. This undeveloped park contains a wooded trail down through Bellevue’s Tam O’Shanter Park. WATERSHED PRESERVE TRAILS Soft surface trails (7.5 miles) for hiking, horseback riding and bicycling. The Powerline and Gasline Trails are multiuse; Trillium Trail is for equestrians and hikers; Siler Mill Trail is hiking only. West entrance is for equestrians and hikers only with parking at Farrel-McWhirter Park. Parking, restrooms, and ADA accessible boardwalk (Tree Frog Loop Trail) at south support facility off Novelty Hill Road. Trout Loop Trail is a short loop adjacent to the parking area. No pets allowed. Rangers on duty in summer. 172nd STREET TRAIL Soft surface trail (1 mile) linking Hartman Park and the Puget Power Trail. The trail portion along the west side of Hartman Park has not been built; one must parallel 172nd Avenue Northeast across Northeast 104th Street and follow the trail along the western border of Redmond High School property through Abbey Lane III development. Connects to the Hidden Valley Trail extending east from Hartman Park. The city has a parks and trails and bicycling map that depict these trails - http://www.redmond. gov/common/pages/UserFile. aspx?fileId=71380 The city also has two walking route maps for East and West Redmond.

Big-time events





Derby Days Derby Days, in its 73nd year, will be held July 12-13 at the Redmond City Hall Campus, 15670 N.E. 85th St. This summer tradition began at the end of the Great

Depression as a drive to raise money for downtown holiday decorations and school athletic equipment. Derby Days has activities for all ages and interests, [ more EVENTS page 12 ]

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[ EVENTS from page 11] including fitness enthusiasts, who can participate in the event’s Derby Days Dash 5K run/walk to raise money for pancreatic cancer as well as the Criterium, the country’s longest-running bike race. For more information, visit www.RedmondDerbyDays. com. Redmond’s Great Day of Play Redmond’s Great Day of Play will feature a 3-on-3 basketball tournament and a 5K run/walk from 3-7 p.m. on Aug. 23 at Redmond City Hall Campus. For more information, visit Redmond Lights Redmond Lights will be Dec. 7 this year at Redmond City Hall Campus. The event is a community celebration honoring the winter traditions through public gatherings, sym-


bolic decorations and special events that reflect Redmond’s diverse population. Festivities will also be held at Redmond Town Center, at 7525 166th Ave. N.E. Activities at both locations will include musical entertainment, a visit from Santa and more. There will also be music and entertainment along the Luminary Trail connecting City Hall with the town center. For more information about Redmond Lights visit

Redmond Lights, above and right




Formerly Cascade Plaza Assisted Living

7950 Willows Road NE Redmond, WA 98052

We hear it every day: “My grandmother lived at Cascade Plaza when she could no longer live at home alone, my neighbor was at Cascade Vista for rehab after he had a stroke. The rehab was great. Or many years ago my son volunteered to play the piano there every week.” After all, we’ve been a part of the community since 1967. Cascade Plaza Assisted Living and Cascade Vista Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation are highly respected by the area’s hospitals, doctors and medical professionals and have been for nearly five decades. Respect of

that kind is earned, there’s simply no other way to achieve it. Exciting new changes, upgrades and renovations are coming our way very soon. Even though much will change, you can still count on the legacy of pride we have always had for providing exceptional service and professional care. Wonderful things are going to be happening. Stop in and have a look firsthand. We’re proud to show you the new Redmond Heights Assisted Living and Memory Care and Redmond Care and Rehabilitation Center.




Cool tunes in the park

Damian “Jr. Gong” Marley (left) and Daryl Hall and John Oates

• June 19, 6 p.m. — Damian “Jr. Gong” Marley and Stephen Marley. Featuring the Ghetto Youths Crew (Wayne Marshall, Christopher Ellis, Jo Mersa and Black Am I) and special guest The Green. • Aug. 4, 6 p.m. — Pink Martini featuring China Forbes • Aug. 6, 6:30 p.m. — Sublime with Rome, and Iration • Aug. 10, TBA — 107.7 The End’s Summer Camp; acts TBA

• Aug. 13, 6 p.m. — Daryl Hall and John Oates • Aug. 14, 5 p.m. — The Good Vibes Summer Tour 2013 with Rebelution, Matisyahu, Collie Buddz and Zion I • Aug. 15, 6:30 p.m. — Steely Dan • Aug. 23, 7 p.m. — Willie Nelson and Family • Sept. 24, 6 p.m. — FURTHUR featuring Phil Lesh and Bob Weir • The Lumineers, TBA More concerts will be added

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Cascade Glass Art Center offers art glass instruction for beginning, advanced and professional glass artists. Experienced glass artists from the Puget Sound and across the nation share their knowledge and experience in classes and workshops covering stained glass, glass fusing, lampwork beads and mosaics. Also featuring a large inventory of glass tolls and supplies.

• Experienced, Montessori-certified teachers • Preschool, kindergarten and elementary • Located at the end of SR 520 in Redmond • Family owned and operated (established 1977)


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soon. For updates and ticket information, visit “With this roster of talent, and still more to come, we’re truly offering a Summer Concert Series that will engage and entertain people of all ages and interests,” stated Alex Kochan, vice president of AEG Live Pacific Northwest. “King County has built a solid reputation for Marymoor Park as a destination spot in the Northwest. This lineup, along with some additional enhancements that fans should notice, builds on that reputation and will create a fantastic overall concert experience for everyone in attendance.”

Big-screen movies, cirque performers, movie trivia and food trucks will be on hand at Marymoor Park this summer for the First Tech Movies@Marymoor presented by Overlake Medical Clinics. The Redmond Reporter is one of the sponsors. Now in its ninth season of Wednesday night movies, the outdoor series kicks off July 10 with the classic sci-fi adventure, “Back to the Future,” followed on July 17 by the spoofy, cultish comedy about a college a cappella rivalry, “Pitch Perfect.” The weekly showings continue with “The Incredibles” on July 24, “The Hunger Games” on July 31, locally filmed “10 Things I Hate About You” on Aug. 7, family favorite “Mary Poppins” on Aug. 14, “Jurassic Park” on Aug. 21 and “The Goonies” on Aug. 28. Local performance group The Cabiri will be showcasing its talents of aerial acrobatics, stilt walking, fire eating, cyr wheel, contortion and more. Movies are shown on a 40-foot inflatable movie screen. Pre-movie seating is $5, starting at 7 p.m., and movies show at dusk. More information can be found at

Cascade Glass Art Center 9003 151st Ave. NE - Redmond, WA 98052 Phone: 425-861-8600 Web:


AEG Live has announced artists and dates for the Marymoor Park Concert Series. The featured artists at the 5,000-seat outdoor venue are:

Lights, camera, action


A rockin’ place for teens BY ANDY NYSTROM Redmond Reporter

Sibling Rivalry’s Jacob Kappes, Jake Campbell and David Fure. “It’s always fun playing shows at the (Old Fire House),” Campbell said.

Punk-rock statesman Ian MacKaye once said in an interview about young musicians, “I feel like right now while we’re talking, there’s some kids, if they’re not already playing it, they’re cookin’ it up — it’s comin’, can’t be stopped.” Old Fire House Teen Center Program Coordinator Rana Shmait wholeheartedly agrees with the former Fugazi and Minor Threat leader’s comment when discussing the Redmond venue that has Rana Shmait been home to copious all-ages concerts since 1992. Shmait attended her first gig at the Fire House in 1997 when The Blood Brothers, Red Rocket and others took the stage in the 250-person capacity main room. She was 15 then and wide-eyed when she entered the music hot spot. “I couldn’t believe that it was here. That’s the same thing teens still share with me,” said the class of 2000 Redmond High graduate who’s now 31. “It was so close to home. And what remains the same is that the staff made me feel welcome, it was very inclusive.” Shmait added that the Redmond City Council and parks and recreation department are ardent supporters of the Fire House, which is

Courtesy photo

funded by the City of Redmond. “They’re all invested in having a safe place for teens to have a positive experience,” she said. Mudhoney, Modest Mouse, The Gossip and Minus the Bear are some of the bigger bands that have rocked the Fire House over the years; Fugazi was scheduled to play there in 1993, but venue founder Kate Becker moved the gig to the Bellevue YMCA and it drew 1,100 fans. The Fire House, which hosts two to three concerts a month, also features a 16-track recording studio and a Pro Tools system. Stephanie Su, DDS & Purva Merchant, BDS, MSD Shmait said the musicians performing at the Fire House these days are just as charged about putting on a solid show as bands in A summer bursting with the past. “I want this to be a space for young people to®.share their talent Life Essentials and be appreciated and be empowered,” she said of the bands of all genres, vocalists, dancers and poets who perform at the Fire House. “I refer to it as Adventure vibrant and driving, ” shefocusing added. “Ion never get bored. Kiddie Academy’s Camp has programs everything It’s always relevant and fresh. ” from sports to dramatic play to computers to music. Full of exciting The Fire located at 16510 N.E. 79thprogram St., alsoisholds a variety activities, field tripsHouse, and special visitors, this summer designed of classes from academic enrichment to fashion design. For more for children of all ages! information, visit Camp Adventure incorporates Life Essentials® into each theme to ensure a MusicEvents/

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A special spot for seniors

From front left, Karen McNeel and Sylvia Bernauer sing a song with the Redmond Senior Chorus to honor veterans at the Redmond Senior Center. Reporter file photo

As part of the City of Redmond’s Parks and Recreation Department, the Redmond Senior Center (RSC) is at the heart of programs available to older adults in the greater Redmond area. The RSC is open from 8:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays and 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Fridays. It is located at 8703 160th Ave. N.E.; (425) 556-2314, ParksRecreation/50Plus. Although the RSC daytime programs and activities primarily serve individuals age 50 or better, all evening classes and activities are for adults ages 18 and older. The RSC uses a large volunteer team to lead programs, greet participants, help with general office duties and prepare daily meals. Activities, services and amenities at the RSC include: • Free interest groups including card games, art, music, literature

and exercise programs • Fee-based classes and workshops in a wide variety of topic areas, such as dance, arts, fitness and hobbies • Day trips and grocery shopping assistance • Nutritionally balanced hot lunches are served every weekday and the RSC also coordinates the area Meals on Wheels program • A crafter’s gallery gift shop featuring handcrafted items from local seniors • A coffee shop and lounge where seniors can socialize • A lending library and billiards room • A garden plaza with a fountain, shade canopies and lots of flowering plans • A Wii system and a wide screen digital television Call (425) 556-2314 for a free newcomers’packet and come join the fun.

Check out the library The Redmond Regional Library serves the community as part of the King County Library System and is located next to the city’s municipal campus at 15990 N.E. 85th St.; (425) 885-1861, www.kcls. org/redmond. It is open Monday through Thursday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.,

Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sunday from noon to 8 p.m. The library has two large meeting rooms and a conference room available for community use and access to state-of-the-art computer technology.

OBEDIENCE and AGILITY CLASSES • Seminars • Behavior Modification • Private Consultations and Training • Doggy Daycare

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Serving the Greater Seattle area since 1980


A solid learning experience The Lake Washington School District is the highest performing large (more than 20,000 student) public school district in the state of Washington. Its goal is to ensure that each student graduates and is prepared to lead a rewarding, responsible life as a contributing member of our community. With 51 schools and more than 25,000 students, the district spans Redmond, Kirkland and Sammamish. Redmond is home to 16 Lake Washington schools and programs — two high schools, four junior high schools, 10 elementary schools — although some Redmond residents attend district schools in outlying areas such as Lake Washington High School in Kirkland and Eastlake High School in Sammamish. The newest addition is a Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) high school. The district’s educational philosophy is reflected in its Student Profile, the knowledge, skills and attributes that every student needs to be future ready. The district’s Teaching and Learning Framework builds from kindergarten through 12th grade so that students exit the system

Redmond High School students participate in a RESPECT assembly. Reporter file photo reflecting the student profile. The district believes in a continuum of educational options to meet the needs of students and parents. These include alternative schools and programs, small choice schools, home schooling partnerships, alternative structures and program innovations. Opportunities are available for parents and students inter-

ested in district-sponsored accelerated programs for highly capable students. Students are assessed and selected for enrollment in elementary and junior-high level accelerated programs. An array of advanced options for high school students are available at all of the district’s comprehensive high schools. Involvement of parents and community members in

key decisions is important to the district. Lake Washington consistently seeks input on major issues in a variety of ways. There are also numerous avenues for parents and community members to get involved through the PTSA, community working committees and volunteer opportunities. For information, visit www.

Thinking of Selling or Buying a home?

Faith Lutheran Church & School (ELCA) 9041 166th Ave NE, Redmond 425-885-1810

Free Consultations

Vacation Bible School

God’s Backyard Bible Camp

Sunday, July 14 through Thursday, July 18 Sunday BBQ for all ages at 11 am Monday through Thursday 9 am to noon for ages Preschool through Middle School


Additional 1/8 page ad for May 31, 2013 Resident’s Guide.

Agent/Broker/Realtor 206-331-9377 •


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Registration form available in the office. Call 425-885-1810 for more information.

Shop ‘til you drop With more than 110 retailers, Redmond Town Center (RTC) is a shopper’s paradise. According to Christina Henning, senior marketing manager, people can get a medical check-up, grab a bite for lunch, pick up a new pair of jeans and get their teeth cleaned all without moving their car. “More than a shopping center, more than an office park, we like to think of Redmond Town Center as a community gathering place,” Henning added. “It’s an honor to support several nonprofit organizations within our tenant line-up and are proud to have SecondStory Repertory, VALA Eastside and Reading with Rover call Redmond Town Center home.” RTC’s commitment to the community extends beyond its property lines to support local programs and events, including city initiatives, economic development and more. New to RTC is BJ’s Restaurant & Brewhouse and Kitanda Espresso and Acai. They’re also looking forward to welcoming 24-Hour Fitness to the center this fall. Upcoming summer events: 4th Annual Arts Festival and Sidewalk Sale scheduled for July 12-14 (Derby Days Weekend) and Family Concerts Saturdays at 4 p.m. July 20 and 27 and Aug. 3 and 10. For more information, visit

A shopping family makes its way across Redmond Town Center on a recent Friday evening. Andy Nystrom photo www.redmondtowncenter. com. RTC’s main address is 7525 166th Ave. N.E., Suite D210. More shopping destinations: • Redmond Square, 16505 Redmond Way, Suite J • Overlake Fashion Plaza, 2150 148th Ave. N.E. • Bella Bottega Shopping Center, 8976 161st Ave. N.E. • Cleveland Street Square, 16528 Cleveland St.



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425-861-5454 17945 NE 65th • Suite 100 • Redmond, WA 98052


Left to right, Flying Apron Bakery and Cafe employees Sarah Snellgrove and Emily Ratliff and manager Shira Firestone. The business, located in Redmond Square, serves vegan and gluten-free dishes. Reporter file photo


Redmond history lessons The Redmond Historical Society’s mission is “To discover, recover, preserve, share and celebrate Redmond’s history.” The society’s office is open to the public from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday in the historic Old Redmond Schoolhouse Community Center, 16600 N.E. 80th St., Room 106. The society holds eight general meetings a year (January-May, and then SeptemberNovember) as well as a summer picnic. The general meetings are from 10:30 a.m. to noon on the second Saturday of each month at the Old Schoolhouse. Each meeting includes a presentation on some aspect of Redmond or Eastside history. A downtown historic walking tour will take place from 1-2:30 p.m. on June 16. In addition, there will be a tour of Redmond’s Pioneer Cemetery at 11:30 a.m. on July 21 and a Haunted History and Storytelling tour on Sept. 15 during the early evening. Additional tour opportunities are also available by request. Local historian Tom Hitzroth works with the society to provide narrative tours of

Redmond Historical Society booth at last December’s Redmond Lights event. Courtesy photo downtown’s historic buildings to the Redmond community. In 1871, the first white settlers arrived in Redmond, and 128 years later, the Redmond Historical Society was formed. When the society held its first meeting in 1999, residents needed little convincing that Redmond’s rich local history was rapidly disappearing. Everywhere they looked, major changes were transforming

the landscape of the community. Old buildings were being demolished to make room for modern businesses. The fields and meadows of old homesteads were being bulldozed for housing tracts. And these changes continue to erase the structures and alter the natural setting of what was once a logging town, and later a close-knit farming community with all the friendly security of a small Western town. Today, the society is recovering photographs and artifacts, recording personal histories, researching and sharing Redmond’s past, and having fun doing it. The society is a large group of friendly folks of all ages. Some of them are new to Redmond, even new to the United States, all seeking roots in our new community. Others are revered longtimers who share their memories of times past. They welcome new members, especially volunteers looking to donate computer and program management skills. To receive a monthly newsletter, call (425) 885-2919 or email info@redmond

Perfect for folks who prefer more community and less retirement. It’s about time, we believe, to put the emphasis on the correct word in “retirement community.” With all of our fun programs, activities, and choices galore, living at Fairwinds - Redmond is mighty active, social, and dare we say it — cool. Now that’s Community, with a capital “C”! Call now to schedule your complimentary lunch and tour. And get ready to see a retirement community that has its heart (and emphasis) in the right place.

It’s More Than Retirement. It’s Five-Star Fun.


9988 Avondale Road NE • Redmond (425) 558-4700 • Assisted Living Services & Affordable Apartments Available


Redmond is Cycling Central BY ANDY NYSTROM Redmond Reporter

Cyclists enjoy a ride at the Marymoor Velodrome, located at Marymoor Park, on a Saturday afternoon. Alyse Young photo either two or their whole bike team.” London 2012 Olympic silver medalist Jennie Reed told the Reporter in September that she’d like to inspire more people to try track cycling, especially young girls. Reed got her start in track cycling at the Marymoor Velo-

OneRedmond on course By CARLA JOHNSON OneRedmond vice president of investor relations OneRedmond, a nonprofit economic development organization with a mission to build economic and community assets on the Eastside and the greater Puget Sound region, is gaining momentum. Private-sector executives from across the region are joining OneRedmond to drive job growth and economic prosperity. Rapidly becoming

the center for private-sectorthought leadership, OneRedmond is nearly fully funded for the next five years, providing a solid foundation for focusing on implementation of its strategic plan. “The Eastside and Puget Sound region’s prospects for economic growth are exceptional and our future is bright,” said Dr. Eric Scroggins, president of OneRedmond and Banner Bank vice president. For more information, visit

drome at age 16. The Marymoor Velodrome Association offers adult and youth track classes and weeknight racing at the velodrome at Marymoor Park, 6046 West Lake Sammamish Parkway N.E. For information, visit www.velo Redmond resident Bill Tsang

is sold on cycling in his town. “It’s nice to see so many people out and about,” he said. “There’s a lot of things like the Sammamish River Trail here and the Velodrome at Marymoor Park that makes it very conducive for people to get out and ride. (There’s) lots of great bike shops, too.”

Read us online 24/7,

Classes for 3’s, 4’s and Pre-k students


(425) 881-3468


Redmond is known as the “Bicycle Capital of the Northwest.” The city recently held a Bike Bash to celebrate its cyclers. It’s safe to say that people enjoy getting out and about on their two wheels, whether it’s on the plethora of trails or at the Marymoor Velodrome. “There’s trails absolutely everywhere. I feel really safe taking my 3-year-old and 10-year-old — it’s just a very family friendly, beautiful community,” said Redmond resident Julie Konkle at the Bike Bash. She added that her family likes to cruise the Sammamish River Trail from Redmond to Kenmore and back. Jill Smith, a member of the City of Redmond Trip Resource and Incentive Program (R-Trip), was pleased to see so many cyclists at the Bike Bash and biking to work on May 17. “I think there’s a lot of people who are really interested in the environment and being sustainably conscious,” she said, adding that camaraderie with cyclists is huge on the trails or at the Bike Bash. “A lot of people bike together and come in teams, of


City facts Research Volunteers Wanted . . . Do you currently use Clarisonic products? Would you like to use Clarisonic products? We are looking for volunteers to participate in Clinical Studies evaluating Clarisonic products.

Perrigo, the town incorporated in 1912 with 300 residents. Many descendants of these and other early families of Redmond still live in the area. While it maintains a proud history, Redmond is also known for some of its more recent residents, including Nintendo of America, Cingular Wireless, Medtronic, the popular Redmond Town Center and a number of other businesses within the technology field. Back in 2007, most city departments moved into the $40 million City Hall.


If you are interested please contact us: Phone: 425-285-1795 Email: Web:

With nearly 55,000 residents, Redmond is the 18th-largest city in Washington and is known for being home to Microsoft Corp. and having a healthy economic base, a high quality of life and quality schools. Geographically, the city comprises more than 16 square miles between Woodinville to the north, Kirkland to the west, Bellevue to the south and Sammamish to the east. Settled in the late 1870s by Irish immigrant Luke McRedmond and New England transplants William and Laura

If you qualify, you will be compensated for your participation in completed studies [20] MY CITY IS REDMOND 2013 / REDMOND REPORTER

Artwork in front of City Hall, 15670 N.E. 85th St. Andy Nystrom photo

Meet your mayor and City Council Redmond has a strong Mayor/ Council, non-partisan form of government. Seven council members and the mayor are each elected directly by the people for staggered four-year terms. All represent the community at large. The City Council establishes city law and policy by passing ordinances and resolutions. The Council also adopts the city budget, approves appropriations, contracts in the city’s name, levies taxes, and grants franchises. City Council meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays in council chambers at City Hall, 15670 N.E. 85th St. Regular meetings are the first and third week of the month, while study sessions are the second and fourth weeks. All meetings are televised live on RCTV Channel 21. Meeting agendas and minutes can be found on the city’s Web site, To reach the Council, email mayorcouncil or council@ Mayor John Marchione Term expires in 2015 Mailing address: Mayor’s Office, City of Redmond 15670 N.E. 85th St. P.O. Box 97010 Redmond, WA 98073-9710 Phone: 425-556-2101 Email:

John Marchione

Kimberly Allen

Hank Myers

Pat Vache

Tom Flynn

John Stilin

Marchione is in his second term as mayor of Redmond. As the city’s chief executive officer, he oversees the day-to-day operations and functions of city government and is responsible for carrying out public policy adopted by the City Council. Mayor Marchione has experience in local government finance and management. He holds a masters degree of Public Administration from the University of Washington and a bachelor’s degree from Seattle University. Marchione grew up in Redmond and lives on Education Hill with his wife and two children. City Council Pos. 1 Hank Myers Term expires 2015 Phone: (425) 830-4265

Hank Margeson

David Carson

Email: Myers is a member of the Public Administration and Finance Committee and the Planning and Public Works Committee. City Council Pos. 2 John (Pat) Vache Term expires 2013 Phone: (425) 895-0838 Email: Vache is president of the City Council. City Council Pos. 3 Dayle (Hank) Margeson Term expires 2015 Phone: (425) 556-2116 Email: hmargeson@redmond. gov Margeson is the vice president of the City Council.

City Council Pos. 4 Kimberly Allen Term expires 2013 Phone: (425) 556-2902 Email: Allen is chair of the Planning and Public Works Committee and member of the Public Safety Committee. City Council Pos. 5 Tom Flynn Term expires 2015 Phone: (425) 556-2156 Email: Flynn serves as chair of the Parks and Human Services Committee and is a member of the Planning and Public Works Committee. City Council Pos. 6 John Stilin Term expires 2013 Phone: (425) 556-2114 Email: Stilin is chair of the Public Administration and Finance Committee and is a member of the Parks and Human Services Committee. City Council Pos. 7 David Carson Term expires 2015 Phone: (425) 556-2113 Email: Carson is chair of the Public Safety Committee and is a member of the Parks and Human Services Committee.

New Location We’ve Moved 7495 159th Place NE Redmond, WA 98052


Store Hours: M-F 9:30-6:30 Sat 9:30-5 Sun 11-5


Phone: 425.885.6363


Connecting with fire and police departments

NEWS TIPS! We want to hear from you 425.867.0353

You are invited to our Sunday Morning Services 9:00 & 11:00 AM


Learn more about us at

Faith Lutheran Church & School (ELCA) 9041 166th Ave NE, Redmond 425-885-1810


Sunday Worship with Communion at 9:30 am

Worship Directory ad for May 31, 2013 Resident’s Guide Join our Vibrant Jewish Community in Woodinville Shabbat Ser vice s - Holiday obser vance s


Strong commitment to Jewish education for children & adults Special interest groups for Men, Women and Youth 16530 Avondale Road NE, Woodinville (425) 844-1604 -

Nurture Your Spirit. Help Heal Our World.


Woodinville Unitarian Universalist Church

19020Woodinville-Duvall Road ・ 425-788-6044 ・ Rev. Lois E. Van Leer ・ Sunday Services 10 AM

Holy Innocents Catholic Church in Duvall Nursery Available

425-788-1400 [22] MY CITY IS REDMOND 2013 / REDMOND REPORTER


26526 NE Cherry Valley Rd Sunday Masses 8 am & 10:30 am

• Redmond Fire Departlocated at 8701 160th Ave. N.E. ment (RFD) employees are assigned among seven fire General Information stations and respond to fire and • Requesting police report medical emergencies within copies may be done by mail, the City of Redmond and also email, in person, or by fax. Rean area of unincorporated quests are not processed on the King County. RFD Station 11 spot, but will be responded to Headquarters is at 8450 161st within five business days. For inAve. N.E. formation, call (425) 556-2500. For information, call (425) Faith Lutheran Church & School (ELCA) 556-2900 or visit Alarm Registration 9041 166th Ave NE, Redmond • All monitored secu425-885-1810 MainPage. rity alarms are required to be The department consists registered with the of these divisions: Administrament. Police will not respond tion, Suppression, Emergency to an alarm system that is not Vacation Bible School Medical Services, Training, Fire registered, except panic/duress Backyard Bible Camp call Prevention, andGod’s Apparatus alarms. For information, Maintenance. (425)Thursday, 556-2694. July 18 Sunday, July 14 through More than 20,000 residents living in unincorporated Control Sunday King BBQ for allAnimal ages at 11 amand Licenses County, mainly to the east of • For all non-emergency doam tomatters, noon for Redmond,Monday are in Kingthrough County Thursday mestic9animal contact Fire Protectionages District 34 King County Preschool through MiddleAnimal SchoolControl at (KCFD), which contracts with (206) 296-PETS. Registration form available in the office. the City of Redmond to provide fire and medical aid425-885-1810 services. Found Property Call for Lost moreand information. The district is served by a three• The Property and Evidence member board of elected comDivision frequently receives missioners, who represent the property found by citizens, district’s residents in fire-related most commonly bicycles, key issues. Additional 1/8 page adrings, backpacks, wallets and for May 31, 2013 Resident’s Guid A quick guide to fire-related purses. An appointment is services: required to pick up property. • King County Fire Protection The Property and Evidence DiviDistrict 34: (425) 556-2226 sion can be reached Monday • Blood-pressure checks: Any through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 Redmond fire station p.m. at (425) 556-2532. • The Redmond Police Department’s mission is “To Provide Quality Policing in Partnership with the Community.” The department prides itself on being efficient and effective while building a rapport with its community. To report emergencies and suspicious activity, call 911 immediately. For more information, visit www.redmond. gov/police. The department is

Northeast District Court • For all civil matters such as tickets, court orders, fines, divorce papers, passports, protection orders, small claims service, and public defender payments. The Court is not connected with the police department. It is located at 15920 N.E. 85th St. For information, call (206) 205-9200.

Explore the thriving arts scene REDMOND ARTS PROGRAM: This city program promotes the cultural vitality of Redmond by sponsoring free arts programs in the parks, outdoor sculpture programs, art exhibits at Redmond City Hall and surprising interactive art events. For information visit

EVERGREEN FAMILY THEATRE: This nonprofit, community-focused theater offers main stage productions, youth drama classes/camps and Stage Coach Theatre on Wheels, a touring performance troupe for area schools. It is located at 11500 RedmondWoodinville Rd. in the Redwood Family Church building. For more information call (425) 885-2244 or visit www.ever REDMOND ASSOCIATION OF SPOKENWORD (RASP): Writers and lovers of poetry and prose meet in room 105 at the Old Redmond Schoolhouse Community Center, 16660 NE 80th St. in downtown Redmond. For information, visit Upcoming events/featured readers: Friday, June 28—Monique Franklin Tuesday, July 16—Poetry & Prose Circle Friday, July 26—RASP Anthology 21013 Reading and

From left to right, Evergreen Family Theatre’s Madison Miszewski, Olivia Markezich and Cienna Dumaoal in “2B or Not 2B.” Courtesy of Michelle Tuck Party Friday, Aug. 23—Amy Raby Friday, Sept. 27—Jack Straw Writers Tuesday, Oct. 15—Poetry & Prose Circle Friday, Oct. 25—James Hopkins Friday, Nov. 22—Peter Ludwin Friday, Dec. 6—Holiday Party Friday, Dec. 27—Peggy Barnett Friday, Jan. 31, 2014—David Patneaude REDMOND CLAY STUDIO: A hands-on art resource, the clay studio features expert clay art instruction for all ages and levels of experience. It is located inside the Old Redmond Schoolhouse Community Center, 16600 NE 80th St. For information, call (425) 556-2300 or visit REDWOOD THEATRE: This community theater group performs at the Fred W. Meitzer Theatre on the City Hall Campus, 8703 160th Ave. N.E. and offers instruction in all aspects of theatrical production. For information, call (425) 522-3730 or visit www.redwoodtheatre. org.

SECONDSTORY REPERTORY: SecondStory Rep is a professional theater ensemble

VALA EASTSIDE: A nonprofit arts organization committed to connecting artists to artists, artists to the community and the community to art. Their mission is to create venues for artists in the local area so they may share their artwork with the public at large. For information, email info@ or visit www.

Dispense Hope To Our Community through the programs of

OperationSchool SchoolBell® Bell® Operation Assault Survivor Kits® Assault Survivor Kits® Starting Over Support Starting Over Support Help4Homeless AssistanceLeague LeagueOutreach Outreach Assistance

Join our all all--volunteer chapter today by calling 425-556-5106 or email: 775252

EASTSIDE SYMPHONY: This community orchestra offers classical music conducted by internationally renowned conductor Alexei Girsh since 1992. The symphony rehearses at Redmond High School and performs several times a year at the Redmond Performing Arts Center, 17272 NE 104th St. For information, call (206) 334-2055 or visit www.eastside to purchase tickets.

performing in an intimate theater at Redmond Town Center, 16587 N.E. 74th St. The theater offers a regular season of shows each year, as well as children’s theater performances and classes for children ages 4-18. They will perform “Moon Over Buffalo” by Ken Ludwig June 14-30. For information, call (425) 881-6777 or visit www.second


Which Swedish/Redmond is right for you? 1. Primary Care

2. Urgent Care

3. Emergency Room Whether you’re feeling fine or need help right away, Swedish/Redmond is here for you. • Primary-care physicians • Urgent care (check website for hours) • Full service ER open 24/7 • Advanced medical imaging center • On-site lab • Specialty care (medical specialists)


18100 N.E. Union Hill Road 785318


Residents Guide - My City Redmond  


Residents Guide - My City Redmond