The Chantilly Highlander Your Community Newsletter Serving Chantilly Highlands V i s i t u s o n t h e w e b a t w w w . c h h a . o r g— n o w i n C O L O R o n l i n e !
Community Day Needs Volunteers If you have never attended a Community Day in Chantilly Highlands yet, you’ve been missing out. If you have, you know that there is a lot going on for everyone, and everyone has a great time. This year the event is scheduled for Saturday, September 15, from 3-6 PM. In order to pull off such an event, we need quite a few people to do a little bit, so that a few aren’t stuck doing it all, or worse, the event is cancelled! Individuals, couples, and groups, such as scouts, sports teams, and church youth groups are welcome. No assistance is too little. Some suggestions: For those of you with little ones, have your husband/wife/grandma/grandpa take the children for a while when you volunteer to help at an activity.
Teen Pool Party Saturday, July 28th 8-10 PM (Rain date Sunday, July 29) Mark your calendars and check the pool house for information and to sign up. Call Wendy Hunt at (703) 467-8188 with any questions, or to help!
Help with setting up or clean up on Community Day. Teens and young adults may be able to fulfill service hours required by other organizations. If you are new to the area, this is a great way to meet your new neighbors! Some of the specific areas needing volunteers: Moonbounces—4 volunteers Face painting—4 volunteers Balloon stations—4 volunteers Children’s games—4 volunteers Setting up and cleaning up—many volunteers! Although you may feel that you can’t commit to a September date so early, realize that we really need to know in advance that we will have volunteers to count on so we can plan forward. The Board will be deciding in August if there is enough interest and volunteers. Residents need to get involved now, or Community Day may be cancelled. Please contact Wendy Hunt at (703) 4678188 or email at email@example.com to volunteer for Community Day. You’ll be glad that you did!
In This Issue: Board Minutes………………………………...2 Board & Committee Contacts………………11 Classified Ads………………………………..10 Community Calendar……….………………..4
The Chantilly Highlander
Chantilly Highlands Homes Association Board of Directors Meeting Thursday, June 7, 2007 Submitted by Wendy Hunt Minutes are tentative and will be reviewed and approved at the upcoming Board of Directors meeting.
Board Attendees: Larry Miller, Wendy Hunt, Paul Thurneysen, David Howlett, Jon Roe, Imrana Umar Absent board members: Chris Tacinelli, Darin Welt Homeowner attendees: Paul Thurneysen called the meeting to order at 7:30 pm. Larry Miller made a motion to approve the April and May minutes and David Howlett seconded it. Treasurer’s Report: The budget was passed out. There are nine delinquent homeowners that still owe dues, so only 1% of the dues still need to be collected. Community Facilities: The pool opened successfully, showers were fixed, contractors were managed (with much effort on the part of the board and committee members), repairs are underway and a list of things that still need to be repaired/replaced were discussed. Community Hall repairs were also discussed and quotes are being received/gathered to address these. David Howlett made a motion to approve swim team storage cabinets, Paul Thurneysen seconded it and the board approved it. Land Management: No new business at this time. Architectural Control Committee: The committee is working on resolving existing issues. The ACC has been averaging a three-day turn around time (they have 30 days to answer requests) and the volunteer committee has really been working hard to make things run smoothly. Community Activities: Plans are going forward for upcoming events. Volunteers are needed as a large volunteer group that has been assisting with events is no longer available to help out. Ads will be placed in the newsletter to try to recruit more volunteers, but without serious volunteers coming forward to man stations, the feasibility of holding large community events will have to be evaluated.
Civic Affairs: No new business at this time. Fairfax County has accepted the submission of RTAP and is proceeding forward. Project 28 has expressed a potential delay in Centreville Road widening opening due to unmoved Verizon lines. Neighborhood Watch: Ongoing monitoring is continuing. Communications - Newsletter and Website and Database: Articles for the newsletter are due to Deb Neuberger by the 12th of each month. We would like to update the dues form that asks for directory information. The form needs to be clearer on what information will be published in the next directory. Aliases and email fees were discussed and need to be reduced/reworked due to cost. The newsletter has been running smoothly and they are doing a great job. Long Range Planning: Research for contractors for this year’s long range plan continues. New Business: Two homeowner issues were brought forward and addressed. Several residents attended the meeting to express concern regarding VDOT’s recent removal of basketball hoops placed facing the streets in the neighborhood. Although required, the residents were not notified in advance by VDOT prior to the removal. Additionally, it was reported that a resident contacted VDOT representing themselves as a CHHA board member. The Board did not call VDOT. Jeff Lawrence of Capitol Property Management gave an informal presentation of the services his firm provides to other communities in Northern Virginia. A motion was made by Paul Thurneysen to approve the tennis lesson offering and was seconded by David Howlett. It was unanimously approved by the board. Meeting Adjournment: With no additional new business to discuss, Paul Thurneysen made a motion to adjourn the meeting and Larry Miller seconded it. The board unanimously approved the motion and the meeting was adjourned at 9:50 pm.
Summer Picnics and Parties With summer picnics and parties come health concerns related to the heat. This applies not only during the picnic, but also when purchasing, preparing, storing, and transporting food for the party. Fairfax County has information to help make sure that you and your guests don’t become ill from food that has not been properly handled. By making sure that everyone follows these rules, you can relax and enjoy yourself. The easy lessons of “Clean, Separate, Cook, and Chill” will help you protect your family from food borne illness and teach them how to be food safe. Food borne illness is a serious public health threat and all of us are susceptible. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, each year, approximately 76 million cases of food borne illness occur in the US alone, more than 325,000 of those people are hospitalized and about 5,000 people die—that is almost 13 people every day. The very young, elderly, pregnant women, and at-risks persons are most vulnerable. Some food preparation tips include: % Do not handle or prepare foods if you have any symptoms of cold, flu, vomiting, diarrhea, or jaundice. % Do not handle/prepare food if you have open sores on your hands.
eating, drinking, using tobacco products, and handling pets while preparing foods. % Limit bare hand contact with foods that do not require washing, cooking, or additional preparation before they are eaten. Use tongs or other utensils during preparation. % Thoroughly wash your hands and the exposed portions of your arms with soap and water before handling food, and as often as necessary to keep them clean. % Refrigerate or freeze groceries within two hour of purchase. % Use food thermometers to monitor food temperatures. % Thaw foods by refrigeration at 41°F or less, under cool running water, or in the microwave if for immediate cooking. % Cook all vegetables to 135°F and other foods to 165°F. % Make sure that no more than four hours pass between the time food is taken from the oven or refrigerator and the time cooked foods are eaten. More information can be found at www.fairfaxcounty.gov/ hd or by calling the Fairfax County Health Department at (703) 246-2444.
The Chantilly Highlander
Chantilly Highlands Tennis July Junior Lessons
July Garden Club Meeting Lazy Days of Summer
Kim Dillard USPTA Master Professional / PTR Physical Education Teacher at Deer Park ES
Wednesdays, Starting July 11 8:50 AM– 9:50 AM ages 7 – 10 10:10 AM– 11:10 AM ages 11 - 15 Cost $8 each session—(July 11, 18, 25) (we will walk students to/from swim team practice)
You can come to one lesson or all the lessons Private and Small Group Instruction Available For information and to sign up for the clinics contact Kim at firstname.lastname@example.org or (703) 988-0230 “Please join me in learning this wonderful lifetime sport.”
The Garden Club will meet on Tuesday, July 17th, 7:00 PM, at Susanne and Greg Zilberfarb’s garden, 3203 Greenstone Way. Rain Date – July 18th. We will have a relaxing evening, viewing their garden and watching Planet Earth – The Desert movie in the outdoors on their newly built patio…popcorn included! Make plans to come out and join us!
Note that basketball hoops in or facing the street are not permitted. Both VDOT and Fairfax County have rules governing the placement of basketball hoops. Fairfax County does have a rule on basketball nets, article 10-104, section 12C in the county code, which says, "when located in a front yard, basketball standards shall not be closer than 15 feet to a front lot line or 12 feet to a side lot line, and shall not be used between the hours of 8 p.m. and 8 a.m.
July 2007 Sun 1
Pool - Noon-8 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM
Pool closes early Pool - 11 AM-4:45 PM Noodle Day
Independence Day Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Noodle Day
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Pool - 11 AM-9 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Noodle Day
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Noodle Day Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Pool - 11 AM-9 PM
Pool closes early Pool - Noon-8 PM
Pool - 11 AM-4:45 PM
Pool - Noon-8 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Noodle Day
Float Night 4-8 PM
Pool - Noon-8 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Noodle Day
Teen Pool 29 Party 30 8-10 PM RAIN DATE
Pool - Noon-8 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM
31 Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Noodle Day
7:30 PM Board Mtg
2 Float Night 4-8 PM
7 14 21
Pool - 11 AM-4:45 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Noodle Day Pool - 11 AM-9 PM
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM
Pool closes early
Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Pool - 11 AM-9 PM Noodle Day Farmers Markets open May—November For more information go to: www.fairfaxcounty.gov/parks/ farm-mkt.htm#schedule
Teen Pool Party 8-10 PM
Pool - 11 AM-8 PM
The Chantilly Highlander Page 5
Page 5 July 2007
Reduced Cost Rabies Clinic July 15, 2007 from 12 - 2 PM Fairfax County Animal Shelter 4500 West Ox Rd Fairfax, VA 22030 (703) 830-1100
Cost is $10 per pet Please note: • Dogs, cats, and ferrets will be vaccinated. • Dogs MUST be on leashes. Cats and ferrets MUST be in carriers. • No rabies tags will be issued on these dates. • 2007 dog licenses will be sold for an additional cost: $5 for altered (neutered) animals; $10 for unaltered animals. The reduced cost rabies clinics are sponsored by the Fairfax County Police Department’s Animal Services Division and Deepwood Veterinary Clinic. Crafters Wanted-St. Veronica’s 2007 Craft Fair Saturday, Sept. 22, 2007 from 9 AM– 6 PM Are you a crafter who would like an opportunity to sell your handmade wares? Fee is $35 for a sixfoot table (you may not use your own table). Set up on Friday, Sept. 21 from 6-9 PM.
Name _______________________________________________ Street Address ________________________________________ City _______________________ State _____ Zip ____________ Phone Number ________________________________________ E-Mail _______________________________________________ ______ # of rental tables needed x $35. = $_______ ______ I will donate a craft for the raffle ______ I will need electricity Contact Pat Zimmermann at (703)437-501 or email@example.com Please make checks payable to St. Veronica’s Catholic Church. Send payment with registration form and photo to: Pat Zimmermann, 3197 Kinross Court, Oak Hill, VA 20171.
The Chantilly Highlander
Taking Care of Business When sending Junior out to walk the dog, remember to include instructions and a bag (or two) to clean up any solid waste that Fido may deposit on your neighbor’s lawn or on the common areas of our community. Not only is this your way to be a good neighbor, but it is also a county law. Oh, and take the waste home to dispose of in your own trash. Do not put in your neighbor’s trash can, even if it is trash day—it can really stink up their container. Also, make sure your dog is on a leash per the county leash law.
VIRGINIA COOPERATIVE EXTENSION The Virginia Cooperative Extension provides a broad range of information, including gardening, health & nutrition, financial management, and parenting. Their website is at www.ext.vt.edu/resources. Additional yard and garden information can be received from the Fairfax Master Gardeners program. This is a nonprofit organization of volunteers who receive training from the Virginia and Fairfax County Cooperative Extension offices. Their website, at www.fairfaxmastergardeners.org, has informational articles, information on becoming a Master Gardener, and listings of plant clinics (where you can bring in a specimen for evaluation). This is a fabulous service!
Page 7 July 2007
Air Quality Is Everyone's Responsibility Good air quality is important to everyone. Although the air quality in this region has improved significantly during the last several decades, it still does not meet the federal standards for ozone and fine particulate matter. Last year there were 21 days forecast as Code Orange and above for ozone pollution. If everyone contributes by taking a few air quality actions, it will be a tremendous step toward meeting the standards.
The Chantilly Highlander Page 7
sors' environmental agenda is outlined in "Environmental Excellence for Fairfax County - A 20-Year Vision." Information about the plan and the FY 2008 environmental improvement program is available at www.fairfaxcounty.gov/living/environment/eip. To receive emails with useful information like this article, subscribe at www.fairfaxcounty.gov/email/lists. Another interesting website to visit for environmentally friendly suggestions is www.time.com/time/specials/2007/ environment/article/0,28804,1602354_1603074,00.html? cnn=yes.
There are several easy ways you can make a positive impact this summer. * Turn your engine off instead of idling. The major cause of air pollution in this region is vehicles and their exhaust fumes. If you will be idling longer than 30 seconds waiting in line at school, the bank, the gas station or drive-up restaurants, you can save gas, in addition to reducing exhaust, by turning your engine off and restarting it. * Change to energy-efficient, compact fluorescent light bulbs. Replacing a single 100-watt incandescent light bulb with a fluorescent one can save $30 in electricity costs over each bulb's lifetime, according to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency - fluorescent bulbs last 10 times longer. If every household used five fluorescent light bulbs, they could prevent greenhouse gas missions equal to more than 8 million cars, according to the EPA. * Take the bus. This year, Northern Virginia bus lines, including Fairfax Connector, will offer free rides on Code Orange days, in addition to Code Red and Purple days. For information, go to www.fairfaxcounty.gov/connector. Fairfax County also is doing its share. It is partnering with a select group of counties across the United States and the Sierra Club in a "Cool Counties" initiative to create a template for local governments to begin reducing their greenhouse gas emissions in favor of more environmentally friendly practices. A number of strategies already have been implemented in the county, including the purchase of hybrid vehicles (now totaling 90); the promotion of green buildings for both public and private facilities (the Fairfax Center and Crosspointe Fire and Rescue stations, for example); expanding the purchase of wind power; and promoting telework (Fairfax County was the first jurisdiction in the metropolitan region to achieve the goal of having 20 percent of its work force teleworking one day a week). Additional information is available at www.fairfaxcounty.gov/airquality. The Board of Supervi-
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The Chantilly Highlander
Children Home Alone When is it safe to leave a child home alone? For most parents, answering this question can be difficult. Fortunately, here in Fairfax County, social work and community professionals have developed guidelines to help parents decide when it might be safe to leave a child unsupervised. CHILD SUPERVISION GUIDELINES Lack of supervision is one of the most prevalent child neglect problems in Fairfax County. The following represent minimally acceptable standards for the supervision of children. These guidelines have been developed by social work professionals in collaboration with the community. REMEMBER, they are guidelines only.
There may be situations, even within these guidelines, when it is not safe to leave a child unsupervised. Parents are ultimately responsible for making decisions about their child’s safety. Whenever any child is unsupervised / unattended the following should apply:
There must be no emotional, medical, or behavioral problems which affect judgment or decision-making skills.
Child must be comfortable being alone.
Youth must have a safety plan worked out with the parent/ caretaker, which includes:
How to access parent or other responsible adult at all times (including knowing See HOME ALONE on page 9
Page 9 July 2007
The Chantilly Highlander Page 9
HOME ALONE from page 8
the parent/caretaker’s whereabouts and having a telephone number where parent can be reached).
8 to 10 years: Should not be left alone for more than 1½ hours and only during daylight and early evening hours.
What to do in case of emergency.
11 to 12 years: May be left alone for up to 3 hours but not late at night or in circumstances requiring inappropriate responsibility.
Guidelines for acceptable behavior.
13 to 15 years: May be left unsupervised, but not overnight.
Knowledge of emergency telephone numbers.
Youth must demonstrate the ability to follow the safety plan and to make decisions that reflect concern for personal safety.
16 to 17 years: May be left unsupervised (in some cases, for up to two consecutive overnight periods).
AGE GUIDELINES 7 years and under: Should not be left alone for any period of time. This may include leaving children unattended in cars, playgrounds, and backyards. The determining consideration would be the dangers in the environment and the ability of the caretaker to intervene.
Remember that dropping off your child unattended at the library or the mall is most definitely not a safe alternative. This and more information can be found at the Fairfax County Family Services website at www.fairfaxcounty.gov/dfs. Questions can be addressed to the Child Protective Services Helpline at (703) 324-7400.
The Chantilly Highlander
Get Prepared for the 2007 Hurricane Season With hurricane season beginning June 1 and an active year predicted by experts, residents should take steps now to prepare for any hurricanes or tropical systems that may affect this area. “It may not be something we think we will have to deal with here in Fairfax County, but as we saw in 2003, Hurricane Isabel caused major power outages and flooding in the county,” said C. Douglas Bass, emergency management coordinator for Fairfax County. The Fairfax County Office of Emergency Management encourages residents to prepare for the upcoming season by reviewing hurricane safety tips and preparing an emergency supply kit. Be prepared for at least three days and include essential items such as a battery-powered radio and extra batteries, food and water, flashlights, a first-aid kit and medications. Fairfax County residents also can take one precaution now by registering for alerts from the Community Emergency Alert Network at www.fairfaxcounty.gov/cean. The CEAN will deliver emergency alerts to e-mail accounts, cell phones, text pagers, satellite phones and wireless PDAs registered on the system. Other preparation tips include:
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Before the Storm • Cut dead trees and limbs that could fall on your home. • Learn the difference between a watch and a warning. A hurricane watch indicates that hurricane conditions are possible in your area within 36 hours. A hurricane warning indicates that hurricane conditions are possible in your area within 24 hours. • If you live in a flood-prone area, identify where to go if ordered to evacuate and the safest route to get there. If there is a flood, you may only have minutes to get to safety. Choose several places – a friend’s home in another town, a motel or a shelter. Remember, public shelters and many motels don’t allow pets in their facilities. • If your home or business is in a flood-prone area, make sure you have a current flood insurance policy (not typically part of a standard insurance policy). A 30-day waiting period is generally required to purchase flood insurance, so take time now to visit your insurance agent to learn more. • Take pictures of your property before the storm to help validate your claim and remember to take your policies with you if you need to evacuate. When a Hurricane is Approaching • To help keep food cold for several hours if the power goes out, fill plastic containers with water, leaving about an inch of space inside each one (remember, water expands as it freezes). Place the containers in the refrigerator and freezer. This chilled or frozen water will help keep food cold for several hours if the power goes out. • Fill your bathtub with water to use for toilet flushing in case water is unavailable following a storm. • Bring in garbage cans, lawn furniture and other items that could blow away.
(Youth in Business...18 yrs & under) Mow/edge at an affordable price. Will make sure your yard is kept looking nice while on vacation or weekly. Call Steve at 703-338-8284 or 703-390-1091. Babysitter—CHS senior, CPR, Childcare & Emergency Care Certified. Loves games and all types of sports. Call Erinn at 703-390-1091. Pet Care—11th grader willing to take care of your pets anytime. Experienced, Responsible, and Dependable. References available. Call Jennifer at 703-787-9323. • Fill your car’s gas tank. Gas stations will be in short supply in a power outage. After the Storm • Prepare to be without power, telephone or any outside services for a week or more. • Watch out for downed power lines, weakened structures, rodents and snakes, and avoid standing water. • Avoid drinking tap water unless officials say it is safe to do so. Eat only foods you are absolutely sure are safe. • Operate generators outdoors only in a well-ventilated, dry area, away from air intakes to the home. Never use a generator indoors or in attached garages. Poor ventilation can result in carbon monoxide poisoning or death. • Avoid using candles as a light source. Deadly fires can result. For more information, contact the Fairfax County Office of Emergency Management at (703) 324-2362, or visit www.fairfaxcounty.gov/emergency. For more news and information, visit www.fairfaxcounty.gov/news.
COMMITTEE INFO Board of Directors meets on the first Thursday of every month at 7:30 PM at the Community Center. Meetings are open, and all residents are welcome and encouraged to participate. To include a specific item on the agenda, please contact the Board President. Architectural Control Committee (ACC) meets monthly at the Community Center. Contact any ACC member or appropriate Board member if you have ACC questions or concerns. Chantilly Highlander newsletter team welcomes your articles and community photos of specific events, or just whatever is going on in your neighborhood! We would also love your suggestions and ideas for new features as well as feedback on current content. Advertising questions and other information may be emailed to Newsletter@chha.org, or mailed to the Editor at P.O. Box 710238, Oak Hill, VA, 20171. Community Activities Committee identifies and schedules events for the participation of Chantilly Highlands families. The committee meets as events are scheduled, and chairpersons vary throughout the year. If you are interested in leading an event or have ideas for a community activity, please contact a Board member. Community Facilities Committee (ComFac) meets the first Wednesday of every month at 7:30 PM at the Community Center. Issues pertaining to our swimming pool, tennis courts, playground, Community Center and its grounds are managed by the Community Facilities Committee. If you would like to become involved in this committee, contact Jeff Boehlert at 703-435-2836. Land Management Committee handles all issues that involve the common areas of our community: primarily lawn care and snow removal. Meetings are held as needed. You may contact Paul Thurneysen at 703-318-1468 with questions and if you are able to help on the Land Management Committee.
The Chantilly Highlander is a monthly publication which informs the community of our accomplishments, upcoming events, committee meeting highlights and decisions, and provides a forum for you and your family to communicate items of interest to your neighbors! Articles are reviewed and published at the discretion of the Board of Directors. Published advertisement is accepted, however it is not considered an endorsement by the Board. Electronic submissions are encouraged via email; however, please also provide a “camera ready” printed copy for comparison if there are graphics or fonts (print styles) that must be maintained.
Email address: Newsletter@chha.org (Please include ‘Chantilly Highlander’ in the subject line so it is not deleted as spam) Mailing address: CHHA, c/o The Chantilly Highlander, P.O. Box 710238, Oak Hill, VA 20171 Please submit articles, advertising (with payment), and photos so they are RECEIVED by the 12th of each month for consideration in the next month’s issue: be sure to allow sufficient time for mail processing. Any non-profit notices will included only if space allows—for guaranteed placement it must be paid advertising. Advertising Rates:
KidWorks (Under 18 yrs) Classified Ad Business Card 2” x 3½” Quarter Page 3¼” x 4½”
Resident $ 2.50 $ 10.00 $ 25.00 $ 45.00
Non-Resident $ 10.00 $ 15.00 $ 40.00 $ 60.00
CUT OUT AND HANG BY YOUR PHONE FOR HANDY REFERENCE! When calling board or committee members, please be mindful that they are volunteers, with jobs and families, making sacrifices to serve our community. Try to contact the appropriate liaison or committee chair for the best response to a concern/question.
Chantilly Highlands Committees Architectural Control (ACC)
Carla Abbud Cindy DiPalma Brian Keagy Civic Affairs Jeffrey Parnes Community Ctr Rental Answering Machine Community Events Wendy Hunt Community Facilities Jeffrey Boehlert Database Administrator Dave Puchrik Garden Club Denise Miller Paul Thurneysen Land Management Imrana Umar Neighborhood Watch (see Comm Facilities) Pool House Phone Lori Manik Resale Packages Paulette Rogers Swim Team Chair Steve Edwards Tennis Courts Jeffrey Parnes Webmaster Jane Huang Web Posting
703-925-0949 703-471-1874 703-909-7698 703-904-0131 703-435-0736 703-467-8188 703-435-2836 Database@chha.org
703-707-0891 703-318-1468 703-471-4923 703-435-2081 703-796-1061 703-481-1082 703-742-3353 703-904-0131 703-707-8889
2007 CHHA Board of Directors President………………... Paul Thurneysen Vice President………….. Chris Tacinelli Treasurer……………….. Darin Welt Secretary……………….. Wendy Hunt Community Facilities & Long Range Planning… Larry Miller Architectural Control Liaison……………….. David Howlett Newsletter, Database & Website………...…….. Jon Roe Neighborhood Watch & Civic Affairs ………… Imrana Umar Community Events Liaison………………. Wendy Hunt Land Management Liaison………………. Paul Thurneysen
703-318-1468 703-787-0315 703-787-3883 703-467-8188 703-707-0891 703-689-9840 703-904-9396 703-471-4923 703-467-8188 703-318-1468
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703-263-1561 Office 703-501-7484 Cell Kevin Drummond FREE ESTIMATES Serving the Chantilly Highlands and Franklin Farms communities for over 20 years! Local references available. LICENSED & INSURED
Chantilly Highlands Homes Association P.O. Box 710238 Oak Hill, VA 20171
POSTMASTER PLEASE DELIVER BY THE 1ST OF THE MONTH