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Starting at $1,670 per month all-inclusive/tiered price includes monthly apartment rent, daily meals, 24-hour professional nursing care, medication management, housekeeping, and laundry. Our residents come first - in everything. We’ve created Assisted Living and Alzheimer’s Care that places Carmel Community ad 01.qxd 11-13-2014 9:27 AM and Page individuality and personal fulfillment as our highest objective. This focus on each resident his or 1 her enjoyment of life gives Rittenhouse its refreshing charm.
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PUBLISHER Tom Britt
26 / COVER STORY
tom@TownePost.com / 317-288-7101
CHS GIRLS SWIM TEAM HEADS FOR 28TH TITLE
neil@atCarmel.com / 317-296-7800
With a long history of success, the Carmel Girls Swim team hopes to tie the national record of 28 State Championships this month. The team is anchored by three members of the USA National Jr. Team, Claire Adams, Amy Bilquist and Veronica Burchill who appear on the cover (L-R). Amy Bilquist
VP OF SALES Lena Lucas
lena@atCarmel.com / 317-501-0418
CONTROLLER Jeanne Britt
jeanne@TownePost.com / 317-288-7101
Writer / Ray Compton . Cover photo / JJ Kaplan
DIRECTOR OF PRODUCTION Toni Folzenlogel
FEATURED 6 Carmel Homes of Distinction 10 David Becker, Chairman & CEO
34 Scotty’s Brewhouse Uses
Allie Nash / Katelyn Bausman
Annual Pink Pajama Party to Benefit Indiana Women in Need th
18 Brightening Lives One Patient at a Time
20 Cigar Haven Celebrates 10 Years 22 Stepping into the House
42 Two Schools United
Janelle Morrison / Bethann Buddenbaum / Lynda Hedberg Thies / Kara Reibel / Pete Walkey / Ray Compton / Donna Schaibley
By One Mission
44 February Local Events
P.O. Box 36097 / Indianapolis, IN 46236 Phone: 317-288-7101 / Fax: 317-536-3030
Localstake to Find Local Investors
of First Internet Bank
The Carmel Community Newsletter is published by TownePost Network and is written for and by local Carmel area residents. Newsletters are distributed via direct mail to more than 14,000 Carmel area homeowners and businesses each month.
JJ Kaplan / Lori Kopple / Hannah Switzer
P.O. Box 36097 / Indianapolis, IN 46236 Phone: 317-288-7101 / Fax: 317-536-3030
New Student Special! 1st class free & 2 weeks unlimited yoga for only $29
Pierre is the founder and director of Santosha School. He has 15 years of training and work in alternative health, and has instructed at more than 100 schools in the US, Mexico and Canada. Most recently he instructed at the Ayurvedic Institute in Albuquerque, NM. He trains instructors in yoga, bodywork, sanskrit and ayurveda, with the intention of creating nationally-linked, wellness-based schools. He is a teacher of teachers.
“From the Development of Inner Contentment Arises the Unsurpassed Happiness” • Spiritual Yoga Classes • Ayurvedic Consultation • Massage & Bodywork Therapy • Professional training programs in ayurveda, yoga & bodywork
8580 Cedar Place, Indianapolis, 46240 • 317-405-8248 • www.santosha-school.com • www.santosha-school.com atCarmel.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / 5
Carmel Home of Distinction
12012 Leighton Ct. ~ CARMEL ~ VILLAGE OF WESTCLAY
This home is built like a fortress … with all brick & stone … no wolf will blow this home down. The main floor is covered with rich Brazilian Cherry flooring other than the Owner’s Suite which is also located on the main level. There are 4 fireplaces which provide a natural feel in the Great Room, Hearth Room, Owner’s Suite & finished lower level. The master bath has a remote-operated, bubbler tub as well as a shower that has numerous heads & body sprays. The upper floor has 3 bedrooms, each with an attached bath as well as a loft area for lounging, play area or study. The lower level has the divided space for exercise, home theater, game room, wet bar area and wine cellar. There is also a 5th bedroom. Both the main and upper floors have laundries, making the chore a lot more bearable. Nicely built and room for family and entertaining. 6 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / FEBRUARY 2015 / atCarmel.com
Carmel Homes of Distinction brought to you by:
Joseph Kempler 317-523-6405
Jennil Salazar 317-610-6252
atCarmel.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / 7
our team specializes in helping clients buy and sell homes in carmel. The homes below are examples of those who are working to sell with us. don’t wait, let us work with you and showcase your property and/or find the right home in the best place to live. Either way we will make things happen in 2015!
Joe Kempler (317) 523-6405 & Jennil Salazar (317) 610-6252
Home of Distinction
12012 Leighton Ct., Carmel $859,800
12461 MeetingHOUSE HouseRD. Rd., Carmel 12461 MEETING ~ CARMEL
All Brick & Stone construction, this home has over 7,000 sq. ft. finished space for a family looking to spread out. The OWNER’S Suite is on the main level with a sitting are and see-through fireplace. The master bath is impressive with pedestal tub, dual-head shower and great vanity space - not to mention a spacious walk-in closet. The upper level has 3 bedrooms; all with their owns baths and the fifth bedroom is located in the finished lower level. Lower level has projection home theater, a new wet bar & wine cellar area as well as plenty of other areas for exercise and card room. Gorgeous estate lot with character and functionality.
AAone-of-a-kind, luxury homehome with just over 8,000 ft. This of Distincone-of-a-kind, luxury with just oversq.8,000 sq.Carmel ft. This Home Carmel Home of tion will soon be available to purchase. This home has the OWNER’S SUITE on the Distinction will soon be available to purchase. This home has the OWNER’S main level and the opportunity to have another on the 2nd level if desired. There are 2 SUITE on the main level and the opportunity to have another on the 2nd level laundries with one having a computer area incorporated for convenience. The finished if desired. There are 2 laundries& exercise with one having a computer area lower level is designed for entertainment … with home theater, pool table incorporated forarea/ convenience. The finished lower level is designed area, and exercise juice bar set up. Owners can enjoy sitting on the covered frontfor entertainment & exercise…with home theater, pool table area, and exercise porch or relax in on the large patio in the back with the feel of privacy and room for a area/ juice bar set up. Owners can enjoy sitting the covered front porch pool if desired. More information is available by calling Joeon Kempler at 317-523-6405.
or relax in on the large patio in the back with the feel of privacy and room for a pool if desired.
OUR TEAM SPECIALIZES IN HELPING CLIENTS BUY AND SEL HOMES BELOW ARE EXAMPLES OF THOSE WHO ARE WORIN WAIT, LET US WORK WITH YOU AND SHOWCASE YOUR PROPE HOME IN THE BEST PLACE TO LIVE. EITHER WAY WE WILL MA
Joe Kempler (317) 523-6405 & Jennil Salaz 1807 Hourglass Dr., Carmel $1,295,000
State of the art living with Savant® Home Automation..with touch of button control of lights, security, audio/ visual and comfort. Premium kitchen appliances including Sub-Zero, Wolf and Meile. 6 generously-sized bedrooms/ 6 full bath and 1 half bath. OWNER’S SUTE on main level, abundant built-ins, arch-ways, coffered ceiling effects, intricate trim work and ceramic/ glass tile craftsmanship. Sits across from Hourglass Lake with views of expansive water & heated pool in the fenced back yard. 2 Laundry Rooms (main & upper floors), whole house water filtration system, central vacuum, home theater and so much more.
12752 Apsley Ln., Carmel $242,800
Pristine & rare 4 Bdrm./ 3.5 Bath town home in the center of the Village of WestClay. Rich, cherry cabinetry in kitchen/ baths. One of the bedrooms could serve as a home office or exercise room. Stainless appliances in kitchen & GAS cooking. The Master Bedroom is spacious with large walk-in closet and a spa bath with jetted tub and separate shower. Garage is oversized & can accommodate 2 cars and still have extra storage on the sides. End unit with plenty of natural light and tasteful color palette/ wall treatments. One owner - well cared for. This is also an excellent investment with income opportunity.
THE AGENTS OF CHOICE FOR LUXURY AND OTHER FINE HOMES SPECIALIZING ON THE NORTH SIDE OF INDIANAPOLIS
Joe Kempler • email@example.com
firstname.lastname@example.org • Jennil Salazar
12811 e. New mArKet street, cArmel, iN 46032 locAted iN the VillAge of westclAy
Mom Year of the
Nominate your Mom of the Year candidate online by February 14!
Do you know of a special mom who stands out from the rest and deserves to be crowned ®
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“Mom of the Year”
She may be your wife, daughter, mom, aunt, sister, sister-in-law, grandmother, cousin, friend, neighbor, teacher or someone else, who continuously gives her time and is a great model for moms everywhere.
Nominate your ‘Mom of the Year’ candidate online at TownePost.com
DAVID BECKER, CHAIRMAN AND CEO OF FIRST INTERNET BANK Writer / Kara Reibel
College Mentors for Kids Sixth Annual Inspire Awards Lifetime Achievement Award winner opens up about his business experience and who have been his mentors. “They can’t eat you.” This valuable piece of advice from David Becker’s grandfather is possibly one of the most unforgettable phrases of truth in business. Shared when Becker started his first company, “Remember, whatever happens, they can’t eat you. You as a person will always survive, and you can start over.” These words of wisdom set the stage of an already independent thinker, solidifying the fearlessness to step forward. Growing up in Speedway, Becker had the unique experience of living near the track when crews rented out the surrounding garages of homes during the month of May. “As kids, we were allowed to stay out until the drinking was well under way and the language turned south,” recalls Becker.
like a working MBA,” states Becker. He quickly hit the ceiling, stagnating where he could have coasted for years, but that didn’t fit his style. Confirming this feeling, Becker met CEO Jack Welch during a company seminar in Chicago. Welch concluded his speech by asking if there were any questions. In a sea of suits, only one arm raised, Becker’s. No one ever questioned Jack. As Becker’s boss, seated next to him, was covertly yet frantically trying to get him to lower his arm, Welch called on him. After answering Becker’s proposed question, Welch called him up to the stage. “No one ever raises their hand to ask a question. I commend you for being brave enough to ask. And it was a GOOD question,” said Welch to Becker off to the side of the stage.
After seventh grade, Becker’s family moved to Monrovia, where Becker graduated from high school. “I thought we had moved to Green Acres,” shares Becker. It was here in Monrovia where Becker developed an appreciation of land and space, influencing his current home built on 150 acres. Becker opted not to accept a highly-coveted spot with the United States Coast Guard Academy and instead attended DePauw University. He listened to his gut again four years later, deciding not to go to law school, just three weeks before graduation. “It may have been impulsive, but I just knew where I was supposed to go, or more so where I was not intended to go,” said Becker. His first job was with General Electric Credit Corporation. “This experience was TOWNEPOST NETWORK / FEBRUARY 2015 / TownePost.com
This event confirmed what Becker already knew. He was not meant to be a sheep. He was a shepherd. Having absorbed as much as he could at GE, he sought his next experience. It was through the challenge of finding an adequate computer system for credit unions in Indiana that Becker found himself launching out on his own. After working with the Indiana Credit Union Trade Association during the deregulation phase of the early ‘80s, Becker wrote a business plan on how to solve their problem. The solution was simple and outlined in his business proposal. Upon presenting the business plan to the credit union, it was clear that the union had no idea what to do with a business plan. Evident that this was going nowhere, Becker promptly quit his job and formed a company on his own. He would solve the computer problem and the credit unions would become his clients.
Becker found a guy in Michigan to sell him what he needed at wholesale. Without first solidifying capital, Becker immediately got into his car and drove straight up to Michigan to forge the deal, arriving at 9 p.m. The meeting wrapped up at 1 a.m, and with his brain in overdrive with what he was taking on, he drove home. “I think the most influential mentors in my life were my parents and my grandfather,” said Becker. “My grandfather [with a seventh grade education] was one of the most successful businessmen I have ever met in all kinds of different industries, and my parents instilled me in from a very early age that my only limitation in life was me and my belief in myself. They gave me a lot of independence as a child and taught me the responsibilities that went along with that independence. I have always felt that if I put my mind to something and worked hard enough, I could accomplish almost anything.” This conviction held true, for several tech companies later, First Internet Bank was started. It’s ironic that he runs a tech-based, banking business. During his DePauw days, Becker would pay a frat brother to punch in his codes for a computer class. “I hated computers, I swore I would never do anything with computers,” said Becker. Not only that, he used to make fun of bankers. “They love widgets and something tangible,” said Beckers. “First Internet Bank is intellectual property. Acquiring capital was next to impossible without a brick and mortar location.” Becker’s oldest son, Jason, said, “Dad, the last thing I ever thought you’d be is a banker.” “My style of management is a massive change for the conservative banking industry,” said Becker. “The mantra at First Internet Bank is, ‘The only constant is change.’” The traditional banking model focuses on maintaining status quo. “A local bank did a year-end shareholder press release talking about the great success they had growing
their assets close to 5 percent over the past year. We grow more than that on a quarterly basis,” states Becker, “We are changing the way consumers handle their financial needs, practically on a daily basis.” Becker has kept his NASDAQ-traded First Internet Bank headquartered here, in Indiana, recently occupying a long-vacant Fishers building near I-69 and 116th Street. When asked in New York City why he would have his headquarters in Indiana, Becker’s response was, “Why not?! I can be anywhere in a couple of hours, the Midwest work ethic is good, it’s a great place to live, and the cost of living is hard to beat.” Throughout Becker’s career, he has always given back. Whether this involves his countless charitable work, assisting the entrepreneurial sector or commissioning artwork, Becker gives his time and efforts to bettering the community. “I like bouncing both ideas and problems off others to get different perspectives,” he said. “I think I get more out of the conversations than they do.” Becker’s positive influence in the community cannot be understated. When former Indianapolis Mayor Stephen Goldsmith started the High Tech Task Force, Becker was immediately on board as a member. It was on this task force that Becker first met Kyle Salyers, the TownePost.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / TOWNEPOST NETWORK
senior vice president of Health Catalyst, a healthcare data and analytics company. “David is tremendously busy, yet he always makes himself available. Always,” said Salyers. “He listens, asks questions and leads you down an intentional, thoughtprovoking path. Becker exhibits great humility. He somehow makes you feel like he is the one learning and growing from the relationship. This builds great confidence and gratitude in the people around him. But ultimately, he simply takes a genuine interest in people, and for that I am grateful.” According to College Mentors for Kids, “The Inspire Awards are an opportunity to connect with other business and community leaders who value mentoring in the workplace and community.” People like Becker and a few others on that High Tech Task Force had the foresight to attract high tech companies to Indianapolis. Since that time, it is easy to track the influence and impact those individuals have made for the area. “David Becker takes the time to grow the people around him,” said Salyers. “In turn, you feel an obligation to do the same and pass along support and knowledge to others without ever asking for anything is exchange.
This is how entrepreneurial communities grow, and our community has benefited greatly from David’s example in this regard.” At the 1999 launch of First Internet Bank, which received huge international media coverage, a reporter from the BBC asked, “What do traditional banks have that you don’t have?” Becker replied, “Long lines in the lobby.” “I think I have always been an out-of-the-box thinker because I never knew there was a box,” says Becker. Each year, College Mentors for Kids hosts the Inspire Awards to recognize and celebrate workplace and community mentoring. It’s at this luncheon where David Becker will receive his award for his 30+ years inspiring and motivating others in our business community to achieve greater things. Please visit collegementors.org for additional information.
Please join us as we honor mentors who give selflessly to people in their workplace and community.
TownePost.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / TOWNEPOST NETWORK
What others said couldn’t be done, we’re doing.
St.Vincent Heart Center is continuously pushing the limits of what’s possible in heart care. To do that takes an amazing amount of skill, study, experience and dedication. But it also takes passion. A passion to make a difference in the lives of those who suffer from heart disease. And a desire to look beyond the boundaries to find better ways. Close to home. Second to none. stvincent.org/BestHeartCare
TownePost.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / TOWNEPOST NETWORK
Marian University for St.Vincent Health 9002 Purdue Rd, #301 Indianapolis, IN 46268 866-890-9765 mariannursing.com/stvincent
ACCELERATE INTO NURSING WITH MARIAN UNIVERSITY INNOVATIVE PROGRAM HELPS STUDENTS LEVERAGE EXISTING BACHELOR DEGREES
Writer / Kara Reibel
Marian University’s Online Accelerated Nursing Program has created an alternative path into nursing for college-educated students seeking more rewarding options. This 16-month program allows students to leverage a four-year degree into a bachelor’s in nursing with top quality training through a partnership with St. Vincent Health. For one local family, this “second degree” option helped extend a family legacy of nursing and faith-inspired healthcare. Rachael Brown, a recent graduate of the Online Accelerated BSN Program, was attracted to Marian University for a number of reasons. “The Franciscan values of Marian University and those of St. Vincent Hospital are complementary, and I was drawn to their thoughtfulness in caring for a patient’s body, mind, and spirit. These are the values that I grew up with, and applying these on a daily basis in a work environment where I am truly helping people is what I knew I wanted to do.”
Mother-daughter duo (left to right) Rachael and Loraine Brown both graduated from the Marian University School of Nursing. TOWNEPOST NETWORK / FEBRUARY 2015 / TownePost.com
Rachael attended Southern Illinois University (SIU) on a volleyball scholarship for her undergraduate degree. “At 18 years old, I had no idea what I wanted to major in. I just knew that I wanted to play volleyball,” says Rachael. But motivated by a desire to help others, Rachael had a role model in nursing close by.
Rachael’s mother, Loraine Brown, began her own career as a nurse at St. Vincent 29 years ago. Having also attended Marian University (then Marian College), she was drawn to St. Vincent for the same reasons as her daughter and now serves as Executive Director of Mission Integration for St. Vincent Hospital. “Being a nurse is so special. To serve the patient and their family is so rewarding. I don’t think of this as a job,” shares Loraine. “During a visit to Evansville, I witnessed the Sisters [The Daughters of the Poor] and nurses caring for patients, and I could see myself doing that,” shares Rachael. While having lunch with her mom in the St. Vincent Hospital cafeteria during her junior year of college, Rachael saw a Marian University table. “I picked up a brochure on the online accelerated program and started asking questions,” adds Rachael.
The Marian University Online Accelerated BSN Program is an intense, yet flexible, 16-month commitment. Lectures are online, with hands-on classroom exercises and clinical training at St. Vincent Hospital. “I graduated from SIU in May and started with Marian in August,” says Rachael. “The real-world clinicals at St. Vincent were great. The nurses and staff were very welcoming. It is a teaching hospital, and we were able to work closely with the wonderful nurses there. We gained confidence every day,” shares Rachael. Students of the accelerated nursing program come from a wide array of backgrounds, ages, and experience, but they share the desire to pursue meaningful work in a highly sought-after field. “In my class, there were students like me who just graduated from a four-year college,
a lawyer who practiced for 15 years, an Army Ranger, former teachers, an engineer and a marketing executive. All were making a career change,” shares Rachael. Marian University’s Online Accelerated BSN program exposes their students to a multitude of options for careers in nursing without having to start over in a traditional program. With Marian University’s close relationship with St. Vincent, students are trained with state-of-the-art technology alongside some of the best healthcare practitioners in the country. Nursing remains among the nation’s fastest-growing careers; through Marian’s innovative approach, students earn a second degree for a second chance at success. For more information or to apply to Marian University’s Online Accelerated BSN program, visit mariannursing.com/ stvincent or call 866-890-9765.
“THE GRATITUDE IS INDESCRIBABLE. NURSES WORK SO HARD, AND THEN YOU GET THANKED BY A PATIENT AND IT MAKES IT ALL WORTH IT.” - RACHAEL BROWN
Go online to TownePost.com to watch a video of Rachael and Loraine Brown telling their story. TownePost.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / TOWNEPOST NETWORK
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Jana started an outreach program at Carmel United Methodist Church that offers English as a second language to adults and children living in the Carmel Community. In the last year, there are at least 20 people who have developed a one-on-one relationship with Jana, â&#x20AC;&#x201C;focusing on language development. Now, there is
Jana Miller! Thank you for making a difference in our community
even a waiting list for the program! This outreach is a brainstorm of Jana, inspired by her faith. She launched other ministries earlier in her life. Congratulations to Jana Miller for being our Helping Hands Award Winner for February!
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Beautiful You Dental 10485 North Michigan Road, Suite 150 Carmel, IN 46032 (317) 875-7645 beautifulyoufamilydental.com
BRIGHTENING LIVES ONE PATIENT AT A TIME Writer / Janelle Morrison Photographer / Lori Kopple
Beautiful You Dental opened their west Carmel location on May 12, 2014. Dr. Erin Coleman and her staff provide a full range of family dental services including services such as oral conscious sedation, veneers, hygiene/periodontal health and teeth whitening. A graduate of Indiana University, Dr. Erin Coleman earned her bachelor’s degree in science and then went on to graduate from the Indiana University School of Dentistry with distinction. Dr. Coleman is a member of the American Dental Association, the Indiana Dental Association and the Indianapolis Dental District Society. The seed to become a dentist was planted early as Dr. Coleman was inspired when she was a young girl by her own dental hygienist and dentist. She would later become a dental assistant and work in the very same office while completing her undergraduate studies. After working as an associate dentist in an office for several years, Dr. Coleman decided that she wanted to have her very own practice. She loves every aspect of dentistry, from treating children to giving patients that have lost the confidence to smile the confidence to smile once again. “I want my patients to understand exactly what treatment they need and why they need it so that they can make an informed decision,” Dr. Coleman explained. “I want them to understand the benefit of their treatment and to have a good grasp on their 18 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / FEBRUARY 2015 / atCarmel.com
oral health. It is my job to educate them, and I want them to feel completely confident in the treatment that I have proposed for them to have because I’ve taken the time to explain it and personalize their experience.” Dr. Coleman went on to explain the importance of one’s oral hygiene and how it relates to their overall health. “The mouth is part of the overall body health,” she said. “There is bacteria in your mouth, and that can be transferred throughout the body via the blood stream. Poor oral health is directly linked to several diseases like heart disease and diabetes and
the violin since the age of 5. She has been married to her husband, Scott, for nine years with whom she has a 5-year-old son. She currently plays in her church band Her office is conveniently located along Michigan Road in west Carmel and offers all and is an avid gardener. She is excited to of the latest technology and equipment that get involved in the local communities that is available in the dental industry today. The surround her practice on both personal and professional levels. Dr. Coleman invites waiting room boasts an inviting and casual anyone who is interested in learning more environment while the exam rooms are comfortable and filled with natural light and about her and her practice to make an appointment and become acquainted with a friendly staff member, Amanda Beasley, who also works as Dr. Coleman’s chair-side her and her staff. Appointments can also be scheduled online by visiting their website at assistant, greets their patients. beautifulyoufamilydental.com. An active musician, Dr. Coleman has a passion for music and has been playing so it is very important to keep your oral hygiene in good health.”
COMPLIMENTARY COSMETIC DENTAL EVALUATION Includes a cosmetic evaluation and consultation. Find out what the latest advances in cosmetic dentistry can do for your smile!
atCarmel.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / 19
Her passions are cigars, bulldogs and her customers. “I love the people who smoke cigars. They are independent, selfassured, decision makers and the best storytellers in the world," says Munchel. Many of her customers are business owners, physicians, attorneys and financial advisors. Listening to Munchel interact with regular customers confirms she is the most well-known cigar aficionado in the Midwest. She understands their pallets so well that when discovering a new cigar, she knows exactly which customers would enjoy it most. Munchel’s favorite cigar is the Cuban Stock Exquisito Limitada. She loves the development of flavor, the complexity and the constant change from the first draw. The biggest difference between Cigar Haven and tobacco stores is the time Munchel spends with customers. She wants them to understand what they’re smoking, what they like and what flavors they appreciate most. Her customers come from several different countries and many surrounding states. Cigar Haven offers the most extensive inventory in the Midwest, with a heavy emphasis on boutique cigars. “Cigars come from basically three different regions:Dominican Republic, Nicaragua and Honduras. We have cigars from all three regions,” says Munchel when describing her vast inventory. Writer / Pete Walkey . Photographer / Hannah Switzer
Cigar Haven is celebrating its 10th anniversary this year. Fishers resident Barbara Munchel is living her lifelong dream. It all started back in college when she fell in love with cigars for feminist reasons, to prove she could do anything a man could do.
For the purchase of a cigar, you are welcome to enjoy the comfortably appointed Haven lounge while you savor your smoke, watch satellite TV, chat with friends, make new friends, or — if absolutely required — catch up on work. You can also relax with your favorite cigar and be mesmerized by the grace of saltwater fish. It’s as close to instant Valium that you get without a prescription.
While working in the tobacco industry for 23 years, a regular Visit Munchel and Cigar Haven at 11017 Allisonville Rd. in customer named Gene repeatedly told her that someday he would Fishers, just south of 116th Street. be in a position to make her dream of owning a cigar store come true. “I was absolutely flabbergasted the day he came in and said it was time to pick out a location,” said Munchel. He financed her Pete Walkey is an author and financial planner for business owners and executives for dream and Cigar Haven was born. That was 10 years ago. ARGI Financial Group. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. 20 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / FEBRUARY 2015 / atCarmel.com
GENE’S CAFE For those cigar lovers who want even more from their lounge visit, Cigar Haven offer memberships to Gene’s Cave, a private lounge beyond the Haven. Membership includes: • A private cigar locker with custom nameplate • Additional discounts on boxes of cigars and accessories • A getaway to bring a guest for fun or business • Keyed entry • A chess table • A poker table • Complimentary refreshments
atCarmel.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / 21
STEPPING INTO THE HOUSE Meet your new State Representative, Donna Schaibley
22 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / FEBRUARY 2015 / atCarmel.com
aware of the current issues. I decided that I would like to continue my public service in this position if I were to be elected and so I ran.” Schaibley ventured out to meet with her district’s committeemen, totaling 52 in this district. She personally met with over 40 of them.
Writer / Janelle Morrison Photographer / JJ Kaplan Styling / Mary Duerdon at Pro Soto Beauty Studios
Editor’s note: Former Rep. Steve Braun recently resigned from the Indiana House of Representatives to join Gov. Mike Pence’s administration as the Indiana Workforce Development Commissioner. Because Rep. Schaibley was chosen by the Republican caucus to replace Rep. Braun and has not gone through a general election, we thought it important to introduce her to her constituents in Carmel and Zionsville. There is a “new kid” in the Indiana House of Representatives this session who is proudly representing House District 24 which serves portions of Boone and Hamilton counties. Rep. Donna Schaibley, R-Carmel, joined the House in December 2014 after winning the Republican Caucus election. Schaibley, an Indiana native born and raised in Floyds Knobs, Indiana, graduated from Purdue University with a B.A. in political science and social studies education. After college, she married her husband, John, and moved to Washington, D.C., where he is originally from. Schaibley worked at George Washington University managing the employee benefits program. Her husband then decided to attend law school at Indiana University and so they moved to Bloomington. Schaibley accepted a position at IU managing the math department office, scheduling classes, handling grants, etc. After her husband
started his career as a lawyer, she became a stay-at-home mother raising their son and daughter. Today, she is also a grandmother of a beautiful 10 month old granddaughter. Early in his career, her husband’s work moved them back to Washington, D.C., where he clerked for the Supreme Court. She continued to focus on her career at home with their children during that time. They mutually decided to move back to Indiana and plant more permanent roots in the Midwest. They moved to Indianapolis in 1984 and to Carmel in 1992. Their children attended the Orchard School and Schaibley became heavily involved with the school. She joined the school’s Board of Trustees and served for six years. She volunteered with several events and programs associated with the school. She was also substitute teaching at the elementary schools in the Carmel Clay school disrict, focusing on special education classes, a subject that is close to her heart. She also worked at the Voter Registration office in Hamilton County and volunteered for Mitch Daniels’s campaign during his first run for governor. She was twice elected into the Central Committee in the Hamilton County Republican Party, where she advised candidates and worked in several campaigns. “When this seat opened up, several people urged me to run,” Schaibley said. “I thought to myself that I have already been engaged in public service with my work with the Republican Party and I am
“It is a really good opportunity in that you sit with the committeemen and talk to them extensively about yourself and your background,” she said. “They want to get to know you and ask about your political philosophy. I was able to ask questions from them and learn about the most important issues to them. I learned a lot during these conversations and respect the committeemen a great deal.” Originally there were seven candidates vying for the position. By the caucus, there were five candidates seeking to represent Carmel, Westfield and Zionsville. After a close vote, Schaibley emerged as the victor. “I am very humbled and honored to have been elected into this position,” she said with sincerity. After moving into her new office, she had little time to appreciate the view before attending a “boot camp” where she was introduced to the legislative assistants and processes. With much work to be done, she had to acclimate quickly and joined committees such as the Environmental Affairs, Financial Institutions and the Statutory Committee on Interstate and International Cooperation. With a great focus being placed on the school funding formula this session, Schaibley shared an update on the progress made during the first weeks in session. “This is a very important topic,” she stated. “When I spoke to the committeemen during the pre-caucus, this was the number one topic. School funding was the most important issue to over 90 percent of them. The state now funds all of the operations of the schools. That used to be different but they fund the operations through a
atCarmel.com / FEBRUARY 2015 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / 23
foundation grant that is equal for everyone and a complexity grant that is in addition to the foundation grant. The complexity grant used to be based on the number of students who were in the Free and Reduced Lunch program. However, they are changing it to the number of students who get free textbooks. Because Carmel, Zionsville and Westfield – schools that are located in my district – don’t have many children who are in those programs they are being funded at a greatly reduced rate in contrast to many other school districts. “Carmel is the lowest in the state of Indiana per pupil funding. Everyone understands that children who come from disadvantaged areas need more funding, but our schools need to be funded more sufficiently, and that is not the case now. Our schools have had to have operational referenda in order to operate. They will need to go through this process again in the near future. Right now, the Ways and Means committee is looking at this. Speaker Bosma (R-Indianapolis) stated that he wants to improve the equity, and the members of the Ways and Means are currently hard at work, adjusting the funding formula so that the high and low are not so separated and to bridge that gap.”
She explained that her reason for coauthoring this bill is to protect the farmers and the landowners from having to sell their land because they can’t afford to pay their taxes due to re-assessment. Schaibley and her co-authors hope to see resolution in this session and provide the necessary relief for landowners and fairness statewide.
“What I have come to admire about the communities in my district, while all three have their own unique qualities, they share their conservative values,” she concluded. “I feel that we are extremely lucky to be here and I am very appreciative of these communities in what they offer and what they represent.”
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Schaibley is optimistic that there will be a resolution that offers some relief to our schools and for the taxpayers. “If you’re trying to have work force development for the 21st century, you have to have curriculum that supports that education and training,” she said. Schaibley is a co-author to House Bill 1125 that is authored by Rep. Robert Cherry. “This is a huge issue in Zionsville and really all over the state for landowners and farmers,” Schaibley emphasized. “We are hoping to address that in this bill and give some peace of mind to the farmers and people who have agricultural land. It will also give some guidance and clarity to the assessors.”
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DIGEST OF HOUSE BILL 1125
“This bill specifies the criteria for classifying land as agricultural land for property tax assessment purposes. Provides that certain undeveloped lands must be assessed as agricultural land regardless of the motives of the owner at the time the owner acquired the land, the zoning designation of the land, or whether the owner uses the land for growing crops or raising livestock or is otherwise
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engaged in the business of farming. Requires assessing officials to review for compliance with the new criteria the assessments of lands that had been classified as excess residential property for the 2005 through 2015 assessment dates and to reclassify as agricultural land as necessary for the 2016 assessment date. Authorizes refunds for excessive tax payments attributable to the reclassification of land during that period. Provides that the limitations on contracts for the discovery of undervalued or omitted property apply to a contract concerning the reclassification of parcels, including the prohibition on contracts paid on a percentage basis.”
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CHS GIRLS SWIM TEAM th HEADS FOR 28 TITLE Writer / Ray Compton
Within a few days and nights, many countries in the world will celebrate a day formally known as the Feast of Saint Valentine. Here in America, we have shortened the title for Feb. 14 to Valentine’s Day. Lovers and friends will exchange hugs, kisses, cards, chocolates, flowers and other items designed to show love and passion. The day will be celebrated by millions across the world. Certainly Valentine’s Day will be toasted in Carmel too. But not just for romantic reasons. In all likelihood, glasses will be hoisted on Feb. 14 for the Sisters of Swim at the local high school on Main Street.
We love to talk about streaks in sports, an additional area that soaks our attention: winning streaks, losing streaks and consecutive days of rain or freezing temperatures. Sports fans are always talking about streaks. Think about these numbers which are etched into many of the computers that rest in our personal minds. Who has the longest hitting streak in baseball? Indeed, Joe Dimaggio at 56. And who played in the most consecutive games in baseball? Of course, Cal Ripken with 2,632 straight games. But baseball is not alone in the streak business. Rocky Marciano once won 49 straight heavyweight fights; Coach John Wooden and his UCLA Bruins won 88 straight basketball games during a fouryear stretch; and, recently, the Connecticut women’s basketball team reeled off 90 victories in a row. On the other side of the ledger labeled losing streaks, the expansion
Tampa Bay Buccaneers lost their first 26 NFL games; Prairie View State dropped 80 consecutive college football games in a nine-year period; and, of course, there is that streak owned by the Chicago Cubs. The Cubbies have not won a World Series in 106 years. There are even noteworthy streaks in other quarters of entertainment. The Phantom of the Opera has played on Broadway since 1988, stretching beyond 11,000 straight days, and Matt Dillon and “Gunsmoke” rattled off 635 episodes in 20 years. Oh, yes, it once rained 79 straight days in a place called Otis, Oregon. Many of those streaks may be unbreakable or even challenged in this century. But there is one winning streak that is under serious threat. It expects to be tied on Feb. 14, 2015. It probably will be broken on Feb. 13, 2016, by the Sisters of Swim at Carmel High School.
28 AND COUNTING
So where were you in February, 1987? Ronald Reagan was in the White House; Bon Jovi was singing “Livin’ on a Prayer”; and something called “Howard the Duck” was voted the worst movie of the year. The Berlin Wall was still up and Geraldo Rivera had a television show that featured opening Al Capone’s hidden vault. (Geraldo only discovered moonshine.) But 28 years ago, the Sisters of Swim discovered something special in that month of February. The Greyhounds won the IHSAA swimming and diving championship at the Natatorium on the IUPUI campus. The triumph marked only the second title won by the Carmel girls swimmers since the state championship was started in 1974.
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But that victory did more than end a dry time. Twenty eight years later, the Sisters of Swim have not lost the Indiana State Championship. Competitors have swam and gone. Opponents tried and failed. The consecutive state championship streak is at 28 and rising.
streak halted at 29. No one can predict the end of the Carmel reign in the pool.
But here are two major differences. There is an annual tuition fee of $20,700 for Punahou students. And the boys swimming team saw its consecutive championship
The Swim Club travels the country, showing its swimmers in places such as Nashville, Cincinnati, Louisville, Columbus and California. The swimmers aren’t strangers
When Chris Plumb was looking for a college to swim competitively and a place to obtain success in the classroom, the Buffalo, New York, native fell for Indiana University. LOOK OUT BUFFINBLUE The 1997 biology major also fell in love Besides possessing one of the most unusual with his future wife, Emily, a state champion nicknames in the United States and a unique diver from Pike. Soon, after graduation, alumni base, the boys swimming team at he discovered the depth of the swimming Punahou holds a streak that has been the programs at Carmel. envy of every high school athlete, coach and team in the country. The BuffinBlue “This is just an incredible opportunity once won 29 straight high school swimming here,” said Plumb, whose two sons, William, championships in a heaven called Hawaii. 12, and Nicholas, 9, are swimmers. “The foundation was built when I came here. There is a winning culture throughout the In some ways, the Punahou and Carmel high school and community.” schools have many similarities. Both have large enrollments and each has won a slew There is also another community partner of championships, though the BuffinBlue have captured three girls wrestling state that plays a big role in the continuing success championships (girls don’t wrestle in story in the high school. There are over 450 Carmel). Ponahou is on the outskirts of participants that belong to the Carmel Swim Honolulu and Carmel rests on the border Club, which uses the high school pool when of Indianapolis. Each have glittering alumni the high school teams are idle. bases. Former BuffinBlue include LPGA “That allows us to work with the same team star Michelle Wie, former Notre Dame linebacker Manti Te’o and former Olympian and same swimmers,” said Plumb, who is also the head coach of Carmel’s boy’s team and Tarzan Buster Crabbe (class of 1927). Another well known graduate is President and CEO of the Swim Club. “The uniforms Barack Obama (class of 1979). are different, but the athletes are the same.”
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to the national picture. The girls have won back-to-back national championships where state championship times are compared and counted.
As for Claire, she and her family discovered the pool while living in Houston, Texas. “It was so hot that everyone went to the pool,” recalled father.
“We don’t go into a season to only win the state,” admitted Plumb. “We want to win the national championship. This year’s team can leave quite a legacy if we can do that again.”
For both families, the setting at Carmel has been a perfect match.
DON’T BET AGAINST THE SISTERS OF SWIM: SENSATIONAL JUNIORS
They started leaving their footprints as freshmen, or – as the case with most swimmers – as youngsters in youth programs. Now, Claire Adams and Veronica Burchill are chasing national headlines with their swimming capers. Not only did each pocket numerous relay and individual championships in the 2013 state meet, but each qualified for the National Junior Team with their showing at Greensboro, North Carolina, in December. Adams recorded the third best time in U.S. history by a 15-16 year old in the 200-meter backstroke, while Burchill won the 100-meter breast stroke in the national juniors last August. It has been a remarkable journey for both families. “As a parent, you feel lucky,” said Betheny Burchill, the athletic director at the Carmel Dad’s club who sits by herself during meets to calm her anxiousnes. “I do get nervous, but it is something that I totally enjoy.”
“The swimming team has really helped Claire navigate high school,” said Adams. “She has found friends, and for us, we have been able to network with the other parents. And the coaches have been great. They are so dedicated to the kids.” “This is a great setting for the athletes and parents,” noted Burchill. “There is a high standard in this community and families love their sports. They will do the extra thing for their kids.” Both parents are waiting for what could take place at the Natatorium this February. Last year, Claire shattered state records in the 200-meter freestyle and 100-meter backstroke. Astonishingly, her time in the 100-meter backstroke was 13 seconds under the winning time in the first state meet 40 years ago. Veronica was a member of three Carmel championship relay teams in 2013 and has taken home seven first-place finishes in her two seasons of high school competition. Meanwhile, there is another budding Sisters of Swim star in the Burchill family. Little sister, Sammie, is turning in spectacular numbers in the backstroke arena.
The same is true for Todd Adams as he and THE ARIZONA TRANSFER wife Kimberly trail the swimming pools that When Brent Bilquist was looking to move host Claire and her teammates. his family from Arizona to Central Indiana two years ago, he knew there was a top “We really had no idea what we were priority for his daughter, Amy. getting into when she started swimming,” said Adams, who confesses there have “I remember he peeked into my office that been countless 5 a.m. trips to the pool summer,” said Plumb. for daughter’s practices. “But it has been rewarding for all of us.” Bilquist, who had worked for Kroger in Missouri and Minnesota, knew he needed Each girl had a different path to the pool. to find the right swimming program for his Veronica followed her mother’s route, a former youngest child. Amy had migrated from the swimmer. “It’s a lot different now,” said mother. volleyball court to the swimming pool and “There are so many better ways to train.” 28 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / FEBRUARY 2015 / atCarmel.com
the family desired the right pool. “It was very important to us,” he remembered. “We had a little exposure to the program at Carmel and we were always impressed with the team and athletes.” The marriage has worked.
r i v a t e
“The community has been very welcoming,” Bilquist said. “It is easy to make friends here and you have everything you need in Carmel. It has been easy to be accepted.” And Amy’s swimming has opened doors. The future University of California-Berkley swimmer has turned heads both in Indiana
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M E TA B O L I C R AT E
Coach Plumb and his coaching staff
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and the country. She notched IHSAA records in the 50-meter freestyle and 10-meter freestyle in 2014. She scored big in the 18-and-under junior nationals in California last summer, winning the 50 and 100-meter freestyles and the 100-meter backstroke. All three girls will draw attention as they move to competing for the 2016 American team in the Rio De Janeiro Olympics. “To be an Olympian, it wouldn’t be just for myself and for my family,” Amy told the Indianapolis Star in August. “I’d want to do for the Carmel Swim Club. I cannot repay them for all the stuff they do for us every day.”
Sherman (Emory) and Mosbaugh (Miami of Ohio) will be future college swimmers. Plumb appreciates the entire roster. “We have a lot of quality athletes,” the coach assessed. “They know the work ethic that it takes to win and how hard it is to be in our lineup. I really believe that top to bottom this is one of our best teams ever assembled.” Look out. Sounds like another day of celebration in the pool for Plumb and others.
Father remains cautious of the potential Olympic opportunity. “We feel very fortunate that she may have the opportunity,” said Bilquist, a water polo player at Princeton. “But it’s a long shot for anyone. It is just fun to think about it.” And it will be fun for all of the girls of the Sisters of Swim when Feb. 14 arrives. No. 29 is beckoning.
DON’T FORGET THEM
It takes more than three girls to land a state championship. It takes a village of swimmers. For instance, major contributors this season have included junior Kendall Smith, sophomore Emma Nordin and freshman Trude Rothrock. Not to be lost are Caroline Schultz, Morgan Grout, Claudia Sherman and Peyton Mosbaugh. In fact,
The girls that got the streak started in 1986
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REVIEWING THE SUCCESS Perhaps it is now time to look at the cold facts about the girls swimming team at Carmel. The numbers splash off the water:
• The streak of 28 state titles probably enlists almost 300 different swimmers. The swimmers may come and go, but the accomplishments keep mounting. • Five coaches have led Carmel during the amazing streak. Ray Lawrence started the streak in 1986-87 and collected four more trophies before turning the duties over to Tony Young. Young’s teams stroked their way to nine titles from 1991-2000. Ken Stopkotte and Tom Burchill’s squads notched three titles each. Current coach Chris Plump is a perfect 8-0 in snaring girls titles.
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• The Greyhounds have scored over 400 points on five different championship Saturdays. Those are the highest point totals in the 40-year history of the tournament. In 1996-97, Carmel outdistanced runner-up Richmond, 420.5 to 178. • Overall, Carmel has grabbed 119 championships in the state meet. The next highest total (Ben Davis and Columbus North) is 20. • Of the top 25 medal winners in the tournament, 15 hail from Carmel. Former Greyhound Emily Ayers holds the lead in medals with 14 earned from 1992-95.
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USES LOCALSTAKE TO FIND LOCAL INVESTORS
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Writer / Bethann Buddenbaum
Being an active community participant is nothing new to Scoty’s Brewhouse. So it makes sense that the local restaurant chain chose to involve the community when it decided to update its 96th Street location. Scoty’s Brewhouse is currently running a social crowdfunding campaign with the hopes of raising $750,000 from Hoosier donors. Tis investment will allow Scoty’s to remodel its Northside restaurant, pay back a current debt at a lower rate and involve the community in the company’s growth.
to provide loans for “brick and mortar” remodels. What is a successful business to do when it is too big for SBA loans and too small for private equity? In Scoty’s case, they decided to turn to the very people who made the restaurant chain successful to begin with: Its loyal customers.
Scot Wise – the president and CEO of a Pots & Pans Production, which is the parent management company for Scoty’s Brewhouse and Tr3e Wise Men Brewing Company – saw Localstake as an opportunity to explore non-traditional ways of funding his business.
Partnering with Indianapolis-based crowdfunding platform Localstake, Scoty’s is asking individual investors to fund this remodel and other working capital expenditures. In return for their dollars, Localstake investors do not just receive an incentive or a product; they also receive a fnancial return on their investment. Scoty’s is ofering a revenue share opportunity. Te company will pay investors 5 percent of monthly revenues over a period of fve years until they have been paid 1.5 times their original investment.
“It’s not a traditional ‘going to a bank’ world anymore,” said Wise. “Afer coming out of the last recession, I had to think of new ways to grow. We used personal investors for previous store growth. For instance, in Fort Wayne, six doctors got behind bringing a Scoty’s restaurant there. Tey own a percentage of that restaurant. Now there’s a group in Evansville looking to do the same thing. In this new world, Localstake makes a lot of sense.”
Since Scoty’s Brewhouse on 96th Street was opened in 2006, the company feels that it’s now time for a “major remodel.” Te renovated space is slated to contain a pizza oven and a whole new look for customers, which includes doors that open up the patio. Te remodel is also expected to increase Te idea for the campaign came via one of efciencies to improve the speed of service. Scoty’s vendors, Moody’s Butcher Shop. Moody’s completed its own Localstake Despite having one of its most successful campaign in May 2014. Te funding years in its 18-year business history, Scoty’s gave Moody’s the chance to expand its faces challenges in funding its planned operations by opening a third retail store renovation because banks are not inclined located in Center Grove.
Securing funding via the Localstake platform is similar to other crowdfunding marketplaces like Kickstarter or Indiegogo. However, Localstake focuses solely on raising funds and investing in private businesses. Te investments are regulated, and they are ofen locally-focused. In the case of the Scoty’s Brewhouse Localstake opportunity, only Indiana residents can invest.
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Te Scoty’s brand is well known in Indiana, from the college towns where the restaurants were frst established, to the cities where its young customers move to fnd jobs and start families. Wise and his staf are also active on social media, and the company frequently creates promotions that give back to the community, such as ofering free lunches to kids when Indianapolis area school districts closed
due to weather. Te restaurant experience coupled with these positive social connections have created a dedicated customer base for Scoty’s. “Te reason that I like how Localstake does this is that investors are not just geting 1.5 times their money back,” said Wise. “Localstake incentivizes people to give more. Te perks that I get to give at a restaurant level are larger. Using this
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If all goes well with the current Localstake fundraising campaign, Scoty’s fans can expect to see more of this type of creative fundraising eforts as the company works to upgrade other locations.
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11TH ANNUAL PINK PAJAMA PARTY TO BENEFIT INDIANA WOMEN IN NEED
Writer / Lynda Hedberg Thies
As the primary caregivers, women diagnosed with breast cancer ofen fnd For the 11th year, the Indiana Women In themselves unable to take care of their Need (I.W.I.N) Foundation will host the families, and most women will ofen not annual Pink Pajama Party Feb. 20-21 to ask for help. Treatments can be very timebeneft women in Indiana that have been consuming because of having to travel away diagnosed with or are being treated for from home for treatment. Ofentimes, the breast cancer. Tis two day event – held at cancer prevents women from going to their the Indianapolis North Marriot at Keystone jobs, which can lead to a loss of income or at the Crossing – will allow women to relax, even the ability to support their families. be pampered and enjoy a fun evening of More women are being diagnosed with dancing and music well into the morning in breast cancer every year. In Indiana alone, pink pajamas. that number is around 4,000, and so the need for I.W.I.N. Foundation’s mission is For the 2015 party, the foundation invites more important than ever. women who have been former recipients, friends and family of breast cancer patients “In our frst year, we helped three women, and any woman that likes to party with a and now we have helped 493 women purpose, especially in her pink pajamas. ranging in ages from 18 to 90 years old, Women can enjoy great food, pink cocktails, which is truly gratifying,” said Sue Wynne, shop at an extensive silent auction and enjoy the I.W.I.N. operations director. “One of our complimentary spa services. Ten guests current recipients had this to say about her will dance to the music of Living Proof experience with the I.W.I.N. Foundation: ‘I and aferward move to the lounge to enjoy would like to thank I.W.I.N. for the grant I music by singer and songwriter Chad Mills. received. I live in La Porte County and have
been traveling to Indianapolis almost every week since April 2014 for treatments of breast cancer. I’m on a fxed income so the gas cards have been a tremendous help so I could receive the care I need.’” According to Wynne, the majority of applications are seeking help with transportation in the form of gas cards as well as gif cards for meals. She added, “Most importantly, so far we have never had to turn anyone away.” Women diagnosed with breast cancer and undergoing treatment that would like to receive assistance can go to the foundation’s website and apply for a grant. Te grant process is on a four to six week waiting list. For a complete list of services ofered, more information, to apply for a grant and register for the event, visit iwinfoundation.org. Most defnitely time for a Pink Pajama Party!
TOWNEPOST NETWORK / FEBRUARY 2015 / TownePost.com
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The American Heart Association selected ten women to serve as ambassadors for its annual “Real Women. Real Change.” program. The group is trying to get the word out that a healthy change in lifestyle can have a healthy effect on your heart. Four of these local women have amazing stories to tell. To read their individual stories, visit TownePost.com.
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TWO SCHOOLS UNITED BY ONE MISSION Writer / Janelle Morrison
Today, there are more than 20 Indiana middle schools, nearly 50 high schools and 16 colleges that have active Best Buddy chapters. Since 1995, Best Buddies schools and colleges have paired students with intellectual and developmental disabilities (IDD) in one-to-one friendships with peer students. With the support of school faculty and Best Buddies staff, students and individuals with IDD’s lead and direct the chapters in their schools. The most recent addition to the current list of Best Buddies programs is the launch of a dual-school initiative involving the University High School and the Midwest Academy, both located in Carmel. The plan took a couple of years to develop simply because of the logistics of being able to implement a program that would be sustainable once it had been created.
ago and became a supporter thereafter. Until last year, we weren’t able to get involved here at University High School simply because we didn’t have the two populations at one location. After a period of exploration and with the support of our administration, the two headmasters from University High School and Midwest Academy got together, and it just generated from there. We had our Matching Party in November 2014. Between the two schools, we have the necessary population to support the Best Buddies program, and the geography of our schools works out well.” The two schools will organize a monthly meet-up or event so that the buddies and the associate buddies will have regular opportunities to interact and socialize. “We plan to alternate between our facilities,” Morrison explained. “We will co-host events at off-site venues as well. Last month we attended a Pacers game and we will have a skating party later this month. We work hard at creating fun and exciting monthly events.”
Chris Morrison, a math teacher and boy’s soccer coach at University High School, along and Bridget Lueken, director of student services for Midwest Academy, have partnered their efforts in bringing a Best Buddies program to their student bodies and are A recently paired buddy, University sophomore committed to the program’s long-term success. Zoe Marks-Strauss, spoke about what meeting her buddy, Carson, has meant to her. “I have done a lot of work with Special Olympics as basketball coach and volunteer “Our school made an announcement at and have participated in the Polar Plunge one of our morning meetings and it was a few too many times,” Morrison said. “I something that I was interested in,” Marksattended the Best Buddies gala a few years Strauss stated. “I had heard about the Best
Buddies program and wanted to get involved but hadn’t had the opportunity to. I went to the call out meeting and it just went from there. I found my buddy, Carson, who is a freshman at Midwest [Academy]. Carson and I are planning to go out to the local parks and hang out especially when the weather gets nice. I feel that having a friendship that I wouldn’t have otherwise, and meeting new people that I might not usually befriend is a great opportunity.” An Associate Buddy and sophomore at University High School, Valerie Kraft, explained how she was most attracted to how the Best Buddies Program focuses on inclusion and giving back. “In middle school I knew what is like to be left out, not necessarily for the same reasons that kids with intellectual and developmental disabilities are left out, but I always felt like an outcast,” Kraft said. “I wanted to help give back to others who had the same experience as I had and to those who feel that they don’t always have the same opportunities or feel that they don’t have as many friends. I want them to feel that they are included. As an associate, I am not currently paired with a Buddy but I attend the events and meet up with other associate buddies.” According to Morrison, University High School had 25-30 students interest in signing up but there were only six students available for matching on Midwest Academy’s end. The Associate Buddies program allows these students to get involved without being paired. “It is a really neat program and it is fun to watch the kids interact and develop their friendships,” said Morrison. “I get so much from working with these kids and the joy that I get is hard to explain. Through this program, our students are exposed to even more experiences and it teaches them amongst other life skills, empathy and the importance of meaningful friendships.” Working in tandem with Morrison, Bridget Lueken described what the program has brought to her students at the Midwest Academy, a school that offers specialized education to students of all socio-economic
42 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / FEBRUARY 2015 / atCarmel.com
backgrounds challenged by learning style differences such as attention deficit disorder, school anxiety and high functioning autism. “At the previous school that I was at, there was a thriving Best Buddies program that was a dual school program between Independence Academy in Broad Ripple and Guerin High School,” Lueken said. “That program was less challenging to set up because everyone at Independence has autism and that is a developmental disability. We have a few students that qualify as a Buddy, but a lot more students that really needed to increase their social circle here at Midwest. Many of these students are registering as Associate Buddies. I feel that the program is doing a lot of good and I think that after this year, the program will continue to grow, and we will host several more events. I know that the students who have been paired are really enjoying the communication that they are having with their buddies.” For more information about the Best Buddies program at either of these schools, please contact Chris Morrison at University High School or Bridget Lueken at Midwest Academy.
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FEBRUARY LOCAL EVENTS
8 / JIM BELUSHI AND THE BOARD OF COMEDY
Spend a hilarious evening with actor and comedian, Jim Belushi, as he and some friends bring their brand-new sketch comedy show to the Palladium. With more than 30 years of experience and an alumnus of Saturday Night Live and Chicago’s famed Second City, Belushi is now bringing to the stage an improvised comedy show that features members of the Chicago Board of Comedy. 7 p.m. / The Palladium at the Center for Performing Arts 355 City Center Dr., Carmel 317-843-3800 / thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
14 / A MUSICAL VALENTINE: THROUGH THE EYES OF LOVE
In a special Valentine’s Day tribute to Marvin Hamlisch, Indiana University’s The Singing Hoosiers join audience favorite Fred Moyer in music from A Chorus Line, Ice Castles, Sophie’s Choice, The Way We Were, and more, including the titles “One,” “Nobody Does It Better,” and “I Finally Found Someone.” Moyer will also play Addinsell’s Warsaw Concerto and The Entertainer from The Sting. 7:30 p.m. / The Palladium at the Center for Performing Arts 355 City Center Dr., Carmel 317-843-3800 / thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
1-15 / “THE 39 STEPS”
Mix a Hitchcock masterpiece with a juicy spy novel, add a dash of Monty Python and you have Alfred Hitchcock’s “The 39 Steps.” Seeking a frivolous night out at the theatre, Richard Hannay is lured into a world of intrigue by a mysterious woman claiming to be a spy. When she winds up dead in his flat, he flees London with the police hot on his trail. This is a classic portrayal of one man’s flight from wrong accusation through a series of misadventures and old-fashioned romance. Various times / The Studio Theater (across the Green from the Palladium concert hall, adjacent to the Monon Greenway) 4 Center Green, Carmel / 317-843-3800
“The Cat in the Hat” is the perfect friend for a boring rainy afternoon. From games and mischief to Thing One and Thing Two, The Cat brings all sorts of trouble to this grey day— but will Sally and her brother be able to explain the mess to Mother? This Dr. Seuss classic leaps onto the stage with chaotic exuberance in this adaptation from the National Theatre in London. Various times / Tarkington, 3 Center Green, #200, Carmel 317-843-3800
6-21 / “MOON OVER BUFFALO”
In this Tony®-nominated farce, two struggling actors get one last shot at stardom. When they hear a legendary film director is considering them for parts in his new movie, everything suddenly goes spectacularly and hilariously wrong for these actors and everyone around them. (Contains mature content and may not be suitable for children under 12.) Various times Tarkington, 3 Center Green, #200, Carmel 317-843-3800
6 / TANGO BUENOS AIRES
Tango Buenos Aires is internationally recognized as the most authentic and uncompromising representative of the Tango. The epic life of Eva Perón, from her humble beginnings to Argentina’s First Lady, is interpreted through traditional Tango dance and music. 8 p.m. / The Palladium at the Center for Performing Arts 355 City Center Dr., Carmel / 317-843-3800 thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
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Featuring 21 vendors selling a cornucopia of locally produced foods such as herbs, vegetables, fruit, plants, meat, poultry, fish, honey and wine. The Winter Farmers Market will be held in its new location at the indoor, heated Wilfong Pavilion in Founders’ Park. This event is free and open to the public. 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Wilfong Pavilion in Founders’ Park, 116th Street and Hazel Dell, Carmel CarmelFarmersMarket.com
44 / CARMEL COMMUNITY NEWSLETTER / FEBRUARY 2015 / atCarmel.com
15 / THE ASSAD BROTHERS WITH ROMERO LUBAMBO: SAMBA EXOTICO
Brazil’s Assad brothers have created a new standard of exceptional artistry and guitar innovation, ingenuity and expression. Their repertoire includes original music composed by Sérgio and his re-workings of folk and jazz music as well as Latin music of almost every style. This will be an event that blends styles, periods and cultures. They are joined by Brazilian jazz guitarist extraordinaire, Romero Lubambo. / 7 p.m. / The Palladium at the Center for Performing Arts / 355 City Center Dr., Carmel / 317843-3800 / thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
20 / DEE DEE BRIDGEWATER: A TRIBUTE TO ELLA FITZGERALD
Using music from her double Grammy Award winning CD,
“Dear Ella,” Dee Dee Bridgewater sings the songs of the great jazz singer Ella Fitzgerald. This dazzling tribute to her musical mentor, Ella Fitzgerald, garnered two Grammy Awards for “Best Jazz Vocal Performance” and “Best Instrumental Arrangement with Accompanying Vocals.” 8 p.m. / The Palladium at the Center for Performing Arts 355 City Center Dr., Carmel / 317-843-3800 thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
21 / WIZARDS, WITCHES AND HOBBITS, OH MY!
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The Indiana Wind Symphony musically conjures up witches, wizards and hobbits in a spellbinding concert that opens with selections by the Carmel High School Wind Symphony. / 7:30 p.m. / The Palladium at the Center for Performing Arts / 355 City Center Dr., Carmel 317-843-3800 / thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
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