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MAGAZINE

MAY 2018

USA CARES


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FRANCHISE PUBLISHER Corey Boston

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USA CARES: LOCAL ORGANIZATION IS HELPING VETERANS IN NEED Some people can’t see themselves doing anything other than good. Hank Patton is one of those people. As President and CEO of USA Cares since 2015, he’s made it his singular duty to help those in need, specifically the post-9/11 veterans his organization assists. An Army veteran himself, Patton came to his current position after several years in state government, in the conservation arena of Fish & Wildlife. But he saw the work USA Cares was doing, heard the call to his “giving heart” and made the jump.

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Valerie Randall

EDITORIAL MANAGER Josh Brown

Josh@TownePost.com

MAY WRITERS

Beth Beckwith / Carrie Vittitoe Chris Cates / Erin Coffee Shannon Siders / Stephanie VonTrapp Tyrel Kessinger

MAY PHOTOGRAPHERS Bee Buck Photography

SHOP LOCAL! Help our local economy by shopping local. Advertising supporters of the Jeffersontown Magazine offset the costs of publication and mailing, keeping this publication FREE. Show your appreciation by thanking them with your business.

6  What’s New In Jeffersontown 8  J-Town Farmer’s Market Houses

28 Welcome to Centerstone: Mental

14 The Triple Crown Of Running:

33 What You Need to Know About

Unique Vendors

Louisville Loves Its Races

502 Venture Health Organization is Providing Hope to Those Who Struggle Insurance Claims

17 Business Spotlight: Clater Jewelers 34 The Bourbon Experience: 18 USA Cares: Local Organization is Angel’s Envy Helping Veterans In Need 38 The Derby: Song & Celebration 23 Business Spotlight: 40 Sail Away: Annual JHS Boat Albrecht Painting Regatta Returns for 21st Year 24 A Wealth of Knowledge: Lamkin Wealth Management CEO Talks Financial Market, New Bearno’s

4 / JEFFERSONTOWN MAGAZINE / MAY 2018 / JeffersontownMag.com

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What ’ s New In

Jeffersontown JEFFERSONTOWN SUMMER ART CAMP

YARD WASTE

FIND YOUR INNER ARTIST! Campers will enjoy an exciting week of painting, mixed media, print making and more! AGES 7-12 July 9-13 from 9:00a.m. - 12:00p.m. July 16-20 from 9:00a.m. - 12:00p.m. (if needed) The Jeffersonian | 10617 Taylorsville Rd. $85.00 fee, cash or check to insure your child gets a spot in camp T  o register contact Rhonda Rowland, Arts Program Manager at (502) 261-8290 or rrowland@jeffersontownky.gov Presented by the Jeffersontown Arts Program

JEFFERSONTOWN SUMMERFEST 2018 Join us for an evening of music, a movie and fireworks! June 1 | Skyview Park, 2700 Watterson Trail 6  :30p.m. - 8:00p.m. | Free Refreshments (Hotdogs, chips & drinks) 6  :30p.m. - 9:00p.m. | DJ, Kid Zone, Face Painting D  usk | Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle F  ireworks following the movie

For pick-up of tree limbs, they should be no larger than 3 inches in diameter, by 4 feet long and tied into bundles of no more than 50 pounds.

BULK ITEM PICKUP Bulk items include items that are not able to fit in the Rumpke carts. Please contact Rumpke at (502) 568-3800 between the hours of 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. the day before your regular trash collection day to schedule bulk item pick-up. The items will be picked up on your regularly scheduled trash collection day. Pick-ups are limited to three items per pick-up per month. Television sets cannot exceed 32 inches for curbside pick-up. Any mattress or upholstered furniture must be completely sealed in plastic for removal. As a courtesy to the sanitation provider, please be sure to avoid parking on the street on your collection day. Parked cars often block access and result in missed collection. Trash (containers) toters should be placed curbside no sooner than 4:00 p.m. on the day prior to your collection day, and should be removed within 12 hours of your collection.

KENTUCKY SHAKESPEARE TOUR PRESENTS A Midsummer Night’s Dream The course of true love never did run smooth... May 11 | 6:30p.m. The Jeffersonian | 10617 Taylorsville Rd. Admission if FREE

Mayor: Bill Dieruf

Councilmembers: Brian Abrams • Mark Blum

Vince Grisanti • Tim Hall • Ray Perkins • Carol Pike • Bill Young • Pam Ware


DERBY CITY TENNIS Derby City Tennis is very excited to be a part of the Jeffersontown community! Their goal is to provide the best tennis experience in town. Derby City Tennis has something for every level and age each day. Their staff consists of past State Champions, Division 1 players, and Head Coaches with years of experience. They look forward to seeing you out on the courts this summer! JUNIOR

•W  eekly Summer Camps (Full/Half Day) • Junior Tennis Clinics • Team Events • Junior Festivals • Tennis Academy • Social Events

ADULT • • • • • •

Beginner Classes Intermediate Classes Adult Camps Fast Feet Leagues Social Events

For more information, contact Matt Mathes at (502)974-2920 or derbycitytennis@yahoo.com

PLAINVIEW SWIM & TENNIS CENTER Join us this summer! Enjoy activities and events for children and adults throughout the season! Check out the new tennis programs and clinics for beginners and intermediate players of all ages! Visit their website for more information, applications or to register online!

FARMERS MARKET MAY EVENTS May 5 - Opening Day with Live Music May 12 - Mother’s Day (Raffle Baskets) May 26 - Active Hero Fest

Visit our website at jeffersontownky.gov to stay up to date on all things Jeffersontown.

Jeffersontown City Hall 267-8333

Jeffersontown Police Dept. 267-0503

 Jeffersontownky.gov

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Jeffersontown Public Works 267-7273

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J-TOWN FARMER’S MARKET HOUSES UNIQUE VENDORS

Writer / Carrie Vittitoe

Farmers’ markets have grown in popularity over the last several years as more people have become interested in knowing exactly where their food comes from. If you stop by the pavilion on Watterson Trail in the heart of the city on a Saturday morning between May and October, you’ll see vendors selling everything from pottery to cucumbers to sausage sandwiches. Some of the regular summer Jeffersontown vendors include Branham Farms, which will be selling all cuts of pastured beef this summer. They also sell pastured chicken and chicken eggs. Goodin View Farms of Lebanon, Kentucky will celebrate 17 years selling at the Jeffersontown summer market in 2018 and offers a wide variety of vegetables, as well as strawberries, blueberries, and watermelons. Connie

Moeller owns GardenGeek and regularly brings plant starts and cut flowers to the market. But Jeffersontown farmers’ market offers something special to local shoppers because it isn’t just open during the summer months. From November through March, the market sets up at Jeffersontown Christian Church on Taylorsville Road to ensure that shoppers can still acquire their beloved local goods even when the growing season is officially over. During these months, vendors who sell at the summer Westport Road market join their Jeffersontown colleagues. The City of Jeffersontown officially runs the Jeffersontown market, but a market committee appointed by the mayor does much of the communication with vendors and keeping the Facebook page up-to-date

for the public. Roni Reed (of Hope Grown Gardens) is the market ambassador who serves as the liaison between the city and vendors, and she works alongside Connie Moeller (of GardenGeek) and Don Goodin (of Goodin View Farms) on the committee. Matt Meunier, Jeffersontown’s director of community development and assistant to the mayor, serves as the market manager. One of the most common trends among vendors is how many do their farmers’ market work in addition to other full-time jobs. For them, participating in the market is a real labor of love. Gary and Laura Hughes are the owners of Gangsta Dog, a Kentucky Proud company that produces handmade dog treats using dog-safe ingredients and 30 different recipes. The idea of Gangsta Dog came to them while having drinks at a restaurant and led to them


doing research and experimenting with recipes to see what dogs liked. Gary says he friended people on Facebook who had dogs and sent them free biscuits to test. “I sent them all over the country,” he says. “If any dog didn’t like them, we reworked the recipe.” The Hughes also test their products themselves to ensure they are high quality. “We eat a biscuit from every batch to make sure,” Gary says. He jokingly says they also do animal testing because they give their own dogs the treats. The couple uses natural products, not just flavorings, in the treats. “If it says bacon, we cook it up and put bacon in there,” Laura adds. Marcy Mason is the baker behind Marcy Mae’s Petite Cakes. She, too, works a full-time banking job in addition to her beloved side gig. She makes 13 different kinds of cakes, but her best seller is a lemon cake dipped in white chocolate. Her creations come in two different sizes: 1.5 inch and 2.0 inches. Before starting her small business, she didn’t realize how much preparation time goes into production. She rents commercial kitchen space downtown and spends at least three or four afternoons or evenings getting her cakes ready for the market. Her first step is baking the cakes, but then she uses special cutters to get them to the correct sizes. Preparing and dipping the cakes is another step, followed by wrapping and boxing and then loading them for transport. It takes a lot of dedication to make a farmers’ market business happen.

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JeffersontownMag.com / MAY 2018 / JEFFERSONTOWN MAGAZINE / 9

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY


“You gotta love what you do,” Mason says. Vendors have different reasons why they’ve decided to grow or make products and sell them. For Gina Reigel, the owner of Zenchantment, her young son motivates her to participate in the market. “All money from this [small business] goes into a trust for him,” Gina says. Jacob has Down Syndrome, and his mother wants to ensure that he will be well cared for in the future. During the day, Gina works on the broker floor of a local energy trading company, but on Saturdays, you will find her selling handmade jewelry and charms, wall hangings, hand-painted shirts, and oil blends. In addition to being inspired by her son, Gina finds inspiration in Native American culture and art. She says her greatgrandmother was full-blooded Cherokee, so she finds herself drawn to making items that are influenced by Native American life. For some of the vendors, their farmers’ market product has become their full-time employment. Bland Matthews is the owner of Berserker Brew. He says he sold his first pound of coffee in September 2017 and is now selling online in 16 different states. He is an athlete and says, “I wished there was a coffee I could drink black without adding fat and sugar.” Although he had worked for a big company for most of his career, when life presented him with an opportunity to be his own boss, he took it.

He began doing extensive research into coffee at his kitchen table and eventually found an organic bean company in Massachusetts that could be his supplier. He got some beans and says, “I went science lab on it.” He tinkered around with putting different types of beans together to create blends. One of his products, called First Attack, is made of four different beans.

added products like honey, jams, and jellies. She has a special farmers’ market vendors permit to cook items her farm produces, which shoppers seem to like. They can pick up their breakfast from her as well as lunch and dinner items that they will cook later.

Sandi Deutsch of Deutsch Farm in Taylorsville, Kentucky married into the fourth generation family of farmers. “I’ve While some vendors have been participating been married 43 years, and it was going in farmers’ markets for just a short time, on before that,” she says. She is a regular others come from a long line of farmers. face at the winter Jeffersontown market and the summer Westport Road market. Tommee Clark is the owner of Sunny Acres In addition to vegetables, she brings baked Farm and is a third-generation farmer. Her items and jarred goods. Sandi used to sell dad and grandparents bought the farm that chickens at the market, but she says she is located in southeastern Jefferson County now leaves that up to Jeff Grams, who is a in 1949. In addition to selling eggs, pork first-generation farmer. chops, and sausage, she also sells valueJeff is the owner of Grams Family Farm in Munfordville, Kentucky. He says he and his wife, Kathleen, were city people who decided they liked living in the country and wanted to raise their own food. In 2017, the farm had 600 meat chickens, 27 head of cattle, and six hogs, and 2018 marks his third selling at the market. The Grams drive nearly 90 minutes to get from their farm to the Louisville markets. It is clear when speaking to these farmers’ market vendors how excited they are about their products and how strongly they believe in what they do. Although farmers’ market shoppers are usually pretty loyal, knowing the people and the stories behind the products make them even more valuable.

10 / JEFFERSONTOWN MAGAZINE / MAY 2018 / JeffersontownMag.com


WE WELCOME. WE LOVE. WE SERVE. • Established in 1907, St. Edward School stands as the oldest and only Catholic Church and school in Jeffersontown. • We offer enriching multi-level experiences before, during and after school for students ages 3-14. • We inspire students to be their best, to serve others and to be prepared for their future in an ever-changing global community. • Historically proud, and academically focused, we foster discipleship and create tomorrow’s leaders. • Our culture exudes a positive learning environment for all students. We have created a culture where students come to school eager to excel, confident in their capabilities, and a place where learning is fun.

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Join us for Cottage Connections Come for a time of support and understanding with other families that are facing similar challenges related to caring for someone with Alzheimer’s Disease or Dementia. Dr. Poppe, PhD, will have different conversations and education for each date. Join us on the second Tuesday of every month at 6 PM

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CLATER JEWELERS 1201 Herr Lane #170 Louisville, KY 40222 (502) 426-0077 claterjewelers.com

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later Jewelers has served generations of Louisvillians as their trusted jeweler for brilliant diamonds, colored gemstones, beautiful fine jewelry, and treasured gifts. With a tradition of trust, high ethical standards, knowledge of products and services, and fair pricing, Clater Jewelers has provided a great value to customers since first opening in 1949. Now approaching their 70th anniversary, the family-owned company is operated by Sallie Clater Baer (daughter of founder William Clater) and Megan Campbell Martin, who have both been with the company for 44 years. “Our staff has a combined 199 years of jewelry experience,” Martin says. “Our knowledge of diamonds and jewelry helps us to serve our customers and find the perfect piece of jewelry for them.” Their knowledgeable staff can help you find the best diamond or stone for your jewelry needs, and everything is performed in-house. Clater Jewelers is the only member of the Independent Jewelers Organization (IJO) in Louisville, giving them exclusive access to the largest independent jewelry buying group in the world.

“We travel to multiple IJO shows a year, and we buy diamonds directly from Antwerp, Belgium, the Diamond Capital of the World,” Martin says. “Since we are the only Louisville jeweler to go to the IJO buying shows, we can acquire many pieces that no one else carries.”

for insurance or estate purposes. Their unparalleled customer service guarantees you will be satisfied with your jewelry purchase.

Other services include engraving by their expert machine engraver, on-site jewelry repair, mounting, pearl stringing, and complimentary repair estimates and Martin and her team can personally shop for inspections. customers at the shows and handpick pieces Clater Jewelers is now serving their third to fit their needs. and fourth generation of customers due to their customer service, integrity, and In addition to their IJO membership, pleasant in-store experience, and hope Clater Jewelers also has a Graduate to become the life-long jewelry of many Gemologist from the Gemological Louisvillians to come. Institute of America on staff. Christy A. Martin, owner Megan Martin’s daughter, “We’re all passionate about our jobs, and spent 6 months studying in Carlsbad, California, for the prestigious certification we love jewelry,” Martin adds. “We are very customer-service focused, and many of our she obtained in October 2009. customers are like family.” “There are more than 3,500 stones, and Christy can identify any of them,” Martin Conveniently located at 1201 Herr Lane says. # 170 in the Westport Village shopping center, Clater Jewelers is open from 10 The highly-trained staff can also work directly a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Saturday. For more with customers to create custom pieces for any occasion and can offer appraisal services information, visit claterjewelers.com.

MAY 2018


THE TRIPLE CROWN OF RUNNING LO U I SV I L L E LOV E S I TS R AC E S Writer / Stephanie VonTrapp Photographer / Stephanie VonTrapp Et al.

On Saturday, May 8 at 6:50 p.m. the world will gather to spectate what has been universally deemed “the most exciting two minutes in sports”. As the horses break free to run the 144th Kentucky Derby, we will watch with bated breath to see who will walk away a champion with the hope they can also win the next two legs of the Triple Crown of horse racing. Derby is undeniably the highlight of every year for our city as we host hundreds of thousands of tourists, showcasing our historic city with true Southern hospitality. Our city’s love affair with racing does not end with horse-racing, though. Each year, ramping up to the Derby, thousands of residents and tourist also lace up their sneakers and hit the pavement in races of their very own. Born in 1984, the Triple Crown of Running has attracted novice and experienced runners from all over the country to participate in the city’s race season. They aren’t just running for their health, happiness, and enthusiasm though - they are running for others. Since 2002, the Triple Crown has raised $1.8 million for the WHAS Crusade for Children.

The Crusade for Children ensures 100 percent of each donation received directly helps children with special needs. They have served millions of children in Kentucky and Indiana and are able to support about one third of all children in need of their services in the community. The first leg of the Triple Crown of Running, the Anthem 5K Fitness Classic, is a fun, 3.1-mile, race that attracts many runners, walkers, and joggers alike. The after-party at the finish line is well worth the hard work and training for participants. There is plenty of swag, more delicious treats than you can devour, music, and joyous spectators cheering on the finishers. The next leg is the Rodes City Run 10K, a 6.2-mile jaunt through historic downtown Louisville and the landmark Highlands neighborhood. It skirts the outside of Cave Hill Cemetery and finishes on the waterfront. This race is one of the oldest in the region dating back to 1980. When the idea was originally presented to Rodes CEO, (the late) Lawrence Smith, Sr., he loved the concept so much he decided to sponsor the race entirely. I personally had the privilege of knowing Mr. Smith in his final years. He was an inspiring man of great integrity and character and

MAY 2018


contributed much to our city. Rodes has been a family-owned business in our city for five generations and over a century. Devoted to his city, family and fitness, I can only imagine he would be thrilled to see how many people still unite to run each year. The annual average is about 7,500 participants. The last Triple Crown leg is the Papa John’s 10 Miler, a race down Southern Parkway and through Iroquois Park. Iroquois is a historic “scenic reservation”, designed by Frederick Law Olmsted, and features miles of forest-lined road and scenic overlooks. For those brave enough to walk, jog, or run the 10mile course, the grand finale is the last yardage through Papa John’s Cardinal Stadium on the football field. Family and friends cheer from the bleachers and for many it may be the only time they ever get to run in a college football arena. An added bonus is that after nine miles of pavement the spongy grass is heaven for the feet! In the end, participants who complete all three races earn a prize and commemorative Triple Crown of Running Louisville shirt but it’s the feeling of accomplishment they will carry with them forever. For the truly dedicated, the Triple Crown of Running is just training for the pinnacle of Derby race season: the Kentucky Derby Festival Mini-Marathon and Marathon, 13.1 and 26.2mile races, respectively. You can run either, but not both since they run on the same day. Each course winds through downtown Louisville and the landmark Churchill Downs but only the marathon runs through Iroquois Park. The run through Churchill Downs is a fan favorite and a particularly unique experience. One week before Derby, the legendary track is in full swing preparing for its biggest day of the year. Runners get to see the backside and take a sneak peek at this year’s decorations and theme. There are so many runners who participate in these races raising money for charity that the KDF Foundation established a committee to help manage the charitable donations. So far, millions of dollars have been raised for over 32 charitable organizations in our community. It seems the spirit of Derby Race season is not only healthy for the body, but also for the soul. I cannot think of a better way to express our Louisville pride than by generosity to others. Louisville is not the only Kentucky city participating in the Derby races either. From 2014-2017 Lexington’s Run the Bluegrass, promoted as “America’s Prettiest Half Marathon”, partnered with the KDF Mini-Marathon to offer the Kentucky Half Classic. Anyone completing both races received a commemorative finisher’s medal, and VIP Half Classic experiences after each race. Run The Bluegrass Half-Marathon starts and finishes at Churchill Downs’ sister track, Keeneland Race Course, and follows a trail through breathtaking thoroughbred farms. Starting this year, instead of the Kentucky Half Classic, the Run the Bluegrass will serve as a pace-race for the Derby Mini-Marathon.


Since the Derby race is a United States Track and Field sanctioned course and a Boston Marathon qualifying event, elite runners would benefit from the Bluegrass race as a preparatory for the main event. These races are community events and everyone is welcome to participate. There are minicourses for the kids, volunteering opportunities for students, and anyone can come out to cheer on the participants and spectate. Participants range from elementary school age to seniors in their nineties. Some walk, many jog or run, but each has their own unique motivation. You will see shirts where soldiers are running in honor of their brethren, those running for a lost loved one, those running to celebrate a birthday or anniversary, nervous first timers, and even some marking their 100th race. Unlike other sports, running is usually about being your personal best and encouraging others. Sure, there are a few in the very front hoping to break a world record or win but most are just enjoying themselves and cheering along the way. Life is full of so many small victories and finishing a race one of them. It is a wonderful feeling to get up early in the morning after months of training and suit up with thousands of others to push yourself towards a common goal.

be there. So if you haven’t already joined in the Derby race fun, I encourage you to set a goal for next year, even if it means just coming down and cheering. I guarantee you will be glad you did.

The excitement and energy on race day is palpable. I can remember tearing up several times with joy while running races, not for any particular reason except that I just felt grateful for being able to

These races bring out the best in us, not just because we are getting healthy and helping others but because we are doing it together. Happy Derby Louisville! • • • • • • • •

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MAY 2018


Hank Patton President and CEO of USA Cares

LOCAL ORGANIZATION IS HELPING VETERANS IN NEED Writer / Tyrel Kessinger

Some people can’t see themselves doing anything other than good. Hank Patton is one of those people. As President and CEO of USA Cares since 2015, he’s made it his singular duty to help those in need, specifically the post-9/11 veterans his organization assists. An Army veteran himself, Patton came to his current position after several years in state government, in the conservation arena of Fish & Wildlife. But he saw the work USA Cares was doing, heard the call to his “giving heart” and made the jump. For a non-profit that has served more than 100,000 clients and dispersed nearly 15

million dollars, USA Cares had a rather humble beginning, Patton says. “USA Cares was incorporated back in 2003 based on a joint effort between Kroger and Wave3 TV,” he says. “They created a ‘Support The Troops’ yard sign that they sold for $5 and they raised far more money than they thought they would. They worked with some folks to disperse that money to folks in need and they actually raised about 120,000. USA Cares was incorporated, then as KentuckianaCares, for a way to disperse that money and establish a vetting process to make sure the right families were getting that money. Immediately they found a need. They saw that there was more need than just in the Kentuckiana area, so they MAY 2018

reincorporated this USA Cares and started providing immediate assistance to post9/11 veterans in crisis. And its been that way ever since.” Since then, USA Cares has faithfully and steadfastly continued its mission in helping the men and women who have made the “ultimate sacrifice” to fight for and protect our country. According to their website, veterans’ applications for assistance are accepted 24 hours a day, seven days a week “When they come to us they have to certify that they are an honorably discharged veteran,” Patton says. “They have to prove their post-9/11 service and they have to have a documented need. We don’t help


people who just call and say ‘hey, I’m going to be late on a payment,’ we have to have a documented need that they are behind, that there is a risk of foreclosure or risk of repossession. Once we have that, we start the advocacy work with the lending vendor and try to work out those situations.” As such, there are four basic areas that Patton and his organization deals with among veterans seeking help with USA Cares. “There’s combat injured, folks injured in the line of duty,” he says. “We don’t pay treatment of PTSD or traumatic injuries. We take care of the family’s bills, the veteran’s bills. We take away the barrier for them seeking treatment. We also work in the career transition lane. As veterans transition out of the military, we help them find jobs, offsetting costs for interviews, travel, relocation. “We do housing assistance, dealing specifically with rent and mortgages,

keeping the family under a roof, helping the family offset mortgage payments that are behind. We work with the lending institutions to get the loans restructured so that it takes some of the pressure off the veterans. “Lastly, we do emergency assistance, which is the thing nobody thinks about,” he adds. “Electric, gasoline, gas in the home, cell phone payments. Folks who think cell phones aren’t important, well, turn yours off. Most people communicate with a cell phone now.

“We help with those because we see so many veterans have gotten themselves into a bind and because they are a proud group of people veterans typically don’t reach out for help until they critically need it. And we see these folks as being in critical need. Again, everything we do is about the veterans and their families.” USA Cares has long maintained a simple and direct mission: help veterans in need immediately. While USA Cares never gives money directly to veterans or their families, they pay off all qualifying debts within 48

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hours, something Patton is extraordinarily proud of. “Our watchword is right now,” Patton says. “Once we start the process, as soon as all the qualifications are in, we move right then. We’re very proud of that, being immediate, right now. Understand, most of the folks we see, the wolf is at the door. The sheriff has tacked the eviction notice on the door. There’s been a number of cases, I can’t even tell you the number, but an inordinate amount of cases that we’ve literally stopped people. “Everything we do is because of the compassion folks have, both corporate and individuals, to help service members. We’re pretty proud of what we do with that money and the responsibility in which we deliver the services. And the bottom line is that these are grants not loans. There is no expectation of being repaid.” All the money given to veterans and their

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families (which Patton calls a hand-up. “We don’t consider anything we do as a handout,” he says.) has to come from somewhere and for USA Cares it stems from the compassion and community outreach of many people, especially corporations.

support. Some of our largest contributors are Hardee’s, USAA, and Fort Knox Federal Credit Union.”

“Everything is donated from corporate partners. We take no government funds of any kind,” Patton says. “Everything is done through local business support, corporate

As with most non-profits, fundraisers are another bread and butter tool for the philanthropic outfit. Throughout the 10 chapters of USA Cares that branch through the United States, they organize and host a variety of events to supplement the donations and gifts.

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“We do motorcycle events, we do fishing tournaments, we do our annual gala in July, we do social media fundraising,” he says. And there’s also a lot of other ways folks can be involved with USA Cares and it’s all listed on the website and our other social media sites.” While USA Cares has been a lifeline for veterans and their families for nearly 15 years, long before Patton came aboard, it’s still reassuring to know it’s being led by someone with such conviction in the neverending campaign to lift America’s service men and women out of tragedy and supply them with hope. “I’m just honored to be able to give back to the veterans and service members that I served with,” Patton says. “And with the folks that are giving all for their country right now and have answered that call to be in war for the last 16 years. I’m blessed to be here and I’m very proud to be a part of this organization.”

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When it comes to your home or business, painting can make all the difference in the overall feel and presentation. Trust the professionals at Albrecht Painting to get things done the right way for your residential and commercial projects. Jeffersontown resident Lynn Drybrough started Albrecht Painting in 2008, after more than a decade of experience within the home improvement industry. Drybrough’s children would distribute flyers to local neighborhoods to promote the small family business, which started with just two painters. As the company evolved, Albrecht added over a dozen more painters, and two of Drybrough’s daughters, Heather and Jessa, joined the front office of the business.

“We are able to go in and take care of very big projects in a short period of time,” Drybrough says. “We can go in after a company shuts down for the weekend and get the job done before they reopen Monday morning.” In addition to painting services, Albrecht Painting also provides wallpaper removal, drywall repair, fire restoration, water damage repair, wood staining, pressure washing, deck cleaning and staining, and much more. “We’re all inclusive,” Drybrough says. “We’ve got everything so you don’t need to call anyone else.”

“Our heart, our soul, our everything is in what we do,” says Drybrough, who serves as owner and president of Albrecht Painting. “We truly care about our customers and our work.” A licensed contractor, Drybrough takes great pride in overseeing projects from start to finish and is the first person clients meet with as they begin the comprehensive project evaluation. Her expertise and unique eye for detail can help you choose the perfect color for your project. Albrecht Painting is the leading provider of top quality home and commercial painting services in the greater Louisville area, specializing in interior and exterior painting for homes and businesses. Every project, big or small, is treated with the attention it deserves to get the job done right the first time.

When it comes to commercial services, Albrecht Painting understands the time constraints and need to complete projects quickly so business can return to normal.

Drybrough, a Louisville native who hails from a line of architects and builders, is excited to serve the residents and business owners of Jeffersontown. “My home is in Plainview, so I live and work in J-Town,” Drybrough adds. “This is where our family is.” Contact Albrecht Painting today for a free quote, by visiting albrechtpainting.com or calling 502-836-0844. Conveniently located at 2719 Grassland Drive in Jeffersontown, Albrecht Painting is open from 7:30 am - 4:30 pm Monday through Friday.

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A WEALTH OF KNOWLEDGE LAMKIN WEALTH MANAGEMENT CEO TALKS FINANCIAL MARKET, NEW BEARNO’S 502 VENTURE Writer / Shannon Siders Photographer / Bee Buck

Louisvillian Mark Lamkin is quickly becoming a household name in the East End. In addition to serving as CEO of Lamkin Wealth Management, he is a regular fixture on local news programming discussing the economy and financial markets and has continued to expand his entrepreneurial portfolio, including the opening of two new Bearno’s 502 sports bar concepts. “I want to be an integral part of the East End community,” says Lamkin, a resident of Hurstbourne whose office sits just off the Blankenbaker Parkway. “I spend most of my time here, so I want to become a bigger part of the fabric of the community.” Lamkin, who was born and raised in Bullitt County, is a 1991 graduate of the University of Louisville with a degree in finance, and a die-hard Cardinals fan.

He even brought on former Cardinals basketball stars Luke Hancock and Mike Marra as employees in 2015, though both have since pursued other ventures.

the nation’s largest independent brokerage firm,” Lamkin says. “I’m in business for myself but not by myself.”

The first year was not exactly smooth sailing. PNC came at Lamkin with a lawsuit after a large number of clients followed him to his new business, a severe facial injury during a July recreational softball game set him back, and the tragic events of September 11, 2001, sent world markets spiraling. On top “I had a family member who went bankrupt, of that, Lamkin had his wife and two young so I knew I wanted to be in finance,” he children at home to support. says. “I didn’t know what area, but it was a wake-up call at that point and I’ve been in “It was a tough first year, but I wouldn’t trade it for anything,” Lamkin says. “It gave financial planning since that day forward. me the confidence to know I could do this.” I want to make sure no one’s parent or sibling will ever go through what we did as Lamkin was initially drawn to the East a family.” End and Jeffersontown because he saw an underserved market and had heard great After college, Lamkin was PNC’s top retail broker for nearly a decade until he went into things about the area from his uncle John Carney of Carney’s Carpet Gallery. business for himself in 2001. With an MBA from Bellarmine University and status as a recognized Certified Financial Planner, Lamkin takes his role seriously and has a personal passion for the work he does.

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“I could have gone the corporate route in


New York or New Jersey for the last 27 years,” Lamkin says. “Instead, I’ve worked with hundreds of retirees and helped them live the retirement they want and to enrich the world through their legacy.” The staff of 16 at Lamkin Wealth Management includes several certified financial planners, with more than 100 years of experience between them. The firm has been ranked as a Top 10 investment firm by “Louisville Business First,” along with an array of other accolades. “We get to change lives,” Lamkin says. “Our mission is to create a financial blueprint to allow retirees to live the life they want.”

They then work with the client to update the plan accordingly as life changes happen once they are on board.

Lamkin and his team work closely with prospective clients to build a comprehensive “That’s one of my favorite parts of the job,” plan to ensure they will not run out of Lamkin says. “Eventually that lightbulb goes money in retirement and to plan for any off and you hear a sigh of relief because the legacy giving to their children or charities.

person knows they are in good hands and have a plan they can follow now.” The Dow Jones saw a sharp decline in February, including its worst point decline in history, and Lamkin and his team worked with their clients to minimize any potential

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damage to portfolios. Their plans for clients differ based on how long the client has until entering retirement. “If you have 10 years or longer left until retirement, you’re hoping the market goes down another 20 percent because you should be continuing to add to investments and 401k plans,” Lamkin says. “You’d rather buy when the index is low because you get more shares for your dollar. There can be a lot of opportunities there.” Lamkin noted that there is some fear in the market but that economics are pretty sound right now, lending hope to those who have around 10 years left until retirement. And if you’re just five years shy retiring? “If you have five years or less left to retirement, don’t make decisions with emotions,” Lamkin says. “Create a detailed plan with an advisor.” For those with little to no experience in the investment world, he recommends checking out works by best-selling American author Dave Ramsey. “It’s a great starting point, and his plan can really help you get your life on track,” Lamkin says. Aside from retirees, Lamkin also works with business owners, an audience that is all too familiar to him. A self-proclaimed serial entrepreneur, Lamkin’s latest venture is the opening of a new sports bar concept

for Bearno’s at two East End locations. Lamkin was frustrated by the long delivery times to get a Bearno’s pizza - his favorite in Louisville - to his Hurstbourne home and decided to take matters into his own hands. The project is something of a redemption story for Lamkin, who bought a small pizza store in Maryville, Kentucky, in 1992. “I tried to run the restaurant absentee, and we ended up closing it,” says Lamkin, who wound up losing about $25,000 on the venture. “It was one of my only losses, but I learned as much from that business failure as I did from my MBA.” Lamkin and his partners are excited to reinvigorate the Louisville staple pizzeria

never asked you to do anything, and I’m asking you to win The Apprentice.’” Although he got the axe with the dreaded words “You’re fired!” in week six, Lamkin loved the experience and said he is happy he had the opportunity. The exposure helped his brand and began to position him as a goto resource for both customers and media seeking subject matter experts for finance. He was even approached to appear as a contestant on the mega-hit “Survivor,” but did not end up joining the show. When not at the office or launching a new business venture, Lamkin enjoys spending time with his wife of over 20 years, Jennifer, (who is also an event coordinator for Lamkin Wealth Management), and their

“I WANT TO BE AN INTEGRAL PART OF THE EAST END COMMUNITY” that has been around for more than 40 years. He helped handpick the staff and aims for the Bearno’s 502 sports bars to become a premier destination for family-friendly fun during big games. With a career that has been built upon being well connected, Lamkin even has ties to the White House thanks to a stint on season four of Donald Trump’s reality hit “The Apprentice.” “I had zero interest in going on The Apprentice,” Lamkin says. “But it was my mother’s favorite show, and she said, ‘I’ve MAY 2018

two children, Zachary and Sydney. Despite the family’s strong ties to Uof L, Zachary and Sydney both attended the University of Kentucky. Zachary graduated with a degree in economics, and Sydney is currently in nursing school. On top of that, Lamkin takes his commitment to the community seriously by donating his time and money to various charities, serving on boards, and supporting Blessings In a Backpack. “Whenever there’s a need, we’re willing to get involved with the community,” Lamkin says.


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WELCOME TO CENTERSTONE MENTAL HEALTH ORGANIZATION IS PROVIDING HOPE TO THOSE WHO STRUGGLE

Writer / Erin Coffee

Centerstone is on a mission to bring change to Louisville. They are a nonprofit organization founded more than 60 years ago that is dedicated to transforming the lives of those with drug addictions as well as mental health, behavioral and developmental issues. Those working with Centerstone understand the complexities of addiction and that not all methods of recovery are effective for each person. They aim to provide the proper care and attention that each person requires. “We believe in individualized treatment,” says Amanda Newton, vice president of marketing and business development.

“We hire subject matter experts to provide cutting-edge care using evidence-based addiction treatment.” They provide a variety of resources and options for a well-rounded treatment experience. These include detox, residential, intensive outpatient and sober living, as well as other addiction treatments and services. Centerstone combines 12-step methodologies with addiction medicine. “Addiction is a very complicated and complex disease,” Newton says. “It’s biological, psychological and spiritual. Research shows that when treating substance use disorders, a combination of medication and behavioral therapies is most effective.” MAY 2018

However, assistance doesn’t end once a patient’s addiction treatment program is completed. They make it a priority to ensure that each patient is able to build a support system and receive encouragement for staying sober. They also have preventative measures in place to stop addiction before it re-surfaces. “We have our clients obtain sponsors in order to help them work [through] the 12-steps, engage in the recovery community and help them cultivate a support system,” Newton says. In May of 2017, Centerstone added a Shared Services office to the Jeffersontown area. The new location, found on Linn Station Road, has room to host staff


members from all 26 locations during meetings or events. They also have a women’s residential program for addiction in Jeffersontown. The program takes a span of 30-45 days to undergo and aims to eliminate outside distractions and encourage women that are battling addiction in a safe environment. Centerstone is dedicated to utilizing as many resources as possible for a successful transition process. One of these resources involves partnering with the Jeffersontown Police Department through their efforts to eliminate opiate addiction through the Angel Program. On August 1, 2016, the Angel Program was formed. Essentially, anyone who comes into the police department and asks for help regarding their addiction will be screened through the program. They will then be placed in a local treatment facility, without being charged for drug-related crimes. “The Angel Program has been an innovative way to decrease barriers to treatment,” Newton says. “Centerstone is thrilled to work alongside the J-town police department to support this endeavor.” The Jeffersontown Police Department enacted this program as a way for those battling addictions to have a safe place to move past this lifestyle. They also hope to find success in driving down crime and increasing access to drug treatment.

primarily used as a pain reliever. Fentanyl, either alone or combined with heroin, attributed to 64 percent of all overdose deaths, based on reports from the Jefferson County Coroner’s Office.

As far as what is in store for the future of Centerstone, Shannon White, vice president of external affairs, discusses potential expansions that they are working to make a reality.

One of Centerstone’s many goals is to offer help and a way out for those struggling with addiction in order to keep preventable deaths from happening.

“We hope to be able to expand our Intensive Outpatient programs, strengthen our continuum of care for young adults, and launch new programs that will allow people

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in crisis to avoid jail, emergency rooms or inpatient hospitalizations,” White says. Centerstone has already made great leaps and bounds since its inception more than 60 years ago. With offices in Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky and Tennessee, they served over 100,000 families in 2015. “We serve 34,000 clients in our community each year,” White says, speaking of the Jefferson, Oldham, Trimble, Henry, Shelby, Bullitt and Spencer counties. “We have 1,300 staff and 26 locations.” There are countless success stories of those whose lives were changed for the better through Centerstone’s programs, whether overcoming drug addictions or assisting with developmental, behavioral or mental health issues. One of these stories involves a man named

Trent Altman, a talented, autistic artist who is also the Autism Ambassador of the United States. Altman was able to receive funding through the Hart Supported Living grant, which opened many doors in his life and helped him combat his disability. Centerstone and the HSL grant provided Altman with a live-in companion, support in the community and an opportunity to enjoy the activities he loved.

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“I like riding a 3-wheel bike and being engaged with others and interacting,” Altman says. “I feel better when I choose to exercise. These are my choices to live a more fulfilled, happy, healthy lifestyle.” Centerstone was able to find Altman a 3-wheel bike to suit his needs. He was so excited that he immediately took his new bike to the streets despite the cold December weather.

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“ADDICTION IS A VERY COMPLICATED AND COMPLEX DISEASE. IT’S BIOLOGICAL, PSYCHOLOGICAL AND SPIRITUAL. RESEARCH SHOWS THAT WHEN TREATING SUBSTANCE USE DISORDERS, A COMBINATION OF MEDICATION AND BEHAVIORAL THERAPIES IS MOST EFFECTIVE.” - AMANDA NEWTON -

Altman isn’t the only one who has been has given him a level of independence that positively impacted by Centerstone’s efforts. he may not have been able to find elsewhere. Another success story is that of Grant Logsdon. “I get to create my own destiny and be the man that I want to be,” Logsdon says. “It is Logsdon, who is confined to a wheelchair changing people’s lives for the better.” and suffers from a mental illness, was part of the Participant Directed Services, where he Logsdon enjoys traveling. He doesn’t allow was provided with a Direct Service Provider. his disabilities to impact his life negatively. This person is able to take him around town and participate in activities together. This “I love to show that just because you have

challenges doesn’t mean you can’t do anything you set your mind to,” he says. Centerstone’s empowering, positive approach to issues in our society has provided hope and the start of a new chapter for people and their families across the Louisville area. To learn more about Centerstone or donate to help their noble causes, you can visit them online at centerstoneky.org.

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WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT INSURANCE CLAIMS POLICY TYPES:

Writer / Tami Hartley

Chances are if you are a homeowner and you live in Louisville, you or someone you know has experienced property loss in the last five years either from storm or water damage. I’m the owner of Our House Restoration. This company was born in Louisville as a result of a passion I have to help people and fix homes. As a General Contractor, we wear many hats: roofing, siding, renovations and remodeling. One of the most important things we do is we advocate for our homeowners. I am a homeowner just like you. I’ve had property loss, I’ve had to trust a restoration company to deal with my insurance claim and rebuild my home, and yes, I’ve fallen prey to scammers. In short, that’s where the root of my passion stems. To help you through this, or at least educate you, on what to do should you experience property loss. When I’m working on claims, I meet people when they are at their most vulnerable... after a storm event that created damage to their most valuable and important asset, their home. Whether it was from hail, wind, water or fire, the journey of the unknown and unfamiliar is catapulted into your lap and now you have to deal with INSURANCE CLAIMS. Navigating an insurance claim is often time-consuming and complicated leaving you with many questions. ‘What is my coverage? What is my deductible? Is everything covered? Who can I trust? Who do I hire to do the work? How do I avoid scams? Let’s start with simplifying the insurance vocabulary into layman’s terms.

RCV Replacement Cash Value – the amount the insurance will pay to buy a new roof, for example, in today’s market. In other words, complete coverage. ACV Actual Cash Value is a depreciated value based on the age of your “roof ” and its depreciated value. In other words, incomplete coverage. OTHER TERMS TO KNOW: RESTORATION COMPANY A company that can assess damage and work with your insurance company to negotiate your loss and has the capability of restoring all the damages as the insurance scope describes. CLAIM Filed by the homeowner directly with the insurance company to let them know they have damage to their property. ADJUSTER Hired by the insurance company to assess your loss and write the insurance scope. INSURANCE SCOPE The covered items that are damaged and need to be repaired and the price they will pay for it. DEDUCTIBLE Your financial obligation of the property loss that is required by law to pay directly to your Contractor. DEPRECIATION Money the insurance company withholds until after the repairs are complete that your contractor will request with a final invoice.

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SUPPLEMENT Items that are missed or unseen on the original scope. Filed by your restoration company to be reviewed by your adjuster or insurance company. STORM CHASER Usually an out of town sales company coming in to get your business. What do you do if you think your home has storm damage whether you can see it or not? • Have your home inspected by a reputable restoration company that can send a qualified field inspector to assess the damage and see if there is evidence of a valid claim. • Hire a reputable company that you feel comfortable with and will best suit your needs. File a claim. • Work with your contractor and insurance company to make sure they have everything they need to do their job as quickly as possible. Access to your home, scheduling, communication are all important. The bottom line is, educate yourself. Hire a company you can trust and that will be able to advocate and act as a liaison with you and your insurance company. Make sure it is one that will put your most valuable asset, your home, back to pre-storm condition with the quality, care, and timeliness that you expect and will back it up with a warranty that you can trust. After all, a warranty is only as good as long as the company is still in business. Our House Restoration is the honored recipient of the 2017 BBB Torch Award for Business Ethics

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But it appears his real passion was to create this brand with the collaboration of his This Derby season, when you are looking for family. After retiring from Brown Forman, a way to showcase Louisville to your visiting Lincoln and his son Wes decided to try their guests, may I suggest you try the bourbon hand at making traditional bourbon, with a experience at Angel’s Envy? When bourbon unique spin. enters the barrel to mature, we immediately lose 3-5 percent to evaporation. This loss is Angel’s Envy is known for its secondary called the Angel’s Share. What remains in maturation process, meaning the bourbon the barrel has been cleverly labeled by the is aged in new white oak barrels, then late Lincoln Henderson as Angel’s Envy finished for several months in used port because all the angels are looking down with and rum barrels. This additional maturation envy at the remaining bourbon! process gives the bourbon its unique flavor and finish and helps it to stand out from Angel’s Envy Bourbon is the passion traditional bourbons. project of the now deceased Lincoln Henderson and his son Wes. Lincoln Angel’s Envy is one of the many distilleries had an impressive 40-year career with opening on Louisville’s historic Whiskey Brown-Forman. By all accounts, he was a Row. They renovated a century-old building distilling genius. He worked his way up to across the street from Slugger Field. Master Distiller of products that are still They offer an impressive and innovative world-renowned today, such as Woodford presentation of their brand production. It Reserve, Gentleman Jack, and many of the is evident that they care immensely about Single Barrel projects at Brown-Forman. the visitor experience. They keep the tour Lincoln earned many accolades in the groups small, and the tour guides are distilling world including being one of the knowledgeable, engaging, and entertaining. inaugural inductees into the Bourbon Hall Brent was my tour guide, and I can’t rave of Fame. He was also awarded the Lifetime about him enough. Achievement Award from Malt Advocate. Writer / Chris Cates, Bourbon Connoisseur

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The distillery embodies incredibly new technology, rich bourbon history, and Southern hospitality. We started the tour in the lobby discussing a mural of the entire family. Three generations of Henderson’s have had their hand in producing this bourbon. One of the requirements from Lincoln himself was that each of his grandsons has to work their way up through the ranks of the distillery. Three grandsons are not old enough yet, and two are working their way through different distillery jobs. Currently, Kyle, the son of Wes, is the master taster and blender. He is responsible for quality and consistency. Even though deceased, Lincoln is still considered the Master Distiller, that is how much they sincerely respect his contributions to the brand and the bourbon. Angel’s Envy has won a multitude of awards, but the one they are most proud of is the Best Spirit on the Planet from 2013. I found the family history fascinating. Lincoln is quoted as saying that all of his previous accolades don’t compare to his proudest moment of creating Angel’s Envy with his family. I think it shows in the bourbon, and in the distillery.


From the lobby, we moved into the distilling room. Here Brent described mash bills, yeast strains, and aging. We went into the room with their vast Vendome Copper still, and it was stunning. In the distillation room, we tasted new mash, just as it was beginning to cook. We then compared it to 4-day old mash and the difference in flavor was unbelievable! The new mash tasted like a sweet corn porridge, and the 4-day old cooked mash tasted like a hoppy beer. Each station in the distillery has an informational wall infographic that explains what the process is. They are painted on the wood or the brick, and they add a nice touch of crucial knowledge. From there we went through the aging process, just like all bourbon, Angel’s Envy is initially aged in a new white oak barrel. They then move it to the second barrel (used Port or Rum barrels) for an additional finish. The last distillery stop was the bottling plant. Along the tour, we got a ton of general information about bourbon, the brand, and even the building.

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We ended the tour in their beautiful, modern, yet still Art Deco style tasting room. The tastings take place at an impressive table made of a gorgeous and massive log, cut in half. Again, their impeccable attention to detail heightened the experience. The tasting mat laid out the entire process from grain to bottle on one side. The other had photos of familiar flavor profiles such as cashew, almond, and toast. Our tasting glass was upside down over a specially made Art Eatables chocolate. Brent poured our bourbon then taught us the Kentucky Chew. The Kentucky Chew is the best way to acclimate your palate to the high proof spirit. You do this by swishing it around your mouth a few times before swallowing. We then tasted the bourbon with the chocolate. He gave us an additional pour with one ice cube so we could compare the difference in the flavor profile with water. Here are my tasting notes:

NEAT: Nose: Caramel, toasted almonds, cherry Taste: Almond, pepper, citrus Finish: Strong and peppery.

With Chocolate: Nose: Caramel, Toasted Almonds, Cherry Taste: Orange, Caramel, Butterscotch Finish: Sweet, smooth, citrus

With Ice: Nose: Caramel, Cherry, Plum Taste: Fig, Cinnamon, Toast Finish: Soft, caramel, slight pepper It was incredible to see the flavor variations with just the chocolate and ice. Lastly, we were invited to purchase an additional drink at their beautiful bar. The bar manager, Alex, was brilliant and obviously passionate about the spirit. He had an impressive cocktail list with new and exciting spins on classic cocktails. We also had the opportunity to order the coveted Angel’s Envy Rye. It was the perfect complement to an already impressive tour. Overall, the extensive attention to details, the knowledge and passion of the employees, the layout of the distillery, and history of the spirit perfectly combine to leave the visitor with a more meaningful impression of this bourbon and bourbon culture. I hope you too will visit soon. For information on booking a tour visit angelsenvy.com.


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The Derby: Song & Celebration JHS to Perform Free Musical Concert On May 10 In 2015, Stewart partnered with Standridge on a concert at the high school. After the Kentucky is best known for our annual venture proved to be successful, the duo Derby horse race, celebrated throughout the paired together once again to tackle an even U.S. but presiding in the heart of Louisville. greater adventure. Stewart felt confident in To commemorate the event, local his students’ ability to perform and sought Jeffersontown High School has something the opportunity to provide them with an special in store for the public this month. inspirational new musical composition On Thursday, May 10, the Jeffersontown to stir up their Derby spirit. With limited High School band will be performing a funds, the commission seemed to be a farbrand-new musical composition honoring distant aspiration. Fortunately, Mr. Chuck timely Kentucky traditions. Pierce, a retired Jeffersontown Educator, caught wind of the escapade and decided to The idea first came to light when Mr. make it a potential reality. Charles Stewart, Director of Bands at Jeffersontown High School, met Mr. Pierce, an avid fan of the arts and supporter Randall Standridge, a musician from of local talent, held a personal interest in this Arkansas, at the Kentucky Music Educator’s piece. His love of music, jazz in particular, Association Conference in 2014. was far surpassed by his dedication and pride in JHS’s students. Without avail, he “Standridge is a very prolific composer in fully funded the commission for the new the band world,” Stewart says. “We knew musical composition, bringing Stewart and that the work, should it be published, the band’s vision to life. Standridge quickly will be seen and played by lots of groups, went to work, creating a passionate and possibly even across the world one day. It’s a innovative masterpiece dedicated to their powerful piece that really captures the heart financial contributor. and spirit of Derby. Luckily, our group got it first.” The piece itself revolves around the Writer / Beth Beckwith

Kentucky Derby and is reminiscent of older times. Certain segments allude to the era of the late 1800 races. It also fervently pays homage to the song “My Old Kentucky Home.” The song starts with a never-before-heard rendition of said timeless classic. It then swiftly transitions to a more up-tempo and well-known whimsical call to the races. The notes will first lull you into a familiar and hospitable haze before stirring up the urge to dance with fast notes and high tempo. “My Old Kentucky Home is performed at Derby each year so I put two and two together and realized that it would be neat to have a work centered around both,” Stewart says. “It has a lot of conflict and joy in there as well. Certain spots mimic the running of the race so there is a turning point towards the middle. Near the end, it gets a little faster to imitate the finish line. The entire pieced amazed us and we are so honored to perform it.” The opening of the work is reminiscent of the early break of dawn scouring slowly over our well-known robust bluegrass.

38 / JEFFERSONTOWN MAGAZINE / MAY 2018 / JeffersontownMag.com


The much-anticipated bugle call to post even factors in the faint whisper of horse whinnies from the trumpets. A galloping theme comes across soon after, rhythmically appeasing listeners with the incorporation of numerous instruments. Soon the clip-clop of horse hooves can be detected, swirling swiftly into a one-ofa-kind harmonic twist on the Kentucky home front. As Stewart predicted, the piece proves to be a spectacular innovative interpretation of our local traditional institutions. The grand finale chords of the piece are representative of the celebration after Derby, a time when all people are equally enthused and reciprocative towards general fervor.

All involved parties hope to expand knowledge of the new piece and to market it for production. Their free concert is intended to draw in members of the community and unite them through a mutual love and respect for this new artistic approach to accustomed historical conventions.

“I think that the composer did an excellent job of capturing the necessary spirit,” Stewart says. “His research really shines throughout the piece and you can tell he put his heart into it.” Since the Derby races tend to last roughly two minutes each, the main body of the Stewart recognized that Standridge wrote work, also known as the “fast section”, lasts the piece to suit the performance level of the same approximate time. However, the students in the Jeffersontown High School introduction first lures the audience in with Band. a calm melody before enticing them with the upbeat tone. The residential reasoning “It has such potential for students anywhere behind this creative underlay is that the across the world who play this,” Stewart music should remind patrons of their familial says. “However there is a certain level of home traditions. The piece is intended to dedication required to perform this piece.” spark a new appreciation and understanding of modern-day Kentucky spirit. Ultimately, the piece ends with a reflective and memorable inclination to the customary start of the piece, “My Old Kentucky Home.” The last few notes, new and improved, promise to leave you in a lingering pause before caving into a welldeserved standing ovation. Stewart, a close friend of Pierce, says “Mr. Pierce, “Chuck”, is an ardent supporter of the Jeffersontown High School Charger band. He loves the city of Louisville, he loves jazz, and he also loves UK (University of Kentucky) Basketball. He is also a great friend and supporter of local jazz saxophonist, Ron Jones, who is a dear friend of mine and an invaluable member of band instructional staff too. It is our intent to perform this work for Chuck

during the coming year.” The piece incorporates a solo created with Pierce in mind that could either be performed by a saxophone player, in recognition of Pierce’s love for jazz or by a singer. For the debut performance, Stewart’s wife, Erin, will be gracing the stage with her vocal presence for the solo. The University of Kentucky’s Wildcat Pep Band performs a rendition of their alma mater, “My Old Kentucky Home” at the end of every home basketball game. The same song is performed by the University of Louisville’s Cardinal Marching band at Churchill Downs at the start of Derby each year. Since it is also the state song of Kentucky and reflects Pierce’s love of UK basketball, Standridge and Stewart felt that incorporating it into the new musical piece was an essential move. Stewart noted that he hopes this piece will spread to a national, if not global, level. The title of the piece is still up in the air. Having the potential to become an abiding classic, the composition’s title has much expectation to live up to. Currently, the final decision has been narrowed down to six choices: “My Old Kentucky Home”, “And Their Off!”, “The Sun Shines Bright!”, “Call to the Post!”, “Run for the Roses!”, or “The Most Exciting Two Minutes in Sports!” The official “world premiere” event will be held at Jeffersontown High School at 7:00 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. “The Derby: Song & Celebration” performance is free to the general public and all are encouraged to attend.

JeffersontownMag.com / MAY 2018 / JEFFERSONTOWN MAGAZINE / 39


ANNUAL JHS BOAT REGATTA RETURNS FOR 21ST YEAR Writer / Shannon Siders

A beloved tradition will continue this spring as students in the Computer-Aided Design and Drafting program (CADD) compete in the 21st-annual Jeffersontown High School Boat Regatta. Victor Kustes, who was the CADD instructor at JHS, came up with the idea for the boat regatta in 1997, challenging his class to construct boats out of cardboard and duct tape. The competition has since evolved into a yearly event for CADD students that is both fun and educational.

That experience has given Stepp and extra appreciation and love for the competition.

each team is provided with four 4x8 foot sheets of cardboard for construction.

“It’s really cool to think back to how bad that boat was when we were first trying to figure everything out, compared to what these kids do now,” Stepp says. “It’s been great to see what the competition has come to, the evolution that Mr. Kustes took the competition though, from just some cardboard and duct tape to make a boat, to putting restrictions on it, and sparking the students’ creativity to actually make a boat that works.”

Each class level has additional requirements, so the competition becomes increasingly challenging for students every year. Their class number also refers to the number of periods the students spend each day in the CADD classroom.

Kustes continued to run the yearly competition until his retirement. Jason Stepp, who just so happened to be one of the student competitors in the first boat regatta, took over the CADD program last year and has kept the tradition going.

Teams of three to four students must construct a boat made entirely of cardboard and duct tape. The boat must be assembled with supportments and a compartment large enough to hold two people, although only one student has to be in the boat for the competition.

“I remember the first boat my team built,” says Stepp, who graduated from JHS in 1999. “As soon as our rower got in the boat, it just tipped him right in the water.”

Boats cannot exceed 14 inches in height, the bottom surface cannot exceed 30 square feet, and the final weight cannot exceed 25 pounds. Decorations are encouraged, and

Freshmen students, who are referred to as CAD1, have the simplest design for their boats, as all sides must be flat. In CAD2, sophomore students create boats with slanted sides to add a challenging dimension to their measurements. The CAD3 students must include geometric constraints on all sides of their boat and cut all the pieces from a CNC router. They can even earn extra credit for designing a boat with just cardboard and no duct tape. Students began working on the project in mid-March. They had two weeks to review specifications, sketch out an idea, develop a 3D model, and generate construction

40 / JEFFERSONTOWN MAGAZINE / MAY 2018 / JeffersontownMag.com


drawings. From there, they had three weeks to use their construction drawings to actually draw, measure out, and cut the boat to complete their final product. All boats must pass an inspection by the senior class to be approved for the competition. On the day of the boat regatta, each team has to row their boat across the 15-meter pool and back to get their grade. If they successfully make it back and forth and meet all of the requirements, they pass their final. If the boat sinks, they fail. After each team receives their grade, the boats are put into a bracket to compete in head-to-head races. Jeffersontown Mayor Bill Dieruf and another special guest from the city kick things off by choosing a boat and racing each other. The students then compete until a winner is crowned. Aside from bragging rights, the winning vessel is hung from the ceiling of the CADD department with the winners’ names on it.

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The boat regatta is just one of the projects that helps Jeffersontown students gain real experience through their engineering and CADD programs. As one of 11 high schools in JCPS participating in the Academies of Louisville, Jeffersontown provides students in the CADD program with an educational experience that shifts from traditional techniques and environments to deeper learning and transition readiness for college, career, and life. Projects like the boat regatta help prepare students for the real-world, even beyond the technical skills they acquire. “No matter what career field they go into, they’re going to use the team building skills,” Stepp says. “That’s one of the biggest parts, because they don’t always necessarily like who they’re working with, but they have to get the job done. That’s real life.” Adding a fun spin to the classroom also helps students learn what they are capable of doing. “Seeing the students take something from an idea in their head to an actual product they’re out using builds their confidence for whatever career they go into,” Stepp says. “Successfully completing the project boosts their confidence in what they can do.” As part of the CADD curriculum, students are also prepared to take tests for AutoCAD certifications, with two to three testing windows each year. AutoCAD is a popular commercial computer-aided design and drafting software application used across a wide range of industries. “We help the students obtain industry certification that employers recognize, and we offer them workbased learning opportunities,” Stepp says. During their senior year, students can sign out from school to go to work in an approved setting. Through this program, the students get paid for their work while receiving class credit. Jeffersontown students have gained experience as mechanical designers and CAD operators, finding entry-level employment to get their foot in the door with a company before they have graduated. Around 80 CADD students will compete in the 2018 installation of the boat regatta on May 17 at the Plainview Swim Center (rain date May 18). The event, which is free and open to the public, kicks off at 9:30 am as the students complete the graded portion of the day, followed by head-to-head boat races at 10:30 am.


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Some people can’t see themselves doing anything other than good. Hank Patton is one of those people. As President and CEO of USA Cares since...