Brought to you by the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce
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Lehi Chamber President’s Message ........................... Page 6 Chamber Calendar of Events ........................................ Page 8 Chamber Golf Benefits..................................................... Page 9 2016 Chamber Awards ................................................ Page 10 Ambassador Committee ............................................... Page 11 Connect 4 Lunch............................................................ Page 12 North County Business Summit ................................. Page 13 Tech Outreach Council................................................. Page 14 Lehi Mayor’s Message ................................................. Page 16 Lehi Economic Development ..................................... Page 17 Lehi City Calendar .......................................................... Page 18
Lehi Round-Up ............................................................... Page Silicon Slopes .................................................................. Page BlenderBottle .................................................................... Page UCCU .................................................................................. Page Bottega ............................................................................... Page Pinnacle Chiropractic..................................................... Page Nothing Bundt Cakes .................................................... Page Chamber Directory App ............................................... Page Lehi Area Chamber Board of Directors .................. Page Local Value Coupons ................................................... Page
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For a list of members of the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce, visit www.lehiareachamber.com. Produced by: Josh Walker & Dann Goff
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Our vision statement reads: “The Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce will be recognized as the leader and catalyst to facilitate business opportunity and prosperity in north Utah County.” We recently had the perfect opportunity to live up to our vision statement. In 2016, we started working on a plan to help secure funding for the much-needed I-15 core infrastructure projects. Working with elected officials at the local and state level, major employers and developers in north Utah County, and community leaders in education, we came together to write a “letter of support” that was signed by all involved. Our letter focused on Utah’s tremendous growth since the great recession and identified key areas that are critical need areas that needed to be addressed. One of the areas identified was north Utah County. We stressed that the inadequate transportation infrastructure was having a major impact on the future of our economic development. One of the first things a major employer looks at when contemplating a move to a new city such as Lehi are the roads. We made the point that investing in needed infrastructure now while interest rates are low verses several years from now when rates and construction costs will likely be much higher was the right decision to make. The letter was emailed two times to each state representative and senator during the 2017 Utah Legislative Session. Many phone calls were also made to help garner support. Being a very tight budget year and with many other pressing needs, we weren’t sure if we would obtain the needed votes. In the end, SB277 passed almost unanimously in both the House and Senate with the help of our local elected officials who helped champion our cause. Rep. Kay Christofferson indicated that our letter had a significant impact in the passage of the bond. The employers that are coming to north Utah County are generally fantastic companies to work for that provide living-wage jobs with excellent benefits. If the growth is going to come, then we feel it is imperative that we are doing everything we can to attract the very best companies. We want our children to be able to receive a quality education and find a career locally rather than leave the state. As president and CEO of the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce, I am proud that we could play a role in such an important part of our future. I am also very grateful to all of those who came together to help make this happen. When a community comes together to support a worthy cause, great things can and often do happen! Mark R. Welcker President, Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce
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May 9: Tech Outreach Meeting – Slate ofﬁce, 8:30 a.m. May 18: Connect 4 Lunch – Olive Garden, 11:45 a.m. May 29: Memorial Day – Ofﬁce closed May 30: Ambassadors Meeting, 9 a.m. May 29 to June 2: Eagle Mountain Pony Express Days
ofﬁce, 8:30 a.m. Sept. 12: Lehi Area Chamber Luncheon, noon, Gov. Gary Herbert Sept. 21: Connect 4 Lunch – PG Eleve, 11:45 a.m. Sept. 26: Ambassadors Meeting, 9 a.m. Sept. 26: Saratoga Springs Business Alliance Lunch, 11:30 a.m., city update, free to attend, lunch Included, Saratoga City Ofﬁces
June 5-10: Saratoga Springs Splash Days June 6: Lehi Area Chamber Luncheon, noon, at Adobe June 13: Tech Outreach Meeting – Slate Ofﬁce, 8:30 a.m. June 21: Connect 4 Lunch – Pleasant Grove/ Lindon Chamber hosting, 11:45 a.m. June 19-24: Lehi Round Up Days June 22: Lehi Cowboy Classic Golf Tournament, 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Fox Hollow June 27: Ambassadors Meeting, 9 a.m. June 27: Saratoga Springs Business Alliance Lunch – Saratoga City Ofﬁce, 11:30 a.m.
July 4: Independence Day – Chamber ofﬁce closed July 11: Tech Outreach Meeting – Slate ofﬁce, 8:30 a.m. July 11: Lehi Area Chamber Luncheon - Vivint Solar hosting, 11:45 a.m. July 20: Connect 4 Lunch – Hyatt, 11:45 a.m.
July 22: Lehi City Foam Day/Resident Appreciation Day (Pioneer Day) July 24: Pioneer Day observed – Chamber ofﬁce closed July 25: Ambassadors Meeting, 9 a.m.
Aug. 3: Tri Chamber Luncheon – Pleasant Grove hosting (Thursday), noon Aug. 8: Tech Outreach Meeting – Slate Ofﬁce, 8:30 a.m. Aug. 17: Connect 4 Lunch – American Fork hosting, 11:45 a.m. Aug. 29: Ambassadors Meeting, 9 a.m.
Sept. 5: Labor Day – Chamber ofﬁce closed Sept. 12: Tech Outreach Meeting – Slate 8
Oct. 3: Lehi Area Chamber Luncheon, noon, Clay Christensen, president of MATC Oct. 10: Tech Outreach Meeting – Slate ofﬁce, 8:30 a.m. Oct. 19: Connect 4 Lunch – Lehi, 11:45 a.m. Oct. 20-24: Fall Break (Alpine School District) Oct. 28: Halloween on Main, Lehi, 4-6 p.m. Oct. 31: Ambassadors Meeting, 9 a.m.
Nov. 7: Tri Chamber Luncheon and Bowling/ Laser Tag at Jack N Jill, Lehi, 11:45 a.m. Nov. 8: Board Mtg. Chamber Ofﬁce 12:00
Nov. 9: North County Summit, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. (PG hosting) Nov. 14: Tech Outreach Meeting – Slate 8:30 Nov. 16: Connect 4 Lunch – Texas Roadhouse 11:45 Nov. 23: Thanksgiving Holiday – Chamber Ofﬁce Closed Nov. 28: Ambassadors Meeting 9:00 Nov. 28: SSBA Lunch 11:30 Networking Speciﬁc Nov. 29: Executive Board Meeting, chamber ofﬁce, noon
Dec. 5: Lehi Area Chamber Luncheon (TBD) Dec. 12: Tech Outreach Meeting – Slate ofﬁce, 8:30 a.m. Dec. 12: Ambassadors Meeting, 9 a.m. Dec. 13: Executive Board Meeting, chamber ofﬁce, noon Dec. 14: Board Meeting, chamber ofﬁce, noon (Light meeting, white elephant exchange) Dec. 25: Christmas Day
Chamber members have new golf benefit The Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors is excited to announced a brand new membership benefit. The chamber has partnered with Talons Cove Golf Club, meaning all chamber members can now golf at Talons Cove! Gold, Community Partner and Trustee members of the chamber can take advantage of this amazing new benefit simply through being a member of the chamber. How does it work? Call the chamber office at 801901-6664 to set up your tee time up to two weeks in advance. The chamber will take it from there and get back with you. There’s only one foursome per day as a chamber, so plan ahead and book as soon as possible. The benefit lasts through the 2017 golf season. The following is included: •Golf Monday through Friday •Carts for each golfer •One foursome per visit •10 percent discounts at the pro shop • Large bucket of practice balls Benefit details are as follows: •Gold members can golf a minimum of three times per golf season
•Community Partner members can golf a minimum of six times •Trustee members can golf a minimum of seven times •As weather permits and extends the golf season and depending on membership usage, additional tee times will be available. •Additional tee times may be purchased as demand and membership grow. Each foursome is valued at $140 (four golfers with carts). This means Gold members receive a $420 value at three golf outings, Community Partner members receive an $840 value at six golf outings and Trustee members receive a $980 value at seven outings. Silver and Bronze chamber members are encouraged to upgrade to a Gold membership as with the $420 value plus the included Annual Cowboy Classic twosome valued at $200, Gold members have already surpassed the cost of their membership. Gold members also still have the value of their prepaid luncheons ($180), the additional marketing benefits and everything else included for Gold members. The total value of a Gold membership is close to $1,000, for which members only pay $600.
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Chamber Business of the Year: Lon Sorensen Insurance New Business of the Year: Nothing Bundt Cakes Excellence in Marketing: America First Credit Union Marie Hutchings Chamber Person of the Year: Carmen Zapata MAYORSâ€™ AWARDS Lehi City: Mountain Point Medical Eagle Mountain City: Six Sisters Deli Saratoga Springs City: JRI Insurance Chamber President Award: Kevin Chacon from Costco DISTINGUISHED SERVICE AWARDS: Laurie Bailey Diane Bradshaw Josh Walker
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Ambassador Committee welcomes all to the chamber A group of Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce members is going the extra mile to welcome new members to the chamber, help current members get more engaged in the chamber and honor businesses for their achievements. Known as the Ambassador Committee, this group sends its members to visit all new chamber members and participates in events such as ribbon cuttings and recognizing Businesses of the Month. The Ambassador Committee currently has about 18 members and is a formal committee within the chamber. “We mainly handle welcoming new businesses once they join the chamber,” said Carmen Zapata, who is in her second year of serving as chair of the Ambassador Committee. Zapata is director of sales for the Home 2 Suites by Hilton in Lehi. The Ambassador Committee meets on the last Tuesday of every month. Each month, they receive a list of the chamber’s new members and make assignments for committee members to visit each new chamber member and deliver a welcome tote full of information about other chamber businesses. This helps new members find services locally that can benefit them. At chamber events, the committee members are tasked with greeting all members and helping them get to know each other. The Ambassador Committee also sends its members to ribbon cuttings and grand openings and ensures that there is representation from the cities at those events. “For me, it just makes a feeling of community,” Zapata said. “We’re all in this together.” Another responsibility of the committee is selecting candidates to be considered for the chamber’s Business of the Month award. At their meetings, the ambassadors nominate three businesses to be considered
The Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce hosts a ribbon cutting for Pieology Pizzeria in Lehi. for the award. Chamber members then vote through a ballot on the chamber website for who they think deserves the honor. When a business is selected, the ambassadors go the business and present a plaque, a banner and a cake from Costco
announcing it as Business of the Month. Chamber members interested in being part of the Ambassador Committee can find more information on the chamber’s website, http://lehiareachamber.com.
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Expand your network at Connect 4 Lunch Connect 4 Lunch is a highly focused, tri-chamber, monthly networking event. Business professionals from Lehi, Saratoga Springs, Eagle Mountain, American Fork, Highland, Alpine, Pleasant Grove, Lindon and other areas come to make connections. Attendees network in groups of no more than six over lunch. These smaller group sizes allow business professionals of all types to get to know each other in a more meaningful way. Personal and professional experiences are shared and needs and ideas are discussed, all while a fantastic lunch is enjoyed. Those attending are invited to bring a door prize to give away if they wish. Connect 4 Lunch is held on the third Wednesday of every month at various area restaurants. It is hosted by the Lehi Area, American Fork and Pleasant Grove-Lindon chambers of commerce. For more information and upcoming locations, visit the Lehi chamber website at http://lehiareachamber. com.
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Talk business at North County Business Summit One of Utah County’s top business events, the North County Business Summit was launched in 2014 with the intent of providing ongoing education about best business practices to local business professionals. It has since been held every year in the fall. The summit is a half-day event beginning in the morning and ending after lunch. Critical insights are discussed and shared during the morning and attendees have an opportunity to network during the lunch. Each year, the summit attracts a group of exceptional speakers who each have unique perspectives and business insights that inspire, direct and counsel their audience. Past speakers have included Utah Jazz CEO Greg Miller, former NFL quarterback Scott Mitchell, KSL Radio host Maria Shilaos, Overstock.com Chairman and former CEO Johnathan Johnson, and prominent entrepreneur and businessman Brandon Fugal. Businesses are also invited to showcase themselves as part of the summit’s vendor exhibition. The annual event is organized by the Lehi Area, American Fork and Pleasant Grove-Lindon chambers of commerce.
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Council a resource for technology companies
The Lehi area has become a hotbed for technology companies, and a group within the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce is determined to help those companies continue to grow and flourish. The Lehi Chamber Tech Outreach Council was formally organized in November of 2016. Heading up the council is its chairman, Peter Jay. The council meets on the second Tuesday of each month at 8:30 a.m. in the offices of Slate, a technology development company located in Lehi. Jay serves as assistant director of the Central Utah satellite office of the Utah Science Technology and Research Initiative, an state organization that works to encourage and assist technology and science entrepreneurs. “I was invited to be a member of the
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Lehi chamber and I joined because I thought the Lehi chamber would be like the tech chamber for Utah,” Jay said. “I joined and that wasn’t the case.” At that time, the Lehi chamber had a few technology companies as members, but there were many more out there. When Jay was asked to serve on the chamber’s board of directors, he began talking with other board members about the need to target tech companies for membership in the chamber. The board agreed and discussion about how to do so began in early 2016. In November of 2016, the first meeting of the Lehi
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Chamber Tech Outreach Council was held. The organization has met monthly since then and is working hard to become a resource to technology firms in the area. “The things we want to accomplish are, we mainly want to be able to assist tech companies - big tech companies and small tech companies. We want to create a technology ecosystem for tech companies in Lehi …. That means we provide all the resources for tech companies to be able to start and be successful in the area. We want to attract talent, capital, and have other resources for tech companies to be able to start in Lehi and be successful in Lehi,” Jay said. Those resources could mean access to business incubation or accelerators, co-working spaces, networking events, university resources and grant money, he said. One thing the council has begun in the short time it has existed is Startup Elevated, an event where startup companies pitch products to investors. The first Startup
Elevated event was held in February. The organization is considering creating an annual North Utah County Tech Summit which would include speakers, breakout sessions, a job fair and other events. It is also looking at working with local tech education companies to help meet needs for companies and employees as well as being an advocate for technology companies and entrepreneurship in Utah.
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What a great time to live, work and play in Lehi. This year marks my eighth year as mayor of this wonderful city. When I first took office, the population was just over 47,000 residents. Today we estimate our population is approaching 65,000. We have two high schools, a fullservice hospital, more than 300 acres of developed and undeveloped park space, an ever-growing commercial sector and more than 480 lane miles of road. Lehi is a vibrant, family-oriented community that is rich in history and new opportunities. Families and businesses alike are finding that Lehi, with its strategic location halfway between Salt Lake City and Provo, is the perfect place to locate. We have beautiful views of the Wasatch Front and Utah Lake, fantastic community services and amenities, and emerging technology and business sectors. In recent years we have welcomed a number of wellrecognized tech companies to our community including Adobe, Xactware, Oracle, Entrata and Workfront. Ancestry.com also now calls Lehi home. We are excited about the employment opportunities that they bring and the benefit they provide to our community. While we are witnessing extraordinary growth in Silicon Slopes, we are also holding tight to our heritage. We are in the planning stages of revitalizing our Historic
Main Street and value the many local businesses and retailers that have contributed to what our city has become. I invite you to come downtown and support our local businesses. Help us make our Historic Main Street a destination. Despite its astounding growth, Lehi is committed to remaining a friendly, family-oriented community. We offer services that encourage an active, healthy quality of life. The Lehi Legacy Center (a full-service recreation center), the public library, the Rippy-Literacy Center and the Hutchings Museum provide balance and recreation for our residents. Lehi is also home to one of the greatest celebrations in the state, the Lehi Round-Up, which is a week-long event with a rodeo, parades and family activities. With all that Lehi has to offer, it’s no wonder that the city is seeing such tremendous growth. Whether you are a business or a resident, we have what you are looking for. Lehi is truly “Pioneering Utah’s Future.” Lehi Mayor Bert Wilson
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What makes Lehi a great place to live and do business? Local residents know the secret sauce: family, values and heritage. But now, Lehi has been found and growth is inevitable. In fact, Lehi was the fifth fastestgrowing city in the state in 2015 with a growth of nearly 2,200 residents. Estimates calculate that Lehi’s population will be over 100,000 by 2040. So, why Lehi? With its central location along the Wasatch Front, acres of available land and its growing sales tax base, Lehi is becoming the ideal place for business and residents. The city offers Class A office space, beautiful scenic views and growing opportunities. The State of Utah touts Lehi as “Silicon Slopes” (likened to Silicon Valley in California) because of the many tech companies that now call Lehi home. With companies like IM Flash, Adobe, MX, Womply and so many others, Lehi is the hotbed for technology in Utah. Lehi’s convenient location allows companies to draw employment from the best universities in the state. In fact, Brigham Young University is ranked number 10 in the nation for entrepreneurial technology startup companies. Employers have access to the best graduates from the University of Utah, Utah Valley University and BYU. Along with business comes a growing demand in housing. Estimates show that one-third of a company’s employees will reside within the city in which they are located. In 2016, Lehi added 502 new single-family homes, which made up 13 percent of the overall Utah County housing growth. Lehi is also seeing a surge in multi-family housing. Housing growth is expected to exceed those numbers in 2017. The final piece to economic growth is availability of goods and services. Lehi City has also seen
substantial growth in retail, which has resulted in sales tax growth year after year. The Outlets at Traverse Mountain, car dealerships, numerous grocery stores, casual dining restaurants and many other businesses all contribute to Lehi’s sales tax base. Growing sales tax is a sign of a healthy economy as residents have expendable income to purchase these services. According to “Only in Your State,” Lehi is the fourth-best city to live in and is the “Best Utah Place for Young Families.” While the city is growing exponentially, all economic indicators show the growth is healthy and controlled. The key to Lehi City’s success returns to the secret sauce - placing emphasis on family, values and heritage. Lehi City definitely is “where it’s at.”
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April 22: Beautify Lehi Month Community Project, 9 a.m., Wines Park April 27: Lehi City Expo, 4-7 p.m., Legacy Center May 29: Memorial Day, 9 a.m., Lehi Cemetery June 18-24: Lehi Round-Up, various locations. â€ƒ Visit www.lehi-ut.gov/roundup/ for more information. July 4: Fireworks Show, 10 p.m., Thanksgiving Point July 24: Foam Day, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sports Park Sept. 4: Lehi Heritage Day, Bandwagon (time TBD) Oct. 27: Halloween Extravaganza, 5 to 8 p.m., Legacy Center Oct. 31: Trick or Treat on Main, 4 to 6 p.m., Main Street Nov. 11: Veterans Day Event, around 9 a.m., 500 East Bridge Nov. 19-25: Lehi Family Week Nov. 25: Santa Parade, 5 p.m., 99 W. Main Street
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Lehi Round-Up set for June 18-24 In 1941, with a war looming, the Lehi mayor and city council organized the Civic Improvement Association. One of the tasks this group was assigned was to organize and carry out a citywide celebration. Under its direction, the celebration was moved to the last full week of June. A “name the celebration” contest was held and Ethel Hunger’s winning entry was the Lehi Round-Up, which recalled the farming and ranching legacy of the area’s early pioneers. The annual Lehi Round-Up, planned this year for June 18-24, now offers a week full of exciting events including concerts and entertainment, a grand parade, an arts and crafts market and sporting events. One unique part of the Round-Up is the Stock Parade, during which Lehi reverts back to horse-and-buggy days as hundreds of riders and horses pulling wagons fill the streets of the city. This parade is one of the longest-running parades in Utah and attracts riders from all over the region. One of the best-loved Lehi Round-Up traditions is the famous Miniature Float Parade. The miniature floats are made by volunteers from various local wards of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. The floats are pulled by volunteers and carry hundreds of smiling
children through the parade each year. Central to the celebration is the Lehi Round-Up Rodeo, which will be held this year June 22-24. The rodeo is a major stop on the Wilderness Circuit for professional rodeo cowboys and cowgirls. There is nothing comparable to watching the grand entry at the rodeo; with the music, flags and Mt. Timpanogos rising to the east, it is a scene right out of a movie and surprisingly patriotic. It is America at its best. For more information about the 2017 Lehi Round-Up celebration, visit www.lehi-ut.gov/roundup/. For specific information about the rodeo, visit www.lehirodeo.com.
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Silicon Slopes helping tech companies learn, connect, serve There are more than 5,000 technology companies in Utah, and a Lehi organization is helping them as well as new startup companies to connect and thrive in the state’s tech-friendly climate. Silicon Slopes, a nonprofit organization that recently moved from Provo to Lehi’s Thanksgiving Park, “exists to empower Utah’s tech community to learn, connect, and serve in order to make entrepreneurship open and accessible to all,” according to its website, https://siliconslopes.com. “I think overall we’re the only organization like this in the state that’s kind of this laser-focused on this particular sector of the economy, which happens to be the fastest growing sector in the state,” said Clint Betts, executive director of Silicon Slopes. The organization evolved out of a company Betts started about four years ago called Beehive Startups. At the time, the idea was simply to write stories about startup companies in Utah and the entrepreneurs who were building them. “We were basically just blogging,” Betts said, “and then we started doing an event and it really took off.” That first event was a panel discussion at Brigham
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Young University about how to build a startup company in Utah. Scheduled on the same night as a BYU basketball game and a speech on campus by former presidential candidate Mitt Romney, the event still managed to attract about 500 people. “We thought, OK, we’ve hit a nerve,” Betts said. Eventually, Josh James, founder and CEO of Domo, came to Betts with the idea of forming Silicon Slopes as the technology arm of Beehive Startups. T he nonprofit organization was formed and Silicon Slopes began operations, taking its name from the nickname of an area on Traverse Mountain in Lehi where many technology companies have located in recent years. It is overseen by a board of directors that includes leaders from some of Utah’s biggest tech companies: Josh James, CEO at Domo; Brad Rencher, executive vice president and general manager of digital marketing at Adobe; Dave Elkington, CEO at Inside Sales; Carine Clark, former MaritzCX CEO; Aaron Skonnard, CEO at Pluralsight; Ryan Smith, CEO at Qualtrics; and Todd Pedersen, CEO at Vivint. Silicon Slopes now offers about 85 events per year ranging in size from intimate gatherings for 40 to 50 people to the Silicon Slopes Tech Summit, a two-day event held at the Salt Palace in Salt Lake City. This summit is designed to provide members of Utah’s technology industry a chance to learn from and network with leading experts in the field. About 10,000 people are expected to attend this summit in 2018. Utah has a rich history in the technology industry; in the early 1990s, the state was home to two of the biggest technology companies in the world: WordPerfect and Novell. Now there are several giant tech companies operating in Utah as well as thousands more smaller and startup companies. “This has been growing for a while, and now it’s popping,” Betts said. Silicon Slopes’ many projects and offerings include:
SiliconSlopes.com: With a team of journalists and writers, this website reports on the most important startup and tech news in Utah. It’s in-depth stories focus on Utah entrepreneurs, companies, leaders and issues facing the area. The Deseret News Silicon Slopes Hour: This radio program airs on KSL News Radio every Sunday at 7 a.m. Hosted by Betts, it examines Utah’s startup and tech community from the perspective of entrepreneurs, executives and community leaders. A podcast of the show is published every Monday morning. Silicon Slopes Magazine: This quarterly print magazine highlights a variety of tech news topics and includes feature stories in Utah entrepreneurs and startups. Silicon Slopes Live: This monthly reception and dinner features Betts interviewing a high-profile tech entrepreneur or leader in front of a live, intimate audience. Silicon Slopes Lecture Series: This 13-week lecture series features highprofile entrepreneurs, investors and
executives. It is produced in partnership with Utah Valley University. Silicon Slopes Town Hall: This event is a monthly meeting of entrepreneurs, community leaders and government officials to discuss a variety of issues and topics facing Utah’s startup and tech community. Silicon Slopes Sessions: This event pairs entrepreneurs with experienced mentors on a monthly basis. Silicon Slopes Showcase: This quarterly event puts startup companies in front of active investors to showcase their product, get advice and make valuable connections. Startup Santa: The Startup Santa program is a statewide children’s book drive where Utah companies compete against each other to see who can donate the most books and support childhood literacy programs. Silicon Slopes Hero Awards: This annual reception and dinner honors true heroes in the community - those who defied the odds, put others before themselves and overcome obstacles with courage.
BlenderBottle a worldwide fitness icon Nearly 20 years ago, Steve Sorensen was adding protein powders to his diet, and he was frustrated. Trying get the powders to mix with water was difficult; they stayed lumpy to the point where he could hardly drink them. Then he had an idea: he purchased some wire, twisted it into a ball shape and dropped it into a basic water bottle. A few shakes of the bottle removed the lumps - and the BlenderBottle Company was born. BlenderBottle products with their signature whisk ball - are now sold through nearly every major retailer in the United States and in more than 90 countries worldwide. The company moved into a new 100,000-square-foot building at 250 South 850 East in Lehi three years ago where it now employs more than 130 people. In May, the company will move some operations into another new building of similar size that’s being completed next to its current facility. The additional space is needed to accommodate BlenderBottle’s continuing rapid growth. “It’s hit worldwide popularity,” said Kim Sorensen, who co-founded the BlenderBottle Company with her husband Steve Sorensen in 2000. “It’s become a icon in the fitness industry …. When people see ball, they know it is a BlenderBottle product.” The products have been spotted in the hands of major sports and entertainment celebrities, and more than 100,000 customers have posted enthusiastic reviews and pictures of their BlenderBottles on social media sites. “Our mission is to simplify and improve everyday life,” Kim Sorensen said, “and we do it by challenging the status quo.” People who are focused on health and fitness generally take some kind of supplement as part of that lifestyle, and BlenderBottle offers a wide variety of products that can assist them in meeting their fitness goals. BlenderBottle® brand shakers come in sizes ranging up to 45 ounces and in every color imaginable. All contain the special BlenderBall® wire whisk, which is made of 316 surgical-grade stainless steel and meant to remain inside the bottle until the drink is consumed. “The real crux is our patented mixing system,” Kim Sorensen said. “It will get the lumps out of just about anything.” BlenderBottle also offers its GoStak® products, a
line of stackable storage jars that help active people carry their protein powders, supplement pills, nutritious snacks and anything else they can think of with them while they’re on the go. Kim Sorensen said mothers of young children have discovered these products and use them to carry their children’s snacks. In fact, BlenderBottle had noticed that its bottles were also being used for purposes other than their original intent. Many customers were using the bottles for kitchen tasks. As a result, BlenderBottle launched its Whiskware line in the fall of 2016. The line includes items designed for blending up salad dressings, pancake batter and scrambled eggs. Its Pancake Art Kit was wildly popular during the Christmas season. BlenderBottle’s corporate environment promotes a healthy lifestyle as well. The current building has an area for basketball and volleyball and the new building will include a full-featured fitness facility, yoga studio, meditation room, game tables, a golf simulator, and indoor water features for employees. Fun events such as a recent snow tubing afternoon are held regularly. “We focus on making life more fun and healthier for our customers and at work we try to live that same lifestyle,” Kim Sorensen said. Also important to the company is innovation, and BlenderBottle has plans to offer more exciting products in the future. Recently it began offering bottles made of glass and stainless steel. The company owns property across the street from its current two buildings and expects to eventually expand into a four-building campus. “We really do love Lehi. We think it’s a great place to work and to put in roots,” Kim Sorensen said.
UCCU Financial Center offering full range of financial services
The new seven-story UCCU Financial Center in Lehi opened its doors in September of 2016, representing the 17th office location in a network of branches serving UCCU’s current membership of more than 120,000. Located just off I-15 in Lehi’s North Point area, the building’s main floor houses a full-service UCCU branch with teller and consumer loan services including mortgages and construction loans. Also available are business, commercial and investment services as well as drive-up service and a 24/7 ATM. “We acquired this property years ago in anticipation of continued growth in the credit union and in the community,” said Jeff Sermon, president and CEO of UCCU. “The Lehi area is rapidly developing into an important hub for families, shopping and many thriving businesses. This location provides a wonderful presence in the community and offers our members great convenience and access to valuable financial services and information.” The 73,000-square-foot building will also provide office space for a variety of other companies. The building’s seventh floor is now home to a company called Rain and the sixth floor houses LGCY Power.
Floors two and four are due to be completed by the end of April and plans are being finalized for floors three and five. UCCU will occupy part of the second floor with additional mortgage, business, investment, and support services when it is completed. While most of the building will be leased to tenants initially, UCCU may expand into more areas of the building as the credit union grows and requires additional operational space. The entire building is anticipated to be finished and occupied by the end of summer 2017. A parking garage has been constructed underground to accommodate employees, tenants and customers. The North Point at Lehi has been nicknamed “Silicon Slopes” due to the explosive growth of tech companies and other large businesses. The UCCU Financial Center will take its place among these thriving businesses, offering impressive freeway access to its growing membership. Brad Norton, senior vice president of marketing and development for UCCU, remembers the opening of the UCCU corporate offices in 1993.
Company filling need for software developers Computer software is now a part of every industry, but software coders are in short supply, especially those that have experience in the most recent technology and tools. Bottega, a post-secondary school in Lehi, is working to change that. “We are seeing an age of technology that we can’t keep up with,” said Scott Schwab, Bottega’s president and co-founder. “To keep up with the workforce needs, that’s the pain that we’re trying to fix.” Located in a Thanksgiving Point office building at 2912 Executive Parkway # 220, Bottega is offering beginning - or “boot camp” - coding courses and more advanced coding training online. They are also teaching their boot camp course at their Lehi location so students can have face-to-face interaction with their instructors and each other.
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The courses don’t provide students with a college degree, but Schwab said technology changes so fast, universities aren’t able to keep their curriculum up to date. Technology pivots every six months, and educational paths are sorely needed that can train students in less than two to four years. Also, some university computer science degrees don’t even require coding classes. “Three years ago, 4 percent of the entering market into software development was provided by software boot camps. Today, that number is 25 percent,” Schwab said. “(Universities) can’t pivot fast enough.” Nationwide, approximately 60 percent of students participating in a boot camp training course already have a bachelor’s degree, he said. A student working through Bottega’s boot camp course full
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time can complete it in 12 weeks. When worked on part time, the course takes about nine months. At $12,000, the boot camp isn’t cheap, but the payoff comes quickly. The national average income for a software developer is $60,000, and students who complete the course can increase their annual income by tens of thousands of dollars with their first job. “There’s no other educational program that we know of that changes your income this drastically,” Schwab said. Bottega decided to specialize in software coding training after offering classes in many other areas during its earlier years. The company began in Schwab’s home in 2010 with just one course teaching entrepreneurs how to write a business plan and set up their own business. That year it also received accreditation as a post-secondary school from the Northwest Accreditation Commission. Bottega partnered with various distance education companies to sell and offer its course. Eventually, Bottega obtained and offered another educational course and the business grew. Then NWAC was purchased by AdvancED in 2012, which opened up a much larger market to Bottega. Specific to five states with NWAC, the company could now operate in all states and nearly 80 countries. The business’s accreditation was also changed to a digital learning school, allowing Bottega to operate as its own independent online school. The business began developing more courses and partnering with other groups to offer their courses, and Bottega’s offerings mushroomed from two courses to 400. The courses certified students in areas such as entrepreneurship, leadership, information technology and business. From its inception, Bottega had to develop software to support its educational offerings, and its sister company Slate was created. That
company continues to operate today, giving Bottega first-hand, cutting-edge knowledge of the software development industry. Eventually, Bottega decided its efforts were too broad; they were offering too many things to too many people. As a result, the company decided to scale back and focus on the expertise it had gained through Slate. “We’re now growing by 2,000 percent per year and it’s because we’re focusing on what we know the most of, which is software development,” Schwab said. The company is projecting it will have a total of 550 online and in-classroom students this year. Bottega moved into its Thanksgiving Point location last November specifically to obtain classroom space and room for future expansion. Working in the same space are Slate’s developers, who interact with Bottega students. “It’s very intentional that the campus exists someplace where a development shop already exists,” Schwab said. Some course participants are hired before they complete the program. “Software development is the future now,” he said.
Custom Kneads Massage offers a truly custom massage experience Need a massage? It’s not just an indulgence anymore. Massage has been increasingly recognized for its powerful long- and short-term therapeutic beneﬁts, especially for those who maintain an active lifestyle. At Custom Kneads Massage and Bodywork, Alisha Sabin wants you to make massages an enjoyable part of your routine. Though there are many massage options in Utah County, the thing that really sets Alisha apart is her incredible wealth of experience. She has been practicing massage therapy for 15 years, and although she graduated 15 years ago, she takes every chance she gets to take professional development courses. This means that she is always learning new techniques and treatments to help her better meet her clients’ needs. She has worked for a variety of employers, including a high-end spa in Park City and a chiropractor, and so she brings these experiences into work as well to create a truly luxurious experience. As part of her treatment packages, she offers a variety of essential oils. She creates her own blends for special situations, such as a blend especially for
pregnant women to help with stretch marks and discomfort. She works to provide a custom massage experience that meets the needs of every client.
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Pinnacle Chiropractic 785 E 200 S Lehi 140 N 300 E Orem
Local chiropractor helps the body heal itself Chiropractor Paul Baird doesn’t use his skills to heal his patients. He helps their bodies heal themselves. “The body is the master healer. It knows what it needs,” Baird said, “and we’re just encouraging it.” Baird is the owner of Pinnacle Chiropractic, which has been operating at 785 E. 200 South in Lehi for five years. Before that, his practice was in another Lehi location for five years, American Fork for two years and Provo for two years. Through it all, he has focused on educating his patients about role their brain and nervous system play in their overall health. “Most of us have never been taught about how important our nervous system is,” Baird said. His goal as a chiropractor is to find where the nervous system is shutting down and do what he can to help it function normally again. Stress on the body causes joints to shift and get stuck. This puts pressure on nerves, meaning the brain’s signals down those nerves get shut down. This can cause a variety of problems including pain, muscle spasms or muscle weakness. If the nerve goes to a bodily system such as the digestive system, that system could be affected as well.
Through chiropractic manipulation, joint alignment is corrected, allowing the brain to communicate through the nerves normally. Many people use chiropractic as “aspirin” - they have a problem and go to the chiropractor a few times until it feels better but then stop going, only to find the problem returning later. “I want people to understand chiropractic is a lifestyle,” Baird said. “My dream would be to see everyone get chiropractic regularly.” Pinnacle Chiropractic has hightech equipment that conducts a spinal nerve scan on a patient, allowing Baird to see where nerves are being shut down. Patients are scanned again following treatment to see how things have changed.
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Celebrate any occasion at Nothing Bundt Cakes The first Nothing Bundt Cakes franchise opened in San Diego, California, and it was there that Jenna Clark and her mother Tamara Morrison fell in love with the store’s sweet creations. They frequented the business, purchasing cakes for themselves and as gifts. In 2004, Clark moved to Utah and was working as a promotions director for a Salt Lake City television station when her mother called with a life-changing proposition: how about opening a Nothing Bundt Cakes franchise in Utah County? “I was living here in Utah and she called and said, ‘Would you like a career change?’ And here we are,” Clark said. Their bundt cake business opened in February of 2016 at 987 W. 500 North, Suite 2015, in American Fork. Located literally on the border of American Fork and Lehi - half of the building is in one city and half in the other - their business joined the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce and last January received the chamber’s 2016 New Business of the Year Award. It is only the second Nothing Bundt Cakes bakery in Utah, although there are 200 of the bakeries nationwide. “It’s a product that you can be very proud of,” Clark said. “When I say I own Nothing Bundt Cakes, people say, ‘I love that place,’ and then usually tell me their favorite flavor or relay an occasion when they had our cakes.” Morrison travels from California to Utah about every six weeks to help out. The store specializes in bundt cakes topped with the business’s signature butter cream cheese frosting. The combination of moist cake and delicious frosting offers a taste experience that’s sweet, but not too sweet. Everything is made from scratch in the store using the best-quality ingredients. Nine standard flavors are available: red velvet, chocolate chocolate chip, lemon, marble (swirled chocolate and yellow cake), pecan praline, carrot, white white chocolate, cinnamon swirl and white chocolate raspberry. Every month there is a special featured flavor, and visitors can always find samples to enjoy when they visit the bakery. The cakes come in a variety of sizes, from the small, cupcake-sized Bundtinis and individual serving-sized Bundtlets to larger cakes that serve eight, 10 or even 20 people. However, it’s not just taste and size that make these cakes unique. Nothing Bundt Cakes are made for celebrations and can be decorated and customized for any event or occasion - birthdays, weddings, business meetings, graduations, whatever customers can imagine. “Every single product and size that we offer can become a gift in the way that we assemble the packaging,” Clark said. Other items such as specialty cake plates, cards, balloons and birthday candles are available at the store. Nothing Bundt Cakes also delivers to the Missionary Training Center in Provo, with free delivery offered on
Mondays. Catering services are available for events such as weddings and corporate meetings. Customer service is a big part of the business; employees come out from behind the counter to help patrons find the item that best suits their needs. “We just really want people to feel appreciated that they’re supporting us when they come in,” she said. “We strive for the best possible service.” Clark said she loves the atmosphere of happiness and celebration at Nothing Bundt Cakes, and she wants customers to feel like they’re visiting their hometown bakery when they come into her bakery. “It’s fun to make those connections and really feel a part of the community and people’s lives and their celebrations,” she said.
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The Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce is working to help our communities become more competitive online. In order for us to achieve this we need to be sure all of the community businesses are setup properly and ready to broadcast. This information will be sent through the Internet and via the latest mobile technology. We have launched two mobile applications for both
the Google Android and the Apple iPhone operating system. So we can also cover most other devices a HTML 5 mobile app is also provided. These apps are updated automatically by the Chamber of Commerce staff and members who login to update their ad networks. To be sure we succeed it is our mission to place our entire community online. Here are some of the features you will find with our mobile apps:
• Area, event and Chamber of Commerce photo galleries. • Member Directory with instant add to cell phone’s address book, instant forward, calling and mapping. • Community event calendar with email reminder. • Chamber / Community information pages. • Special Offers including coupons and Chamber Daily Deals. • Facebook, Twitter and Chamber Social Network connections. • Contact information with auto dial from mobile devices. • Chamber Search Engine integrated into Calendar and Directory modules. • View Classified Ads or Job Board Postings for Community.
John Hutchings Museum of Natural History 55 North Center Street Lehi, Utah 84043
(385) 201-1020 www.lehi-ut.gov/recreation/museum/ In 1956, Mr. John Hutchings and his wife Eunice donated their vast collection to a non-profit museum corporation to be held in trust for the people of Lehi. The collection has continued to grow as Lehi families have donated thousands of artifacts over the past 50 years. The Hutchings Museum is a hands-on teaching museum with interactive, touch and feel exhibits. Add the personal attention of our knowledgeable employees, and you will find Hutchings Museum is a dynamic experience that YOU will not forget because it’s Lehi’s hidden treasure.
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Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors
Chamber board member photos by Glen Ricks Photography
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YEAR S OF SERVI TIYC E TO THE COMMUN
HAPPY BIRTHDAY! American Fork Hospital is celebrating 80 years of helping people live the healthiest lives possible.
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The 2017 publication for the Lehi Area Chamber- Lehi version brought to you by My City Chamber. Learn about what is happening in Lehi and a...
Published on May 25, 2017
The 2017 publication for the Lehi Area Chamber- Lehi version brought to you by My City Chamber. Learn about what is happening in Lehi and a...