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Bureau of Land Managment WILD HORSE & BURRO ADOPTION PROGRAM UTAH WILD HORSE & BURRO FACILITY ADOPTIONS 2014 DELTA FACILITY

9am-4pm Contact Heath Weber at 435-864-4068 or hweber@blm.gov ADOPTION DATES May 16-17 July 18-19 September 19-20

facebook.com/BLMwildhorseandburro twitter.com/BLMUTAH

SALT LAKE FACILITY Contact Tami Howell at 801-977-4359 or thowell@blm.gov ADOPTION DATES June 20-22 August 15-16

GUNNISON PRISON 10am - 2pm Contact Dona Bastian at 435-287-7591 or dbastain@blm.gov ADOPTION DATES May 6 June 3 July 1 August 5 September 2

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Utah Wild Horse & Burro Adoptions 2014 • May 16-17, Cedar City, UT 435-865-3088 • June 6-7 16th Annual Utah Wild Horse & Burro Festival, Legacy Events Center, Farmington, UT 435-743-3128 Additional adoptions may be added to this schedule at any time, or may be subject to change due to the availability of wild horses & burros and other factors. Please call your local BLM office for Adoption details or contact Gus Warr, Utah State WH&B Lead at gwarr@blm.gov or 801-539-4057.

http://blm.gov/kckd


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Welcome to North County Connections, a publication of the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce. This organization serves the three communities of Lehi, Saratoga Springs and Eagle Mountain. Residents are invited to keep and utilize this magazine as a resource to learn more about their communities and become involved in the many great activities and events occurring in their cities. In addition, information about

local businesses and members of the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce is included to to encourage residents to shop locally when possible, keeping tax money in the community and creating local jobs. From education to outdoor recreation and the arts, North County Connection has the information you need to fully enjoy the beauty and unique quality of life found in northern Utah County.

Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce.......................................................................... Page 6 Calendar of Events..................................................................................................... Page 8 Lehi City...................................................................................................................... Page 10 Lehi City Information................................................................................................ Page 11 Lehi Round-Up........................................................................................................... Page 13 Lehi Business Core.................................................................................................... Page 14 Saratoga Springs...................................................................................................... Page 16 Saratoga Springs City Information......................................................................... Page 17 Saratoga Springs Splash Days................................................................................ Page 19 Saratoga Springs Business Alliance........................................................................ Page 20 Eagle Mountain........................................................................................................ Page 22 Eagle Mountain Business Forum............................................................................. Page 24 Eagle Mountain City Information........................................................................... Page 26 Eagle Mountain Pony Express Days....................................................................... Page 27 Education................................................................................................................... Page 28 Lehi High School....................................................................................................... Page 30 Westlake High School............................................................................................... Page 32 New High School in Lehi.......................................................................................... Page 34 Museum of Natural Curiosity................................................................................... Page 36 Arts & Recreation Listings......................................................................................... Page 38 Health Highlight - New Hospital in Lehi................................................................... Page 40 Business Highlight - Xactware opens new headquarters.................................... Page 41 Local Value Coupons............................................................................................... Page 42 Chamber Membership Directory........................................................................... Page 44 Lehi Area Chamber 2013 Award Winners.............................................................. Page 46

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EXPERTS just minutes away.

W hen it comes to living in northern Utah County, having a hospital you can trust is critical. At American Fork Hospital, our compassionate and skilled physicians, nurses and care teams focus on creating positive, healing experiences. We welcome more than 3,000 babies a year at the hospital. Our Cancer Center offers leading-edge treatment in a facility close to home. Patients healing from illness or surgery receive excellent care in our Medical/Surgical unit. And come October 2014, we will have new and expanded emergency and operating rooms. You can feel confident knowing our expert team is dedicated to you and our community.

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Message from the executive director North Utah County is one of the fastest growing areas in the nation. Our Chamber is proud to be involved with this incredible growth. Chambers play an important role in the business community. We serve businesses large and small by providing essential networking opportunities that allow business executives the opportunity to build rapport with each other. We also offer unique marketing programs that allow businesses to reach out to each other, and to new residents that move into our communities. These effective marketing programs put our Chamber members’ information into the hands of these new residents before anyone else has a chance to advertise to them. This gives our members a significant competitive advantage over non-Chamber businesses. We are also heavily involved with promoting and offering the latest SEO techniques to our members. Our specially designed Chamber website allows Chamber members the opportunity of having their own free landing page which they can optimize and customize. They can also optimize their Chamber listing that’s found in our Chamber directory. We even afford members the opportunity to upload video adver-

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tisements to their listing in the Chamber Directory. In addition to these tools, the Chamber is now providing each Chamber member their own personal downloadable app for their business. All of these benefits are invaluable and help to greatly boost a company’s online presence. In today’s competitive business climate we all know how important it is to have a strong online presence.

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Mark Welcker has lived most of his life in Utah in the North Utah County area (Lehi, American Fork and Highland). He is a graduate of Utah Valley University with a bachelor’s degree in business management. He has 19 years professional experience in the field of business. This background includes sales, marketing, finance, product development and real estate development. He has a strong sense of civic duty. He was the co-founder of the Highland City Youth Council, served on the American Fork City Beautification Committee, and was a 2002 Salt Lake City Olympic volunteer. He loves meeting and working with the business and civic leaders in Lehi, Saratoga Springs and Eagle Mountain.

New office administrator hired The Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce would like to welcome back Sasha Stanley as the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce office administrator. Stanley had the opportunity to be part of the board of LACC back in 20102012 and fell in love with the chamber. During that time she helped with many events around the city, but Foam Day was her baby. Although she was the youngest on the board at the time, she was very successful and within a year won the first Marie Hutchings Chamber Member of the Year Award. “I think that there are endless possibilities, you just have to jump in with both feet and not be scared of making mistakes,” Sasha said. With that passion and drive, she now has a position with the chamber again as the office administrator. Sasha Stanley Stanley recently graduated with her bachelor’s degree in human services, one of her biggest accomplishments. She is a proud firefighter wife and a mom of two fantastic children. “With being a resident of Lehi City for most of my life, I can say that I love my community and am proud to raise my children here,” she said. Stanley is thankful and excited to have the opportunity to be part of the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce again.

Local lawyer strives for excellence “I’m not interested in being a good, or a great lawyer, I want to be an exceptional lawyer.” According to attorney Craig Bainum, the difference between great lawyers and exceptional lawyers are those who manage their case load so that they can give their full attention and effort to every client. He always treats current clients as being more important that prospective clients. If he thinks that taking a new case would interfere with a current client, he turns down the new case. He went to law school because “I wanted to be rich, I wanted to know everything, and I wanted to help people. Well . . . I have never been rich, I don’t know everything, but I do get to help people every day. And I love it.” He graduated from the BYU law school in 1991 and since then has practiced law in a variety of settings, including construction law and as a public defender. A fan of being his own boss, Craig went into business for himself in Lehi about a year ago.

He and his family have lived in Lehi for over 16 years and wouldn’t have it any other way. Craig handles many different types of cases, likes the variety of doing more than one thing, and never shies away from the difficult cases. He likes the small firm feel and the opportunity to focus on helping both individuals and small businesses rather than large corporations. For engaging and expert legal advise, call attorney Craig Bainum. You may be exceptionally pleased with how he can help you, your family, or your small business.

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The Saratoga Springs Arts Council will present Arts in the Park on Mondays at 8 p.m. in Neptune Park during June and July. MAY

May 21: Lehi Area Chamber Business After Hours event, Family Storehouse May 23: Lehi Area Chamber Early Risers Networking May 24-26: Camp Floyd Civil War Encampment, Camp Floyd/Stagecoach Inn State Park and Museum

JUNE

June 3: Lehi Area Chamber monthly networking lunch June 3-7: Pony Express Days, Eagle Mountain June 7: Miss Lehi Pageant June 9-14: Saratoga Splash Days, Saratoga Springs June 13-14: Utah Scottish Festival and Highland Games, Thanksgiving Point June 18: Lehi Area Chamber Business After Hours event, Great Harvest June 21: Fairy Tale 5K, Thanksgiving Point June 21-29: Lehi Round Up celebration June 22: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, Shane Lee Band, Wines Park, Lehi June 25: Lehi Area Chamber “Cowboy Classic” golf tournament at Fox Hollow

July 26-28: Lehi Round Up Rodeo June 27: Lehi Area Chamber Early Risers Networking June 29: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, JaNae Kotter & Friends, Wines Park, Lehi

JULY

July 1: Lehi Area Chamber monthly networking lunch July 6: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, Lehi Silver Band, Wines Park, Lehi July 13: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, Stone Deep, Wines Park, Lehi July 16: Lehi Area Chamber Business After Hours event, Batteries Plus July 20: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, Joshua Creek, Wines Park, Lehi July 24: Lehi Foam Day (depending on water restrictions) July 25: Lehi Area Chamber Early Risers Networking July 27: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, An Evening of Broadway, Wines Park, Lehi

AUGUST

Aug. 1-11: Musical, “Crazy for You,” Lehi City Arts Council Aug. 3: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, Johnny & the Rebels, Wines Park, Lehi Aug. 7: Multi-chamber networking lunch Aug. 8: Saratoga Springs Film Festival Aug. 10: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, The Swing

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Sisters, Wines Park, Lehi Aug. 17: 7 p.m., Arts in the Park, Can’t Stop Rockin’ Band, Wines Park, Lehi Aug 20: Lehi Area Chamber Business After Hours event, Quality Used Office Furniture Aug. 23-Sept. 20: Saratoga Springs City Farmers Market, Saturday mornings from 9 a.m. to noon, Neptune Park Aug 29: Lehi Area Chamber Early Risers Networking

SEPTEMBER

Sept 2: Lehi Area Chamber monthly networking Sept 17: Lehi Area Chamber Business After Hours event Sept 26: Lehi Area Chamber Early Risers Networking Sept. 26-27: Utah Valley Renaissance Faire, 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. daily, Thanksgiving Point

OCTOBER

Oct. 7: Lehi Area Chamber monthly networking Oct 16: Lehi Area Chamber Business After Hours event Oct 24: Lehi Area Chamber Early Risers Networking Oct. 24-Nov. 1: Play, “Wait Until Dark,” Lehi City Arts Council

NOVEMBER

Nov 4: Lehi Area Chamber monthly networking Nov 19: Lehi Area Chamber Business After Hours event Nov 21: Lehi Area Chamber Early Risers Networking Nov. 27: Pilgrim 5K, Thanksgiving Point

DECEMBER

Dec 2: Lehi Area Chamber monthly networking Dec. 5-15: “A Christmas Story, the Musical”, Lehi City Arts Council Dec 17: Lehi Area Chamber Business After Hours event Dec 19: Lehi Area Chamber Early Risers Networking

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Mayor’s Message Lehi is a vibrant, family-oriented community rich in history and new opportunities. With a population that has more than quadrupled since 1990, Lehi is one of Utah’s fastestgrowing communities. 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. Lehi boasts beautiful views of the Wasatch Front and Utah Lake, fantastic community services and amenities, and emerging technology and business sectors. Over the past few years, Lehi’s growth has accelerated rapidly. Perhaps the most conspicuous example of this growth is the beautiful new Adobe building located adjacent to Traverse Mountain at the northern end of the city. New, high-paying jobs have been created by the Adobe expansion and companies like IM Flash, Xactware and Microsoft have all chosen to relocate or expand to Lehi. On the retail side, Lehi is home to Cabela’s, the Outlets at Traverse Mountain (featuring stores like Nike, Banana Republic, J. Crew and many more) and a wide selection of restaurants. Despite its astounding growth, Lehi is committed to remaining a friendly, family-oriented community. Lehi City provides many leisure service activities and events designed

to bring people together and encourage an active, healthy quality of life. Some of these services include the Legacy Center (a full-service recreation center featuring indoor and outdoor pools, quality exercise equipment, basketball courts, racquetball courts and an indoor track), a library with excellent selections, the Rippy Literacy Center and the Hutchings Museum. Lehi Mayor With all that Lehi has to Bert Wilson offer, it is no wonder that the city is seeing such tremendous growth. Whether you are a business or a resident, Lehi has what you are looking for. Lehi is truly “Pioneering Utah’s Future.” Mayor Bert Wilson

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A growing technology hub

Lehi City General Information

Mayor City Hall: Right in the heart of the “Silicon Slopes,” Lehi has quickly Bert Wilson 153 North 100 East become a fast-growing hub for the technology sector. The new Lehi, Utah 84043 Council Members (801) 768-7100 Adobe building is an iconic addition to the Traverse Mountain Chris Condie area. With plans to build two more buildings, Adobe will eventuPaul Hancock City Office Hours ally employ more than 1,500 people focusing on analytics and Michael V. Southwick Monday-Thursday, marketing. Mark I. Johnson 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Johnny Revill Although the Adobe building is the most recognizable sign of City Website technology growth in Lehi, several other technology companies City Council Meetings: www.lehi-ut.gov also call Lehi home. Held on the 2nd and 4th Tuesday of every month IM Flash (a computer chip manufacturer employing at 7 p.m. or as noticed. approximately 1,500 people), Xactware (an insurance softUseful Phone Numbers: ware company employing approximately 1,200 people), Police Department: Multi-View (a publisher of association-branded business-toNon-Emergency: (801) 766-5800 business digital media that will employ approximately 300 After Hours Non-Emergency: (801) 794-3970 Utilities: (385) 201-1010 people), and other companies like Microsoft all have locaFire Department (Non-Emergency): (801) 768-7130 tions in Lehi. Code Enforcement: (801) 768-7110 The growth and expansion of the technology sector has made Animal Licensing: (801) 768-7110 Lehi a magnet for young professionals. In fact, Lehi’s proximity Sanitation Missed Pickup: (801) 785-3000 to several world-class universities has played a significant role Lehi Public Library: (801) 768-7150 Recreation: (801) 768-7124 in attracting technology companies to expand to the city. Lehi Lehi Justice Court: (801) 768-7160 looks forward to continuing its growth and providing an ideal 9 month intro. rate Variable rate thereafter Utah County Animal Shelter: (801) 785-3442 home for the jobs of the future.

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Rapid residential growth

Awesome public events

Along with several companies that are now calling Lehi home, Lehi’s residential population is also growing at a rapid rate. According to a new report issued by Construction Monitor, Lehi ranked second along the Wasatch Front for the number of new single-family homes built in 2013. According to the report, an average of 38 new single-family homes were built per month. Lehi still has plenty of room to grow as well. It is estimated that the city has only reached appr oximately 34 percent of its growth potential. Lehi is also committed to maintaining smart, equitable growth throughout the community. Lehi’s housing stock offers everything from townhomes to starter homes and larger homes for more established families. Lehi is also committed to providing excellent parks and open spaces so that residents can enjoy the outdoor lifestyle opportunities that are so prevalent along the Wasatch Front. With new houses being built at such a rapid pace, there is something for everybody in Lehi. Lehi has some of the best shopping available in Utah County, particularly with Cabela’s and the Outlets at Traverse Mountain. The Outlets at Traverse Mountain offer a wide-range of shopping choices including Nike, Banana Republic, J. Crew, Coach, The Children’s Place, and much, much more.

Along with fantastic city amenities like the Legacy Center, the Rippy Literacy Center and the Hutchings Museum, Lehi is also committed to offering awesome public events designed to bring the community together. Perhaps one of the best known events occurs every June with the Lehi RoundUp Rodeo and Celebration. Along with the Round-Up Rodeo and Celebration, Foam Day has quickly become a much-anticipated tradition in Lehi. Every July people from around the area gather at one of Lehi’s parks as the Lehi Fire Department fills the park with foam up to hip level. Mayhem ensues as the foam begins to fly and people have a great time at a truly unique event. Lehi’s events are open to everyone who is interested in coming, so be sure to check out some of our exciting city events!

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Round Up event offers fun, activities for all ages Lehi City’s annual Lehi Round Up celebration will offer a wide variety of events in 2014, including the prestigious Lehi Round Up Rodeo which has been held yearly since 1937. With the theme “In My Dreams,” the 2014 celebration will be held June 21 through 29, with rodeo competition on June 26, 27 and 28. The rodeo is a major stop on the Wilderness Circuit for professional rodeo cowboys. For more information about the rodeo, visit www. lehirodeo.com. Other events during the celebration will include a baby contest, a boutique, a 5K run, a family picnic and parades. The Lehi miniature parade is one of the unique events of the Lehi Round Up, with local residents building floats and children riding on them and pulling them. The Round Up also includes the Stock Parade, one of the largest all-horse parades in the state of Utah. Riders and organizations from all over the region participate in the parade, some preparing elaborate costumes for themselves or their horses. Sometimes racing chariots and wagons also make an appearance in the parade. For more information about the Lehi Round Up, visit www.lehi-ut. gov.

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Pioneer Party adapts to meet customers’ needs Pioneer Party on Lehi’s Main Street has been in business for decades while Lehi City grew from a small town to a major Utah County city of more than 50,000. New commercial centers have appeared and large national retailers have built stores in the area that offered products and services similar to those at Pioneer Party. Through it all, however, the small business has remained successful by finding niche markets that weren’t being filled and adjusting its offerings accordingly. “It’s just one of those things that’s called change, and if you don’t change you get eaten up by it. You just have to realize what it is and adapt with it,” said Pioneer Party owner Dale Ekins. Located at 154 W. Main, Pioneer Party’s building was once a pharmacy with Ekins’ father working as the pharmacist. After his father retired in the

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early 1970s, Ekins purchased the building and continued running the pharmacy. Eventually, however, as pharmacies began opening inside larger stores, he decided he would change his business. It was then that Pioneer Party was created. Ekins offered party supplies as well as a center for making copies. Both of these offerings were unusual in the area at the time, but eventually larger companies with similar services moved into the area. Again, Pioneer Party made adjustments to remain competitive. Today, the business still offers a copy center, but specializes in producing smaller printing jobs with personal service. It also still have party supplies, but Pioneer Party has re-made itself into a gift center as well. Its employees stay busy hand-making small, unique gifts for life events such as graduations,

Kaycee Colledge, left, and Shantel Fitzhugh prepare chocolate-covered cinnamon bears for sale at Pioneer Party in Lehi.

new babies and holidays or simply to say “get well” or “congratulations.” The gifts are inexpensive and Pioneer Party sells thousands of them per month. One section that is particularly popular features items made specifically for members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, with new gifts made each month for visiting and home teachers.


Garrin’s Automotive happy to call Lehi home When the time came to open his very own auto repair shop, Garrin Ellis knew where it needed to be located. His home is in Lehi, and his children have attended Lehi High School, and he needed to do business in the city as well. “I want to be part of my community,” said Ellis, who will be celebrating five years of operating Garrin’s Automotive on Lehi’s Main Street this June. Garrin’s Automotive is a full-service mechanical repair and maintenance shop located at 266 E. Main that fixes and maintains all makes and models of cars. Ellis and his two employees can help customers with a wide variety of jobs including maintenance, electrical, suspension and brake repairs, oil changes, emissions inspections and rebuilding engines. The business specializes in Asian imports and Ellis and another employee are both certified in

hybrid repair. They also have the latest diagnostic equipment and tools. Ellis attended college to learn heavy equipment diesel repair, graduating from the College of Southern Idaho. Following his college graduation, he moved with his family to Texas, and Ellis obtained a job at an auto dealership. After getting married, his wife’s enrollment at Brigham Young University drew Ellis to Utah where he again began working for a car dealership as a mechanic. Eventually he and a partner decided to open an auto shop in American Fork. When construction of the new Pioneer Crossing road project displaced the business, Ellis and his partner went their separate ways and Ellis opened his own shop, Garrin’s Automotive, in Lehi. His Main Street location has provided great visibility and allowed his

Cameron Bria, left, Garrin Ellis, center, and Dan Wilson at Garrin’s Automotive in Lehi are ready to help customers with all their car repair & maintenance needs.

business to participate in community events such as the annual downtown trick-or-treat event at Halloween. Garrin’s Automotive has also been a supporter of Lehi High School, acting as a sponsor for the school’s sports marketing program and the program’s annual Mascot Bowl. The business has donated to Lehi High performing arts programs as well.

Local doctor finding ways to improve your health Visiting a chiropractor usually means something has gone wrong and you are in pain, or you are looking for a better way to improve your health. The following is the experience of a Father who was in a car accident in which someone rear-ended him while he was stopped at a stoplight. Speaking of the incident he said, “My two young boys were also inside and hurting a great deal afterward. Fortunately for our family, we have been taken care of by Dr. Baird and his competent staff at Pinnacle Chiropractic. I had never been to a chiropractor before, and so felt nervous about it. Dr. Baird did an excellent job explaining not only what we would be doing, but also why we would be doing it. They have created a welcoming environment which was as enjoyable for my sons as it was for me. The staff treated them like friends and my sons couldn’t wait to come to their Monday appointments, also known as “cookie day”. They worked around our busy schedules, and set reasonable expectations. They periodically showed me my measurable progress, but even more than that,

I noticed my progress in how much better I felt in all aspects of my life. Dr. Baird discussed with me early on that they did not just want to get me back to where I was before the accident, but to actually improve my overall health. We worked not only to ease the pain, but also to rebuild and improve my strength to help prevent future injuries.” Through 10 years of seeing hundreds of patients, Dr. Baird is dedicated to use his experience in helping you as you seek solutions to your healthcare needs; he does this by pinpointing the cause of the problem and then explaining different options for your care. As you are looking for answers, Call Pinnacle Chiropractic and see what we can do for you. Mention this article and receive your initial consultation and exam for $27. 801-766-4741 www.HealthAtPinnacle.com

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Welcome to Saratoga Springs Located at the crossroads of northwest Utah County on the shores of Utah Lake, Saratoga Springs boasts beautiful lakeshore living, a quiet and rural atmosphere, great air quality, superb views, and a central location. Residents enjoy easy access to recreational opportunities within the City with new opportunities being added and planned each year. Saratoga Springs is committed to responsible and balanced growth, while providing a high quality of life for our residents. We continue to see rapid growth with more interest in our community than at any other time in our short history. The City is one of the highest growth cities in Utah and the City is seeing prerecession growth activity. About 22,000 residents call Saratoga Springs home and enjoy our quiet suburban location with expansive views of Timpanogos Mountain and Utah Lake. The City continues to attract new commercial, office, and residential growth while providing a high quality of life for its residents by planning for neighborhood and regional parks, schools, and creating job opportunities for our residents. I invite you to enjoy all that Saratoga Springs has to offer and find out for yourself why “life’s just better here.” Sincerely, Jim Miller, Mayor

Saratoga Springs Mayor Jim Miller

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City of Saratoga Springs General Information: Mayor: Jim Miller City Council Members: Shellie Baertsch Rebecca Call Michael McOmber Bernard (Bud) Poduska Stephen Willden City Council Meetings: Meetings held on the first and third Tuesday of each month beginning at 7 p.m. or as noticed

City Hall: 1307 N. Commerce Dr., #200 (801) 766-9793 City Office Hours: Monday – Thursday, 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. City Website: www.saratogaspringscity.com Utilities: (801) 766-9793

Useful Numbers: Police Department Non-emergency: (801) 794-3970 Code Enforcement/Animal Control: (801) 766-6503 Animal Licensing: (801) 766-6515 Sanitation Missed Pickup: (801) 785-5935 Saratoga Springs Public Library: (801) 766-6513 Public Works: (801) 766-6506 Recreation: (801) 753-8264 Saratoga Springs Justice Court: (801) 766-6508 Utah County Animal Shelter: (801) 785-3442

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Saratoga Springs sees continued growth The City of Saratoga Springs continues to be one of the ten fastest growing cities in Utah. As a region, the northern Utah County area is experiencing rapid development and growth. The City of Saratoga Springs was recently named as the best place for homeownership in Utah by a consumer advocacy website. With the soon to be completed Pioneer Crossing extension, Saratoga Springs expects to see additional commercial and retail uses enter the City Center District in the near future. The Saratoga Springs City Center District, which includes more than 2,800 acres and contains the terminus and future extension of the Mountain View

Corridor freeway, the intersection of several major arterial roadways, and is the regional epicenter of Saratoga Springs, Eagle Mountain and western Lehi. The City anticipates the City Center District will include an urban center, regional retail, transit oriented development, town neighborhood, a business park, office warehouse, neighborhood commercial, regional retail, traditional neighborhood, a master planned subdivision, and resort and hospitality uses. The City is also planning for neighborhood commercial, resort and hospitality uses, traditional neighborhoods, business parks, low and medium density residential, neighborhood and regional parks, schools and large research and development properties. Saratoga Springs is expected to have over 100,000 residents at build out. With so much continued growth, the City is taking advantage of the great opportunity to work with residents,

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land owners and developers to proactively plan for the future needs of our residents.

Come play in Saratoga Springs Besides the stunning views and central location, the City of Saratoga Springs provides many leisure and recreational opportunities. The City continues to plan for the future by requiring property for parks, open spaces and trails be set aside as a part of its standard development requirements. Easy access to Utah Lake is available via the Pelican Bay Marina and Marina Park, an 8-acre park that allows residents and visitors to enjoy fishing, boating, swimming, walkways, open grass areas, fire pits and barbeque grills among other amenities. Marina Park also offers the use of multiple pavilions, park tables, restrooms, outside showers, and a fish cleaning station. Residents enjoy running, biking and walking on over seven miles of trails, along with easy access to the Jordan River Trail, all while enjoying the City’s scenic views. Future planned trails will provide easy access between neighborhoods and commercial areas throughout the City and tie into regionally planned trails, providing residents easier access to even more recreational opportunities. Also, the Saratoga Springs Library and the Civic Events Committee offer many activities throughout the year while being mainly run by volunteers, including the Saratoga Splash Days, Science Nights, Reading Programs, Art Programs and much more. The City’s Neptune Park, one of the 19 city-owned parks, continues to be a regional attraction for northwest Utah County with its’ distinctive playground featuring a 30-foot climbing pyramid. The park is a gathering place for families and neighbors daily.


Saratoga Splash Days A grand parade, a car show, family activities and an opportunity to get really wet will all be part of the 2014 Saratoga Splash Days, a city celebration planned in Saratoga Springs from Monday, June 9, through Saturday, June 14. The second annual family sidewalk chalk contest will kick off the week on June 9 followed by the “Saratoga’s Got Talent” show, both at Neptune Park. Later in the week, families can enjoy the Race for Reading 5K fun run, a picnic in the park and a family movie night. On Friday, June 13, residents are encouraged to get out their swimsuits and water guns and attend the Splash Bash at Sunrise Meadows Park. Prepare to get wet at this epic water fight sponsored by the Saratoga Springs Fire Department. Splash Days will end on June 14 with events including the Grand Parade, Family Carnival, a watermelon eating contest and the Saratoga Splash Car Show. The Family Carnival, planned during the afternoon at Neptune Park, will feature food vendors, a boutique, live entertainment and bounce house rides for the kids. For more information, visit www.saratogaspringscity.com/ civicevents.

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Business alliance promotes growth in Saratoga Springs With a new board of directors in place, the Saratoga Springs Business Alliance continues to grow, bring businesses together and encourage business development in the City of Saratoga Springs. “We are a voice for the businesses in Saratoga Springs,” said Neil Bryce, chairman of the alliance. “It’s a place to really communicate back and forth and get to know each other and do business together.” Bryce, an entrepreneur, wanted to start making connections with local businesses while starting an online TV station called TV Saratoga. He was exploring the possibility of starting a chamber of commerce in Saratoga Springs when the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce offered to allow his organization to operate under the umbrella of the Lehi chamber. As a result, the Saratoga Springs Business Alliance was formed in March of 2012. Since then, the alliance has operated with three goals: to provide networking and educational opportunities for local businesses as well as act as an advocacy group for business interests with city government. Networking and

educational opportunities are given through the SSBA’s lunch meetings, which are held on the fourth Thursday of each month at 11:30 a.m. at TalonsCove Golf Course or at a local business. The first half hour of these meetings is set aside for networking, with those attending able to introduce themselves to each other and talk informally about their businesses. Then come the educational portion of the meeting, with each luncheon featuring a speaker who provides information about doing business. Past topics have included how to grow a business, manage finances and utilize the Internet for marketing. In its advocacy role, the alliance stays in communication with the city and comments on issues affecting businesses. In addition, city representatives attend SSBA meetings periodically to present information and get feedback from businesses. “It’s a great way for us to have a relationship with our businesses and to hear what the concerns of our businesses are and what the city can do to help them be successful and help our community to grow,” said Owen Jackson, public relations manager for the City

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of Saratoga Springs. This year, the alliance put together a formal board of directors which meets regularly to discuss SSBA operations. Having a group of people helping run the alliance brings the ability to brainstorm and come up with great ideas, Bryce said. “We’ve had significant growth since we’ve brought the board on,” he said, adding that the alliance had its largest attendance ever at its lunch meeting in April. To join the SSBA, one simply needs to join the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce, and membership in the SSBA comes automatically. Those who join can then enjoy all the benefits of being part of the Lehi chamber as well. “That’s one of the biggest benefits, you get two for one,” Bryce said. Those interested in joining the Lehi Area Chamber of Commerce and the SSBA can visit www.lehiareachamber. comor send an email to lehichamber@gmail.com. For specific information about the Saratoga Springs Business Alliance, contact Neil Bryce at neil@brycemedia.com or (801) 436-7841 or visit facebook.com/saratogaspringsbusinessalliance.

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Find a home for your business in Eagle Mountain As the proud mayor of Eagle Mountain City, I would like to personally invite you to make our city home to your business. Eagle Mountain is the third-largest city in Utah in terms of land mass and one of the fastest-growing cities in the state. We’ve seen Eagle Mountain develop from 250 residents in 1996 to about 23,000 today. Beyond space and growth, Eagle Mountain City has much to offer prospective employers. Three major universities are located within a 30-minute drive of our city and over 60 percent of Eagle Mountain adults have college degrees. Our community is vibrant and family-oriented. We have a young population, with a median age of 21 and an average household size of 4.68. Community leaders in Eagle

Mountain are committed to promoting economic development. We aim to provide commercial conveniences for our citizens, to create job opportunities, and to increase the fiscal stability of our city. To meet these goals, the City Council has formed a Redevelopment Agency (RDA) and a Community Development Area (CDA) to offer tax incentives to prospective companies. The City Council and I, along with the Economic Development Board and Staff, are dedicated to the pursuit of new businesses and to the success of existing businesses in Eagle Mountain. We understand the important role of businesses in our city and believe we will be a valuable partner in helping you achieve your goals. Please feel free to contact me personally regarding what our City

Eagle Mountain Mayor Chris Pengra

can do to help your company. We’d love for you to “find yourself in Eagle Mountain.” Mayor Chris Pengra mayor@emcity.org mayorsvoice.com

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Porter’s Crossing Town Center expanding in Eagle Mountain Commercial development in Eagle Mountain grew in 2014 with the opening of the anchor stores in the Porter’s Crossing Town Center – Ridley’s Market/Ace Hardware. Ridley’s Market also houses Starbucks. The next pad for the retail center is currently under construction and will be the home of Subway, Dollar Cuts and an optometrist’s office. A fourth tenant is to be announced. The retail center is the first phase of the Porter’s Crossing Town Center and has a total of 700,000 square feet of commercial area in the site plan.

Recreation Galore As the third largest city geographically in Utah, Eagle Mountain has a lot of space to explore and play in the beautiful Cedar Valley. More than 30 miles of trails are available for running, walking, biking, hiking, horseback riding and riding off-highway vehicles while you enjoy views of the Lake Mountains and Utah Lake. There are dozens of neighborhood and City parks,

including Mountain Ranch Bike Park which spans 30 acres and includes three jump lines, a slope style track, a single track, a skills area with 200 yards of wood features, a teeter-totter, a pump track, a beginner trail and an uphill trail. Those who prefer four wheels can try out the ramps and rails at Pony Express Skate Park. If you need to cool down, head over to the splash pad at Nolan Park. The City offers a variety of sports programs for youth including Jr. Jazz basketball, baseball, flag football and soccer. Adult programs include co-ed softball, men’s basketball, and men’s and women’s volleyball. You can also improve your handicap with help from the pros at The Ranches Golf Club. Find yourself enjoying a more active lifestyle when you live in Eagle Mountain City.

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Eagle Mountain Business Forum connects, educates Set up to strengthen entrepreneurs and businesses within Eagle Mountain, the Eagle Mountain Business Forum offers networking and educational opportunities for local professionals looking to begin or grow a business in the city. “We have about 350-plus businesses in Eagle Mountain and we didn’t know if they needed help,” said Ikani Taumoepeau, economic development director for Eagle Mountain City. “We thought, why not set up a monthly forum where we could hear how these businesses are doing, and if they have some challenges, let’s open it up to the forum and see if the other businesses can help.” Since its beginning in January of 2013, the business forum has met monthly to help business owners and employees meet one another and learn skills that can help them be successful. The organization is run by local businesses and the meetings are held on the third Thursday of each month at 6 p.m. Networking and education are the two biggest priorities of the forum. Those attending the meetings are given time

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to introduce themselves, give information about their business and answer any questions. “In order to be successful, you need to know who’s who, you need to market yourself and make those connections,” Taumoepeau said. Featured speakers bring the education aspect to the forum. Past speakers have covered topics including business tax strategies and tips, online marketing, maximizing a company’s potential and how to start and grow a business. “We try to make it worthwhile for businesses,” Taumoepeau said. The forums are open to anyone interested in business and attendance is free of charge. The location of the forum changes to a different business each month. For more information about the Eagle Mountain Business Forum and its future meetings, visit www. embusiness.org or contact Ikani Taumoepeau at Ikani@ emcity.org or (801) 789-6621 or Brian Bills at brian@ littledressupshop.com or (801) 360-0461. Eagle Mountain City also offers entrepreneurs and start-up firms the opportunity to participate in the city’s


Business Incubator Development Program. This BIDP is unique in that it is not funded by taxpayer dollars. The Eagle Mountain BIDP offers a combined total of 5,120 square feet of office space for businesses selected to the program. If selected, the businesses will be able to lease space at very affordable rates. Businesses will have access to shared resources such as a conference room area, copy and fax equipment, audio visuals equipment and a break room. A business resource counselor will be on-site to help businesses with their business plans, startup strategies, management, finance, capital, marketing and sales. The BIDP creates a synergetic atmosphere where businesses are able to work in close proximity with other start-ups and teach each other new skills. The BIDP provides experienced mentors in various areas of business: accounting, finance, legal, international law, marketing and branding. The terms of each lease agreement will be customized and determined on a case-by-case basis. The purpose of the EMC incubator is to attract and aid early-stage business owners who are interested in launching, growing, accelerating or re-inventing their business. The program provides affordable office space,

business counseling, networking opportunities, and free access to mentorship and resources that assist businesses in developing and scaling their ideas. For more information, contact: Business Resource Counselor Shaun WIlson, (801) 789-4300 Economic Development Director Ikani Taumoepeau, (801) 4409487

Let your voice be heard with Rimrock Telecom Since 1997, Rimrock Telecom has provided excellent Avaya phone systems and unmatched service to Utah, Oklahoma, and Southern California. They serve “anyone with a telephone on their desk”, whether that means three or three hundred phones. For them, a sale is never done. After they have sold and installed the equipment, they provide the customer with a 1 year, full service warranty, which includes training, maintenance, and support. This is provided at no additional cost. They

have live people answering calls full time, and technicians on call after-hours. They want to make sure everything runs smoothly for their customers. Each of Rimrock’s technicians brings over ten years of experience to the job, and will work with any business to tailor the phone system to their needs. They can help the phone system expand as a business grows. Rimrock Telecom reaches out to the community. In the past, they have donated phone systems to reli-

gious groups and shelters for the needy. These donations have included a lifetime warranty, so these programs are never without reliable phones. Meet the owner, Nathan Harmon, and check out Rimrock Telecom at http://www.rimrocktelecom.com, or call 801-2248100. Invite them to your business for a free consultation. They will examine your existing system and costs, to see where you can streamline and save money.

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Eagle Mountain Contact Information Mayor: Chris Pengra City Council Members: Adam Bradley Donna Burnham Ryan Ireland Richard Steinkopf Tom Westmoreland City Hall: 1650 E. Stagecoach Run (801) 789-6600 City Website: www.eaglemountaincity.com Utility Billing: (801) 789-6609 Utilities/City Services Emergency Hotline: (801) 789-5959 Fire/Sheriff’s Non-Emergency Dispatch: (801) 794-3970 Park Reservations: (801) 789-6670 Connect with us:

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Eagle Mountain Pony Express Days Pony Express Days, Eagle Mountain’s annual city celebration, will be held June 3-7 with traditional events such as the carnival, family fun night, sports tournaments, Dutch oven cook-off, baby contest, scavenger and geocache hunts, 5K and more! For more information, visit www.eaglemountaincity.com/ped.

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS For more information, visit eaglemountaincity.com

Tuesday, June 3: Softball Tourney, 3-on-3 Basketball Tourney, Citywide Geocache and Scavenger Hunt begins Wednesday, June 4: Softball Tourney, 3-on-3 Basketball Tourney, Family Fun Night Thursday, June 5: Carnival, Vendor Booths, Hershey Track Meet, EKC Olympics

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Friday, June 6: Carnival, Vendor Booths, Baby Contest and Boutique Saturday, June 7: Carnival, 5K Cupcake Charity Run, Parade, Dutch Oven Cook-Off Carnival pre-sale tickets on sale NOW! $15 for one-day wristbands, $24 for three-day wristbands. Visit participating Eagle Mountain schools (Hidden Hollow Elementary, Ranches Academy, Rockwell Charter) and the City Hall for pre-sale tickets.

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PUBLIC SCHOOLS

Alpine School District 575 N. 100 East American Fork, Utah 84003 (801) 610-8400 www.alpineschools.org Lehi High School 180 N. 500 East Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 610-8805 www.lhs.alpineschools.org

The Ranches Academy (K-6) 7789 Tawny Owl Circle Eagle Mountain, UT 84005 (801) 789-4000 www.theranchesacademy.com

HIGHER EDUCATION

Renaissance Academy (K-9) 3435 N. 1120 East Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 768-4202 www.renacademy.org

Mountainland Applied Technology College Thanksgiving Point Campus 2301 W. Ashton Blvd. Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 753-6282 www.mlatc.edu

Westlake High School 99 N. Thunder Blvd. Saratoga Springs, UT 84045 (801) 610-8815 www.whs.alpineschools.org

Rockwell Charter High School (7-12) 3435 E. Stonebridge Lane Eagle Mountain, UT 84005 (801) 789-7625 www.rockwellhigh.net

CHARTER SCHOOLS

PRIVATE SCHOOLS

Lakeview Academy (K-9) 527 W. 400 North Saratoga Springs, UT 84045 (801) 331-6788 www.lakeview-academy.com

Brigham Young University Provo, Utah (801) 422-4636 www.byu.edu

Stevens-Henager College 1250 E. 200 South, Suite 1G Lehi, Utah 84043 (801) 768-7072 www.stevenshenager.edu

Challenger School (Pre-8) 3920 N. Traverse Mtn. Blvd. Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 407-8777 www.challengerschool.com

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Eagle Mountain Library 1650 E. Stagecoach Run Eagle Mountain, UT 84005 (801) 789-6623 www.eaglemountaincity.org Open Monday through Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., Thursdays from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., and Fridays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Closed Sundays. Lehi City Public Library 120 N. Center Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 768-7150 www.lehi-ut.gov/discover/library Open Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Fridays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Closed Sundays and on the last Saturday of every month. Saratoga Springs Library 1307 N. Commerce St. Saratoga Springs, UT 84045 (801) 766-6513 Saratogaspringslibrary.blogspot.com Open Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Closed Fridays and Sundays.

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Career education big at Lehi High The Career and Technical Education Department at Lehi High School has enjoyed great success during the 201314 school year, emphasizing the fact that the school offers one of the best career education programs in the state. More than 75 LHS students will travel to national competitions around the country hosted by national career education organizations during the next few months. These students earned an opportunity to compete at nationals after winning first place on the state level in their various areas of expertise. Not only do Lehi High students regularly qualify to attend these national competitions, but CTE Department Chairman Nathan Bushman said on average, the school has one or two students place first in the nation each year. Numerous others come home with high national rankings. Bushman credited the school’s success in career education to strong support from the school district, Lehi High School administration and the community. His department also has an excellent group of teachers that care deeply about students’ achievement and work hard to help prepare students for their competitions. “All of it together just

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combines to create a really good mixture to allow success,” he said. There are seven Career and Technical Student Organizations available to high school students nationally, and Lehi High offers all seven to its students: FFA (agriculture), HOSA (future health professionals), Future Business Leaders of America, the Technology Student Association, DECA (marketing, finance and hospitality), SkillsUSA (trade, technical and skills service occupations) and Family, Career and Community Leaders of America. “Clearly, one of the great strengths of our school is our CTE program and the success of our CTSOs reflects the caliber of students we have here at Lehi,” said LHS Principal Dave Mower. Bushman said it can be hard for some students to understand how concepts learned in traditional high school classes such as English and math can be applied in life. CTE classes help those students begin to see how these skills can help them in a career setting. “It’s really a way for them to take what they’ve learned in the classroom and apply it,” he said, adding that teachers throughout


Lehi High do a great job of preparing students with the skills they need to be successful in their technical education courses. “I like seeing the light turn on� when a student recognizes the connection between a math or English concept and a career skill, Bushman said. Career and Technical Education courses at LHS are generally full, and Bushman said he believes they are a place where students can explore and find their interests as well as meet students with similar interests. CTE courses also provide students with opportunities to develop leadership skills and provide community service. For example, on April 25, Lehi High School FFA students provided a educational farm field day for local elementary school students and taught them about A student works on television production as part of the Career and where their food comes from. Technical Education Department at Lehi High School.

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Westlake marching band is top in its class Westlake High School has only been open for five years, but its marching band program has quickly risen to become one of the best in the state. Known as the Westlake Thunder Band after the high school’s mascot Thor, the Norse god of thunder, WHS’s marching band has been state champion in Utah’s 4A competition category for the past two years and won numerous awards for outstanding music, visual, percussion and color guard performances. In 2013, the band was named the grand champion at the Mountain West Marching Band Invitational competition held at Idaho State University. The band has also seen explosive growth since the school opened. With enrollment in the 40s in 2009, the marching band had 96 students participate last fall and currently has 143 students signed up to participate in the fall of 2014. State competition categories are based on the number of students in the band, meaning the Thunder Band will move up to the 5A competition category this fall. After completing its 2014 fall competition season, the band will travel to Oahu, Hawaii, where it has been in-

vited to represent Utah in the Pearl Harbor Memorial Day Parade on Dec. 7. Mark Hartman, a WHS marching band instructor, said there are high expectations for everything the band does. “We demand excellence. We settle for nothing less than our students’ best,” he said. It’s this excellence that has led more and more students to the program, said WHS Director of Bands Brek Mangelson. “Success grooms success,” he said. “Because we’ve been doing great things, I think that attracts kids.” Being a member of the WHS marching band requires a serious commitment of time and finances from students and their families. Students rehearse throughout the summer and participate in local parades before spending an entire week just before school starts learning their competition field show outside under a hot sun. During school, band members rehearse three days a week after school. Each band member must also pay a $725 fee to participate, which covers equipment and travel for the marching season. In the end, however, the hard work is worth it. Sarah

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Lee, one of the band’s four drum majors, said the feeling that comes when she knows the band has just presented an outstanding performance is indescribably good. “There’s nothing else that can compare to it,” she said, adding that she also likes that through their hard work, band members become like a big family. The Westlake High School Marching Band has grown in size and success in its “In marching band, every short five years of existence. single person that signs up is out on the field,” Mangelson through regional competition to continue on to compete at said, making the band only as strong as its weakest link. the state level; WHS was one of only three high schools in This means students are eager to help each other, and this Utah that had more than one band qualify for state. service creates strong bonds of friendship. The school’s jazz band also qualified for state competiWhile the marching band has seen great success, Mantion, where it received straight superior ratings from the gelson said he is proud that WHS’s other bands are also judges. doing exceptionally well. “One of the things I really take Mangelson said the band is looking forward to continpride in is we have a really balanced program,” he said. ued success and to learning its 2014 fall field show, which The school’s two concert bands both recently qualified is titled “The Witch and the Saint.”

Auto repair shop helps customers make informed decisions Before recommending any service, Rod Martin asks himself one question: “Would I recommend this to one of my family members?” His parents live 550 miles away in Oregon, so he can’t personally work on their cars. When Rod and his wife, Kimberly, started World Class Auto Repair almost 10 years ago, they wanted their shop to be the one that would treat its customers like he would like his parents to be treated. Rod knows that a lot of people don’t have extra money for unexpected repairs and maintenance on their cars, so he helps his customers prioritize their car’s issues so that they can plan better to schedule future repairs and maintenance. He trains his technicians to always do a bumper to bumper visual inspection on every car that comes in, no matter what the person comes in for, so they can help their customers make the best informed decisions they can. They have the distinction of being the area’s only AAA approved auto repair shop, with 11 bays to take care of a variety of auto problems, from alignments

to engine replacements, or even just to get the oil changed. Above all, Rod and Kimberly live in American Fork and hope that their love for the area shows in their work. Rod gives back to the community as a member of the local Rotary Club and as a sponsor Rod Martin of the American Fork High School football team. Check out their monthly specials online: worldclassautoservice.com

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New Lehi high school under construction Construction has begun on a new high school that will serve students in the Lehi area and reduce the number of students now attending the crowded Lehi High School. The new high school, located at 3200 N. Center in Lehi, is critically needed to reduce the student population at LHS, said Rob Smith, assistant superintendent over business services at Alpine School District. More than 2,000 students currently attend Lehi High and enrollment continues to grow by about 200 students per year. “We’re really excited about it. It’s going to be a great facility,” Smith said of the new school. The new 310,000-square-foot facility will be a comprehensive high school, meaning it will have all the facilities needed to support the pro-

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grams traditionally found in Alpine district high schools. The campus will include baseball fields, tennis courts, a gymnasium and a football field. Construction is expected to be completed in time for the school to open for the beginning of classes in the fall of 2016. Although boundaries for the new school have not yet been determined, Smith said it is anticipated the school will pull students from an area within Lehi City. It is expected that in the fall of 2016, there will be approximately 2,800 students to share between Lehi High and the new high school, meaning each will have roughly 1,400 students that fall. About one year into construction, the process will begin to choose a name, mascot and colors for the

A new high school being built in Lehi will have baseball fields, a football field and everything else needed to support traditional high school activities.

school as well as a principal and a community council. For more information, visit www.alpineschools.org.


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Museum of Natural Curiosity now open By Mike Washburn CEO and President Thanksgiving Point Utah’s newest family museum, the Museum of Natural Curiosity, celebrated its grand opening at Thanksgiving Point on May 15. The new museum supports Thanksgiving Point’s mission in creating a place that draws upon the natural world to cultivate transformative family learning. Located in Lehi, the museum contributes to the fast-growing community and provides a place for families to learn and play together. The family-oriented museum features 400 interactive experiences that promote physical activity and teach science, art, history and culture. Along with Thanksgiving Point staff, the museum was created by a group of educators and community advocates along with Roto Group (exhibit designer), FFKR Architects (project architect) and Okland Construction (general contractor). After several years of planning and fundraising, the Museum of Natural Curiosity broke ground in October 2012 and was under construction for 20 months. The museum features a 45,000-square-foot building and five acres of gardens. Families can explore five main exhibit areas in the museum,

which include the following: Rainforest: Explore ancient ruins to learn about ecosystems, cultures and healthy lifestyles through interactive exhibits. Physical challenges in Rainforest include the frog leap, python squeeze, sloth hang and panther pounce. Guests may also walk on several rope bridges or harness into the high-ropes course to walk along wooden planks and stairs to the very top of the museum. Kidopolis: This kid town will unleash the creative genius through hands-on exhibits such as the magic shop, music and movie studios, dance studio, bank, library, health clinic and more. Kidopolis also features the Key Tree, which is a community art project where guests are encouraged to bring a key such as a diary key or old house key to donate to the museum. All donated keys will be hung from the branches of the Key Tree. The goal is to eventually have 15,000 keys hanging from the tree. Water Works: Learn about energy and weather through a giant mechanical water mover, a water geyser and sand tables. Guests can also stand in a wind chamber and feel winds up to 85 miles per hour. Other highlights include the

WE PROVIDE: • Par 72, 18 Holes of golf that will provide you with a fun and challenging golf experience. • Full service practice facility including a large lighted driving range, puting green, paractice bunker, and grass tees. • Full service clubhouse including: pro shop, snack bar, and advance online tee times. • Annual Season Passes • Corporate Passes • Weddings, Luncheons and Corporate Events CALL NOW TO BOOK YOUR TEE TIME OR RESERVE YOUR EVENT AT FOX HOLLOW GOLF CLUB.

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virtual landscape maker where the projected topographical map knows when a guest changes the sand landscape into a valley or a mountain and readjusts the map to match what they just created. Discovery Garden: With five acres of outdoor gardens, guests can connect with nature and play on the Archimedes Playground to learn the six simple machines. Guests can also play in the hedgerow maze and splash pad, and learn about the environment in the Nature Explorer classroom. Traveling Exhibits: The Exploratorium in San Francisco is an international leader in museum science education that provides a rotation of interactive exhibits at the museum each year. The first exhibit, “Motion Matters,” will open in June. Prior to the first Exploratorium exhibit, there is an exhibit on display in the space of the key players who made the Museum of Natural Curiosity a reality. The museum is projected to have more than 300,000 guests annually in addition to the two million visitors that Thanksgiving Point currently receives. The total cost of the museum was $28.5 million with the majority of it fundraised by local community donors. To learn more about the Museum of Natural Curiosity, please visit thanksgivingpoint.org/curious or call 801-768-2300. MUSEUM OF NATURAL CURIOSITY 3605 Garden Drive, Lehi, UT 84043 Open Monday-Saturda,10 a.m. – 8 p.m. $15/Adult •$12/Child (3-12) & Senior (65+) Free/Thanksgiving Point Members

The Rainforest area of the new Museum of Natural Curiosity includes the Python Squeeze activity.

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380 E. Main St. #D1 • Lehi, UT 84043 37


ARTS

Lehi Arts Center 685 N. Center Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 369-8806 Lehi City Arts Council 685 N. Center Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 369-8806 www.lehicityarts.com Lehi Children’s Choir Lehi Arts Building 685 N. Center Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 766-3792 www.lehichildrenschoir.com Lehi City Chorale Meets on Tuesday evenings at 7:30 p.m. at the Lehi Arts Center

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Lehi Silver Band Meets on Wednesday evenings at 7 p.m. at Lehi High School Saratoga Springs Arts Council www.saratogaspringscity.com Thanksgiving Point 3003 N. Thanksgiving Way Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 768-2300 (888) 672-6040 (toll free) www.thanksgivingpoint.org

MUSEUMS

Hutchings Museum of Natural and Cultural History 55 N. Center Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 768-7180 www.lehi-ut.gov/discover/ hutchings-museum

Camp Floyd/Stagecoach Inn State Park and Museum 18035 W. 1540 North Fairfield, UT 84013 (801) 768-8932 www.utah.com/stateparks/ camp_floyd.htm Museum of Ancient Life at Thanksgiving Point 3003 N. Thanksgiving Way Lehi, UT 84043 www.thanksgivingpoint.org Museum of Natural Curiosity at Thanksgiving Point 3605 Garden Drive Lehi, UT 84043 https://www.thanksgivingpoint.org/curious


RECREATION GOLF COURSES

The Ranches 4128 E. Clubhouse Dr. Eagle Mountain, UT 84005 (801) 789-8100 www.theranchesgolfclub.com Talons Cove Golf Course 2220 S. Talons Cove Dr. Saratoga Springs, UT 84045 (801) 407-3030 www.talonscove.com Thanksgiving Point Golf Course 3300 W. Clubhouse Dr. Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 768-7400 www.thanksgivingpoint.org

OUTDOOR RECREATION Jordan River Parkway Travels north and south through Lehi City

Marina Boat Launch and Bay 200 E. Harbor Park Way Saratoga Springs, UT 84045

RECREATION CENTERS

Lehi Legacy Center 123 N. Center Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 768-7124 www.lehi-ut.gov/discover/local-attractions/legacy-center Lehi Outdoor Pool 451 E. 200 South Lehi, UT 84043 (801) 768-7190 www.lehi-ut.gov/discover/ pools

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New hospital under construction in Lehi IASIS Healthcare is constructing a new full-service hospital in Lehi to serve the residents of northern Utah County. Mountain Point Medical Center construction began in February, with a target completion date of spring 2015. The 28-acre campus is located on the east side of I-15 across from Thanksgiving Point in Lehi. The campus will include a 40-bed medical/surgical hospital with a full-service emergency department, intensive care unit, cardiac catheterization laboratory, imaging, laboratory, surgical suites, labor and delivery suites, a well baby nursery and a Level II nursery. “IASIS is very excited to expand its footprint along the Wasatch Front by partnering with the Utah County medical community,” said Ed Lamb, Western Division president of IASIS Healthcare. “IASIS has had a presence

in Utah since 1998 and we actively support the communities we serve. IASIS currently operates Davis Hospital & Medical Center, Davis Hospital Weber Campus (a free-standing Emergency Department opened in summer 2013), Jordan Valley Medical Center, Pioneer Valley Hospital, and Salt Lake Regional Medical Center. We are excited to have the opportunity to provide accessible quality health care to the residents of Utah County.” A website has been launched to allow the public to follow the progress of the project as it moves through all phases of construction. The site can be found at www.MountainPointMedicalCenter. com. IASIS Healthcare is headquartered in Nashville, Tennessee, and operates 16 acute care hospitals and one behavioral health hospital in seven states. IASIS

This artist’s rendering shows an interior view of the new Mountain Point Medical Center now under construction in Lehi.

has multispecialty physician group practices in most of its markets including a 125-plus physician group in Utah. In addition, IASIS operates Health Choice, a Medicaid health plan serving residents in Utah. Learn more about IASIS Healthcare at www.IASIShealthcare.com.

YO U B E T W E H AV E

A F I R E I N O U R B E L LY F O R YO U R P R O J E C T. W H Y D O YO U T H I N K W E S N AC K O N A N TAC I D S ?

Why would a company ranked among the nation’s “Top 100” contractors set up shop in Utah County? Two words: Your project. The names are familiar, the companies homegrown: Xactware, BYU, Vivint, Utah Valley University, Thanksgiving Park, Flowserve, Intermountain Healthcare, Action Target – and the list goes on. Big-D is passionate about Utah Valley and the projects we build here. While our portfolio of local projects may be vast, our process remains as simple as silence: we start by listening. Very attentively. This is your building, your dream, your future. We live by a motto that reminds you of what your dad always said, “If you’re gonna do the job, do it right the first time.”

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40 Lehi Chamber Magazine_BigD Ad_Oct2013.indd

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801.769.7300 | www.big-d.com

5/2/2014 9:24:12 AM


Xactware formally opens new headquarters Xactware hosted a ribbon-cutting ceremony formally opening its new Traverse Mountain headquarters on May 15. Construction on the company’s new building, which is located near the Traverse Mountain Business Park, started in October of 2012 and finished in February of 2014. Utah Gov. Gary R. Herbert, Lehi Mayor Bert Wilson, and other community leaders will be in attendance at the ceremony. “We welcome Xactware to Lehi,” Wilson said. “We are grateful to have such a high-quality business and employment opportunities locate in our city.” Founded in 1986, Xactware specializes in technologies for the property insurance, remodeling, restoration, and mortgage and lending industries. Xactware’s tools provide claims estimating, contents replacement, claims management, and property maintenance solutions for desktop, mobile, and

online platforms. Xactware’s services include repair cost research and reports, aerial imagery and data, and real-time business intelligence. About 80 percent of insurance repair contractors and 22 of the top 25 U.S. insurers use Xactware’s property claims solutions. The new headquarters has been built to U.S. Green Building Council’s LEED Certification standard and features an open, contemporary design that facilitates collaboration among Xactware team members. The campus includes a fitness center, outdoor courts for basketball and volleyball, an indoor bike garage, an outside pavilion, and a parking structure. The building is centrally located between Provo and Salt Lake City, which allows Xactware to recruit new talent from all along the Wasatch Front.

Xactware has formally opened its new headquarters in Lehi.

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TRUSTEE GOLD SILVER COMMUNITY MEMBER MEMBER MEMBER PARTNER ACCOUNTING & FINANCE Anderson Bradshaw PLLC 5296 S Commerce Drive, Suite 300 Salt Lake City 801-281-4700 Farrer and Associates 322 Rye Drive Saratoga Springs 800-939-5295 Jones Tax & Accounting P.O. Box 446 Lehi 801-554-7596

Squire

1329 S 800 E Orem 801-225-6900 Transamerica Financial Advisers 525 N 730 W American Fork 801-358-1893 ADVERTISING: NEWSPAPER, MAGAZINE & MEDIA The Crossroads Journal 1804 E Lake View Lane Eagle Mountain 801-787-9502

AUTO DEALERS/ SERVICES Hardman Car Company 520 W State Street Lehi 801-360-0739 AUTO: REPAIR, TIRE & SERVICE Garrin’s Automotive 185 Centennial Cove Lehi 801-420-0300 Les Schwab Tire Company 485 N 900 W American Fork 801-492-0538 Saratoga Auto Parts/Car Quest 2184 N Redwood Rd Saratoga Springs 801-753-9811 BANKING SERVICES Alpine Credit Union 120 N 850 E Lehi 801-768-4780

America First Credit Union 8570 N Commerce Dr Saratoga Springs 801-223-3966

Media One 4770 S 5600 W West Valley 801-204-6300

Bank of American Fork 1543 N Redwood Road Saratoga Springs 801-642-3332

Walker Productions 351 E 720 S Orem 801-472-7467

Central Bank 475 E Main Lehi 801-655-2200

ASSISTED LIVING Abbington Manor Assisted Living Center 215 N Center Street Lehi 801-768-3900

Cyprus Credit Union 74 W State Road 73 Saratoga Springs 801-260-7600 ext2201

ATTORNEY Bainum Law 21 S 200 W #207 Lehi 801-341-1471 Platt Law, P.C. 256 N Main Street Alpine 801-769-1313 Preston, Pence & Lisonbee 212 E Crossroads Blvd, #433 Saratoga Springs 801-820-7488 Welker Benjamin, PLLC 3300 Running Creek Way Lehi 801-441-6895

Mountain America Credit Union 1704 E State Hwy (SR) 92 Lehi 801-766-6142 Mountain America Credit Union 25 E Crossroads Blvd Saratoga Springs 801-331-6042 Utah Community Credit Union 3281 N 1120 E Lehi 801-223-8145

Wells Fargo

299 S Main Street, 9th Floor Salt Lake City 801-246-1668 Zion’s Bank 620 E Main Street Lehi 801-768-8459

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BEAUTY & SPAS Azalea Day Spa Salon 741 W 100 N American Fork 801-756-9619 Fusions Hair Studio Salon & Spa 3700 E Campus Drive Eagle Mountain 801-362-2493 Great Clips 3535 Ranches Parkway Eagle Mountain 801-369-2040 BUSINESS SERVICES Accelerous LLC 288 Winter Wheat Way Saratoga Springs 801-341-9096 Adobe Systems, Inc 3900 Adobe Way Lehi Bryce Media 3988 Lake Vista Drive Saratoga Springs 801-436-7841

Comcast Business 9602 S 300 W Sandy 801-386-4697

Comeback Academy 358 Wayne Ct Alpine 801-899-5512

COMPUTERS & TECHNOLOGY ODIN Computer Technology, Inc. 3862 Glacier Road Eagle Mountain 801-810-6346 CONSTRUCTION Big D Construction 1788 W 200 N Lindon 801-415-6000 DISASTER/ RESTORATION 967 W 240 N Lindon 801-885-1564

Juice Plus+ 4410 N Countrywood Dr. Lehi 303-931-0720

ServPro of ProvoNorth County

EDUCATION ABC City Preschool 113 S 600 E Lehi 801-735-1013 Mountainland Applied Technology College 2301 Ashton Blvd Lehi 801-753-4123 Stevens-Henager College 1250 E 200 S Lehi 801-653-2367 Utah Valley University Economic Development 815 W 1250 S Orem 801-863-6821

Lean Six Sigma Toolbox 896 E 3240 N Lehi 208-473-1010

EMPLOYMENT SERVICES BBSI 1423 S State Street Orem 801-404-5020

LegalShield- Daniel Rona 245 N Vine Salt Lake City 801-699-9655

Eyecare of Lehi 9623 W 8170 N Lehi 801-602-4526 IASIS Healthcare 406 W South Jordan Parkway, Ste 500 South Jordan 801-9843396

Iguana Inks & Toner 2044 W 1900 S Mapleton 801-375-4657

Learning Elevated 2129 N Barley Way Saratoga Springs 801-502-4279

Beyond Limits Physical Therapy 3726 Campus Drive Eagle Mountain 801-789-7333

FOOD STORAGE & SUPPLIES Family Storehouse 356 E State Street American Fork 888-610-2250

LegalShield- Terry Kohler 13441 S Dragonfly Lane Riverton 801-907-0872

GOVERNMENT City of Saratoga Springs 1307 N Commerce Drive, #200 Saratoga Springs 801-766-9793

Lehi Toastmasters 1250 E 200 S #1G Lehi 801-214-8292

Eagle Mountain City 1650 E Stage Coach Run Eagle Mountain 801-789-6600

Teck Crew 3228 E Balmoral Drive Eagle Mountain 801-675-6814

Lehi City 153 N 100 E Lehi 801-768-7100 HEALTH & MEDICAL American Fork Hospital 170 N 1100 E American Fork 801-855-3279

Lehi Pediatric Dentistry 216 E Main Street #3 Lehi 801-766-5557 Lehi Vision Care 159 E Main St, Suite F Lehi 801-766-1696 Life Enhancement Center 1835 N 1120 W Provo 801-477-0532 Pinnacle Chiropractic and Spinal 785 E 200 S, Ste 6A Lehi 801-766-4741 Redwood Family Therapy 24 W Sergeant Court Dr. Saratoga Springs 801-885-4755 Thanksgiving Point Dental 3098 N Executive Parkway Suite 250 Lehi 801-766-5300 HOBBY STORE A Mad Mans Hobby Store 127 E State Street Lehi 801-766-9185 HOME PRODUCTS & SERVICES Best Vinyl Fence & Deck, LLC 525 S 850 E Lehi 801-356-2233 Hutch’s Home Furnishings 50 E Main Street Lehi 801-768-3461


Knights Mattress and Furniture 113 S 1200 E Lehi 801-768-1191 Lehi Block Company 2303 N 1200 W Lehi 801-768-8401 Mattress Warehouse 771 W Grassland Dr American Fork 801-251-0274 RF Repair 770 E Main St #233 Lehi 801-358-2681 Steve Ogden’s Flooring & Design Lehi 36 S 200 W Lehi 801-768-8004 Zions Security Alarms 3032 N 1120 W Lehi 801-770-2806 HOTEL/ ACCOMODATIONS Holiday Inn Express 712 S Utah Valley Dr. American Fork 801-763-8500 SpringHill Suites Marriott Lehi at Thanksgiving Point 2447 W Executive Pkwy Lehi 801-341-6970

INSURANCE Allstate Insurance 480-927-7319 Davis Insurance & Companies, Inc. 3300 N Running Creek Way, Building E Lehi 801-798-7744 Farm Bureau Financial Services 3618 E Clear Rock Road J1 Eagle Mountain 801-310-2856

MUSEUMS AND PARKS Camp Floyd State Park 18035 W 1540 N Fairfield 801-768-8932 Hutchings Museum 55 N Center St Lehi 801-768-7104

Lon Sorensen Insurance 444 W Main Street Lehi 801-766-5990

Thanksgiving Point 3003 N Thanksgiving Way Lehi 801-768-7449

State Farm InsuranceRyan Blohm 24 W Sergeant Court Drive, Suite 202 Saratoga Springs 801-653-2500

PET & VETERNARIAN SERVICES Alpine Mountain Kennels 1505 N 1100 E Cedar Fort 801-471-8109

Utah Insurance Solutions 7551 N Bristlecone Road Eagle Mountain 801-372-2647

PLUMBING, ELECTRICAL, HVAC Hartman Plumbing Heating Air and Solar 120 E Vine Street Murray 801-264-8300

Workers Compensation Fund 580 S State Orem 801-852-4603 INTERNET/TELEVISION Direct Communications 3726 E Campus Drive, Ste A Eagle Mountain 801-789-2801

HOUSING/REAL ESTATE Aldara Apartment 1256 N Commerce Drive Saratoga Springs 801-766-9050

The Dish Pros 222 W 540 N Orem 801-419-3974

EDGEhomes

Lydolph & Weierholt Title Insurance Agency 2975 Executive Parkway Lehi 801-602-8378

Lender Insurance 382 W Center Street Orem 801-224-5151

Value Place Hotel Property Management 57 N 900 W American Fork 801-492-1600

Cresthaven Luxury Apartments 4151 N Traverse Mountain Blvd Lehi 801-901-1919

MORTGAGES & TITLES First Colony Mortgage 179 N 1200 E Suite 103 Lehi 801-768-0968

LANDCAPING & LAWN CARE Bellaview Landscape and Garden Center 1133 W 3200 N Lehi 801-766-6619

480 W 800 N Orem 801-494-0150

Fox Lawn Care LLC 770 E Main Street #233 Lehi 801-616-9854

G.J. Gardner Homes 380 E Main Street, Unit B Lehi 801-310-7240

Jeff Miller Landscaping 5356 N Eagles View Drive Lehi 801-637-8511

R and R Realty 308 W Main Street Lehi 801-885-1406

VIRIDIS Lawn & Pest 3811 Panarama Drive Saratoga Springs 801-367-9961

PRINTING & MAIL SERVICES Assured Direct Mail 380 E. Main Street, Suite D1 Lehi 801-331-6400

McNeil Printing 1189 S 1480 W Orem 801-221-2555

UPS Store 770 E Main Street Lehi 801-766-4999 RESTAURANT: DESSERT Rocky Mountain Chocolate Factory 3700 N Cabelas Blvd Lehi 816-830-1355 RESTAURANTS Buffalo Wild Wings 92 N 1200 E Lehi 801-766-8402 Chick-fil-A 183 NWest State Road American Fork 801-763-2697

Culvers 1374 E. Main Street Lehi 801-331-8804 Dickey’s Barbecue Pit 2951 W Clubhouse Dr. Suite B Lehi 801-592-8882 Maui Chill 1678 E Timpanogos Highway #104 Lehi 801-768-2442 One Man Band 1225 E Main Street Lehi 801-766-0553 Texas Roadhouse 1402 E Main Street Lehi 801-768-4474 RESTAURANTS: BAKERY Great Harvest Bread Co. 101 N 1200 E Lehi 801-369-9268 Lehi Country Bakery 172 W Main Lehi 801-768-9544 RESTAURANTS: MOBILE Kona Ice of North Utah County 894 Canyon Ridge Way Apt 20 Midvale 801-610-9558 RETAIL Alpine Innovations 275 N 950 E Lehi 801-766-4994

Outlets at Traverse Mountain 3700 N Cabelas Blvd., Suite 175 Lehi 801-901-1200 Pioneer Party and Gift 154 W Main Street Lehi 801-768-3549 Scentsy Family, Independent Consultant Danette Klein 1562 Fitzgerald Lane Lehi 801-768-4130 Tommy Hilfiger 3940 N Traverse Mtn. Blvd. Lehi 801-901-1310 RETAIL- WEDDING Bridal Center 35 W Main Street Lehi 801-768-9624 RETAIL: HOME & OFFICE Quality Used Office Furniture 349 S 100 W American Fork 801-375-8733 Timp Rental Center 136 NWest State Street American Fork 801-763-7615 RETAIL: ONLINE OMNIBLENDER.COM LLC 3505 Bay Court Eagle Mountain 801-623-3225

Batteries Plus Bulbs 770 E Main Street Suite E Lehi 801-341-8725

SERVICE AND NON PROFIT American Cancer Society 941 E 3300 S Salt Lake City 801-493-4700 ext74704

Costco 198 N 1200 E Lehi 801-653-2718

AR United LLC 197 Constitution Drive Lehi 801-875-3464

Country Loft 288 E Main Street Lehi 801-768-9214

Lehi Post #19 55 N Center Street Lehi

Gold Toe Stores 3700 N Cabelas Blvd Lehi 801-901-1346 Mr. Mac of American Fork 62 N 600 W American Fork 801-492-9400

Utah Valley Renaissance Faire 848 E 1475 N Lehi 801-361-1945 STORAGE UNITS Stor’em Self Storage 1985 Pointe Meadow Drive Lehi 801-766-5508

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With Farmers, you can achieve savings without compromising your coverage. Call me for a variety of insurance discounts for your car and home. YOUR LOCAL FARMERS AGENT CURRENTLY OFFERS SAVINGS FOR:

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Best New Business: Rocky Mountain Chocolate Factory Marie Hutching Chamber Member of the Year: Josh Walker, Walker Productions


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2014 Lehi Area Chamber Magazine