Lehi Connection Magazine Fall 2021

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connectionmagazinesut.com | Fall 2021 | Issue 1 | Community Magazine

lehi

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ELECTION ESSENTIALS

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IHC COVID VACCINE

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TIME TO SHOP LOCAL

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TABLE of

contents

KJ Productions Publisher Yass Creative Design Kristina Wesemann Writer Kristina Wesemann, Josh walker Editors Kristina Wesemann Historian CS Drone Photography Drone Photos For More Information Contact: KJ Productions • kjproductions50@gmail.com Advertising To request information on advertising in this magazine, please email kjproductions50@gmail. com with your name, email address, and a brief description of your business. We look forward to hearing from you! © 2021 kj productions All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form by any means without prior written permission from the publisher.

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MESSAGE FROM MAYOR JOHNSON

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LEHI CITY INFORMATION

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A HISTORY OF LEHI

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ELECTION INFO

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PARC TAX

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MAP OF LEHI

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LEHI 2021 CANDIDATES

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RANK CHOICE VOTING

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IHC & THE COVID VACCINE

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A RECIPE WE LOVE

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SHOP LOCAL

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ASD SUPERINTENDENT MESSAGE


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a message from

THE PUBLISHERS

W

e are excited to bring this Connection Magazine to you! These magazines are hyper-local publications that are sent to every home and business in each area with the goal of connecting you to your community and each other. We work closely with each city, the schools and district, the Chamber of Commerce, as well as several other entities to ensure we deliver all of the important information readers need and want. Each issue will highlight topics that help you learn about your hometown and surrounding areas and will rotate between articles about education, recreation, arts & entertainment, health & wellness, local history, recipes, the business community, and more! We hope the information on these pages strengthens the connections between neighbors, families and friends, businesses and customers, and cities and residents. Please take a few moments to enjoy the stories and learn a little bit more about your community! About the Publishers Kristina Wesemann and Josh Walker own KJ Productions, which produces all of the Utah County Connection Magazines. Their partnership has proven to be dynamic and well-organized. Kristina and Josh formed KJ Productions in September 2018.

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As a team, Kristina and Josh have achieved unparalleled levels of growth, success, relevance, and professionalism because of the ingenuity, talents, commitment, and work ethic that they each possess. Kristina brings with her an innate ability for strategic development and plan execution and has been a key leader in helping the company adapt and innovate. Josh provides valuable insight into the historical operations of the industry as well as years of experience in advertising and marketing. They look forward to continuing to help make connections in the communities they serve for years to come.

LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com


a message from

MAYOR JOHNSON AS LEHI CITY CONTINUES AN UNPRECEDENTED TIME IN GROWTH, now is the time for strong leadership. I am honored to be the current Mayor of Lehi City to help plan and direct the city’s future. Lehi is ranked #13 in the nation for population growth over the last year. With all this growth, where do we put all these people, where do they work, and how do we create a better quality of life? Lehi City has been on a steady upward trend with housing starts. On average, the building department is issuing 900 plus permits mixed between single and multifamily housing units per year. This course will not change as there is a housing shortage across the state. The City Council and I have focused efforts on updating the City’s General Plan and determining areas for housing, retail, and commercial development. As we are still dealing with the effects of COVID-19, we have seen the resilience of our business community. Those businesses that pivoted to online and home delivery services faired very well. Businesses are asking employees to return to store and office fronts while keeping safety as a number one priority. COVID-19 has changed the way we conduct business forever and our business community has responded in like manner. As Lehi City continues to grow, so does the need to provide parks and open space which contributes to a high quality of life. Growth brings additional tax revenue but the cost to build and maintain parks and green space often outpaces those additional revenues. This forces decisions that will leave some parks undeveloped for many years. As we head into an election year, I would urge you to review the PARC tax proposition that is on the ballot this year. If passed, these additional funds will be used for building new parks in Lehi City. As it is an election year, I would be remiss if I didn’t admonish you to get out and vote. Let your vote be heard for both the PARC tax and your candidates for mayor and city council. Mark Johnson Lehi Mayor

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LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com


a history of LEHI CITY by Richard S. Van Wagoner

from https://www.uen.org/utah_history_encyclopedia/l/LEHI.shtm

L

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ehi, the northernmost community in Utah Sugar Company’s first plant in Lehi in 1890, the sugar Valley, was first settled by a small group beet became the town’s most important cash crop and of Mormons in the fall of 1850. Known as remained so until after World War I. Sulphur Springs that first year, the community later was named Dry Creek and then Evansville. Important early industries in Lehi included Mulliner’s Early in 1852 local bishop David Evans presented a Grist Mill (1856-90), the Lehi Banner newspaper petition to the Utah Territorial Legislature requesting (1891-1914), Lehi Cereal Mill (1922-74), Lehi Stone, that the community be incorporated. This request was Marble, and Granite Works (1897-1930), and the granted on 5 February Standard Knitting Factory 1852, making the town Company (1904-09). Utah’s sixth oldest. Also Historical sites and points of As Utah’s sixth oldest city, Lehi approved was Bishop interest in the area include the is rich in pioneer and old west Evans’s suggestion that best-preserved portion of the history & has been known as the town be named Lehi. Pony Express Trail in Utah (at Sulphur Springs, Dry Creek, Like the Book of Mormon the Point of the Mountain). & Evansville. patriarch of the same Indian Ford at the Jordan name, the colonizers of River and Dugout--a Pony Lehi had been uprooted Express and Overland Trail on numerous occasions before finally settling in their station--are also located west of town. promised land. Other important Lehi institutions have included Agriculture (producing wheat, oats, barley, and alfalfa) Broadbent’s (since 1882), Lehi Roller Mills (since and animal industries (cattle ranching, sheep raising, 1905), the Lehi Free Press (since 1932), Hutch’s (since dairying, poultry raising, fisheries, and mink ranching) 1946), the Lehi Cafe (since 1958), La Casa Supper Club have made a profound impact on the economic history (since 1964), Porter’s Place, named for the notorious of the community. With the establishment of the Utah Porter Rockwell (since 1971), and the Colonial Manor

LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com


Did you know that Lehi is the fifth fastest growing city in the country? (the 1913-built Smuin Dancing Academy). The Colonial House, originally Racker Mercantile, was a beautifully restored reception and hosting center. The Lehi Memorial Building, the first municipal structure in America specifically erected to honor the memory of World War I veterans, is now the home of the Hutchings Museum, which has won state and national accolades for the depth and variety of its collection. Lehi’s power collection and distribution system, the city’s greatest single source of revenue, has been a boon to the community since 1964. At that time, city officials signed a long-term contract to purchase power from the Intermountain Consumer Power Association. From https://www.lehi-ut.gov/community/about-lehi/ Today, according to the U.S. Census Bureau, Lehi is the fifth fastest-growing city in the country. The City has more than doubled in size since 2000, with population estimates exceeding 77,000 residents. Lehi is quickly becoming a premier technology and commercial center along the Wasatch Front. Several landmark companies call Lehi home, including Adobe, Micron, Xactware, Microsoft, Vivint, Oracle, and Podium. Lehi is also home to a wide variety of retail stores and restaurants, many of which are located in the Traverse Mountain shopping district. Thanksgiving Point, a unique destination offering museums, botanical gardens, shopping, restaurants, and other entertainment options highlights all that Lehi has to offer. Lehi is a beautiful place to live and work. Utah Lake is located just to the south, with the picturesque Jordan River running through the City. Lehi is surrounded by the Wasatch

Mountains on the East and the White Mountains and Oquirrh Mountains on the West. Lehi’s beautiful natural surroundings provide easy access to hiking, mountain biking, fishing, camping, skiing, hunting, and many other outdoor activities. The City provides a full range of services, including police and fire protection, construction and maintenance of roads, parks, commercial and residential building inspection, recreational opportunities (including a recreation center, indoor pool, and outdoor pool), and many cultural events. The City also owns and operates a culinary water system, a secondary water system, a wastewater system, a storm water system, an electrical distribution system, solid waste collection, and an emergency medical service.

Indeed, Lehi City is pioneering Utah’s future!


general election essentials WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW The who,when, and where of the 2021 general election!

Questions?

Call the Utah County Elections Office at (801) 851-8128

VOTER QUALIFICATIONS

WHERE DO I VOTE?

Voter Registration is open to all Utah County residents who are:

All active registered voters will receive a ballot in the mail about three weeks before the election. There are several ways to return your ballot.

• Citizens of the United States • Residents of Utah for at least 30 days prior to Election Day • At least 18 years of age on or before the day of the General Election • Residing at the address where they are registering

GENERAL ELECTION DATES • September 17, 2021 - UOCAVA Ballots Mailed • Week of October 11, 2021 - Vote By Mail Ballots Mailed to Voters • October 22, 2021 - Voter Registration Deadline • October 26, 2021 - Last Day to Request a Replacement Ballot • October 27 - 29, 2021 - Early Voting • November 1, 2021 - Early Voting • November 1, 2021 - Postmark Deadline • November 2, 2021 - Election Day

VOTERS WHO ARE NOT REGISTERED, BUT OTHERWISE ELIGIBLE TO VOTE, MAY VOTE PROVISIONALLY IN PERSON AT A VOTER CENTER ON ELECTION DAY.

• By Mail A postage paid envelope is provided for your convenience. However, we encourage you to use the convenient drop boxes to save taxpayer dollars. • On Election Day General Election on November 2, 2021 • In Person Look online for locations near you. • Early Vote Early Voting will be held October 27 through October 29, and November 1, at the Utah County Administration Building, 100 E Center Street, Suite 3100, Provo, Utah 84606. Location hours: 8:00am – 5:00pm.

AM I ALREADY REGISTERED TO VOTE?

You may check your voter registration status online at the following location: vote.utah.gov Please check your record for accuracy and party affiliation.

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LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com


parks, arts, recreation, and culture

VOTE FOR THE PARC TAX A message from the Lehi City Mayor and Council

P

arks, arts, recreation and culture are valued aspects of the daily lives of Lehi residents. Each provides opportunities for children, individuals, families, and seniors to build relationships and community as well as spur creativity, health and well-being. One of our local gems, Wines Park, was developed more than 100 years ago after a local businessman, Ira Wines, donated the land to the city. The deal required that Lehi citizens develop the park within a certain time frame to obtain the deed. After petitioning citizens, the City Council decided to move forward with funding the park. What you may not know is that Mr. Wines offered to sell the City the adjoining block to the west, for a total of six acres. Lehi decided not to buy it. In the late 1990s Lehi proposed building a state-of-the-art performing arts center. Thanksgiving Point had set aside 4 acres for the 155,000 square-foot facility that would include a

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2,000-seat theater, classrooms, rehearsal spaces, and a recital hall. Although private donors pledged nearly $6 million, the remaining funding never materialized, and the center was never built. Today the Lehi Arts Council is housed in an aging building that has been retrofitted into a theater that seats just 86 people. As our population approaches 80,000 residents, it is common to see children denied opportunities in recreation and arts because we do not have the facilities for them to participate. Many recreation programs cap out every year with participants being turned away. Our arts workshops are limited to 120 participants and registration is full within 10 minutes. Past leaders have shown great foresight in acquiring recreation property while it was readily available and relatively affordable. We have approximately 366 acres of land waiting for funding to be developed. Visitors to our city often use our sports and leisure facilities without contributing to their creation or enhancement. So, the question is this: How do we want to fund our parks and arts, and how long do we want their development to take? The Parks, Arts, Recreation and Culture (PARC) tax will collect one penny from every ten dollars spent in Lehi from not only

our residents, but from any consumer that chooses to shop in Lehi. By implementing the PARC tax, any person who shops at the Outlets at Traverse Mountain, attends a program or event at Thanksgiving Point, or buys a car at Porsche Audi of Lehi contributes to the PARC fund, therefore providing a benefit to Lehi residents and visitors. Many cities in our area collect a PARC tax, including American Fork, Cedar Hills, Spanish Fork, Orem, and Salt Lake County. When you shop in these communities, you are paying for their recreation and arts. Let’s bring this revenue to our community. We urge you to become educated, be visionary, and be engaged in preparing for the future of Lehi by voting for the PARC tax.

“...it is common to see children denied opportunities in recreation and arts because we do not have the facilities for them to participate.”

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LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com


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LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com Dr

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17

LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com


lehi city election

INFORMATION

Candidate profiles for Mayor and for Council Members are below. The Candidates are listed in order as per the 2021 master ballot position list as required by Utah State Code.

The 2021 Lehi City General Election will be held on Tuesday, November 2, 2021. This year, the citizens of Lehi will vote for Mayor and two Council Members. Additionally, PROPOSITION #7: PARC TAX will be on the ballot. Please note that the statements listed for the candidates have been taken directly from each candidate website. Lehi City does not endorse these statements or guarantee their truth or accuracy. The statements reflect the candidates’ view and opinions and not the city’s position.

PARC Tax Question LEHI CITY RESIDENTS WILL HAVE THE OPPORTUNITY TO VOTE FOR OR AGAINST THE FOLLOWING QUESTION DURING THE 2021 GENERAL ELECTION:

Shall Lehi, Utah, be authorized to impose a 0.1% (1 cent per $10 spent) sales and use tax to help fund recreational amenities, park facilities, cultural facilities and arts facilities and organizations in Lehi? The sales and use tax will be imposed on purchases within Lehi City, regardless of the person’s place of residence.

Mayoral Candidates JESSE L. RIDDLE

Email: JesseforLehi@gmail.com

I solve problems for a living. After 35 years of managing budgets for growing companies, keeping hundreds of Utahans employed, and demonstrating the vision needed to lead a company that has been named to the Utah 100 Fastest Growing Companies–twice–I am ready to put my leadership skills to work for the citizens of Lehi. Together, we can collectively channel our energy to make Lehi the best city in America. Lehi is in a period of historic growth, bringing with it challenges like traffic and resource management, maintaining green spaces and recreational opportunities, and honoring our values and traditions. There are complex issues to resolve and difficult decisions to make, but I have never been one to back down from a challenge. In order to get from an abusive home to graduating from law school to founding a successful business, I worked hard and stayed late. I intend to apply that same work ethic as mayor. My wife and I have 5 children and 13 grandchildren. I have a personal, vested interest in Lehi and all of its citizens. I can’t wait to dive into the problems Lehi is facing and, as mayor, lead us into the future.

MARK I. JOHNSON

Email: mark@esage.com

Often, people do not realize the impact a local election has on their lives. In reality, it is vital to your liberty, your property rights and your money. I encourage you to study the local issues carefully and then vote for the individuals who have the ability and strength to protect your constitutional values. I served 12 years as a City Council member and over 3 on the Planning Commission. I have been a board member of two “Special Service Districts” and chaired the Timpanogos Special Service District where I served for 15 years. As Mayor, I have been asked to serve on many boards and committees investigating potential transportation and transit improvements. I have been engaged in the acquisition of funding to build our future infrastructure. I understand how government systems operate and know there is a better way for government to move forward. As Mayor, I insist on knowing the details. I will continue to make certain that citizen rights are protected. I frequently evaluate if the City is running efficiently. And I always question if tax dollars are spent in an appropriate manner. In a way that benefits the community.

18

PAGE

Everyone needs someone willing to protect their interests. That protection doesn’t happen without a lot of questions being asked. I am asking that you allow me to continue to be “Your Watchdog.”

LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com


City Council Candidates CAMI PURTSCHERT

Email: CamiForLehiCityCouncil@gmail. com

Hello Lehi! I am excited to be running for Lehi City Council. I love this community and look forward to serving you. I have lived in Lehi for almost 16 years and have raised my 5 children here. I have served as a County and State Delegate in my previous precinct and loved being more involved in the community. Lehi is an amazing place to live, which is evidenced by the rapid growth in both the private and public sectors. I am running to help keep Lehi great; to help keep it moving in the right direction while keeping it true to its roots and values that have kept it such a wonderful city. We have the BEST people working for and running this city and I want to be a part of it. I love this country and want to defend our rights as citizens that are slowly being eroded away. I believe those in government service should listen to their communities and consider all sides of an issue before making a decision. I believe in God and in our God given right to pursue life, liberty and happiness. We are all in this together! This is our community and we all should be involved in keeping it beautiful, clean, and safe for all citizens.

ETHAN M. ERICKSON

Email: ethan4lehi@gmail.com

At the time of printing, we were unable to find a profile or information about this candidate on his website/Facebook page.

NICOLE KUNZE

Email: Lfpnicolekunze@gmail.com

I support the PARC tax that will be on the ballot. Lehi has the land and the concepts for several great parks, Family Park, Mellor-Rhodes Park, Dry Creek Lake Park, and major improvements to Willow Park. I don’t want to wait to get them built out. One cent for every $10 on sales in Lehi is a reasonable ask to get our parks built so we can start enjoying them now. I’d like to see the arts get the funding they need as well. The three rooms and the 85-seat theater at the Lehi Arts Center is woefully inadequate for the top-notch community theater productions, nine children’s theater workshops and performances, the Lehi Symphonic Band, the Lehi Chorale, recitals and art classes that are held there. Lehi needs fiber. Having reliable, affordable internet will make it more feasible to work from home and go to school from home, which will relieve traffic at peak times. The updated General Use Plan has mapped out areas in Lehi near future transit and freeway entrances for apartment complexes with amenities like small grocery stores and restaurants within walking distance. The General Plan also includes areas of very lowdensity agriculture with half-acre building

lots that include animal rights. We have a well-researched plan for the growth that is still coming to Lehi. As a member of the City Council I will keep our goals and traditions firmly in mind when considering amendments to the General Plan.

AARON BULLEN

Email: aaronbullen@gmail.com

My family and I moved to Lehi nearly 10 years ago on the same day my first child was born. We came here for a lot of the same reasons anyone moves to Lehi - great location, great place to raise a family, and great people. In order to preserve the things that make Lehi an enjoyable place to live we must make smart, deliberate, and often difficult decisions that move us in a direction we can all be proud of. I​ am running for Lehi City Council to offer fresh ideas and innovative solutions to our issues. I work as a Process Engineer at a local tech company. I am skilled at driving to the root cause of problems. I know how to ask insightful questions and collect the evidence required to resolve issues without imposing more of a burden on you. Whether you care about development, elections or public safety, I think we can work together to build a stronger Lehi.

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lehi city election

INFORMATION

Candidate profiles for Mayor and for Council Members are below. The Candidates are listed in order as per the 2021 master ballot position list as required by Utah State Code.

City Council Candidates (cont.) CHRIS CONDIE

Email: condieforlehicity@gmail.com

Lehi is a city with limitless potential and greatness. Her pioneers built a firm foundation for her future. I’m often asked, “Why are you running for City Council?” My answer is simple, “For my family and yours.” When Wendi and I moved our family to Lehi in 2007 I made a commitment to be involved, to help shape, and make our community the best for families. As a City Council, we created a theme/motto that we follow throughout the year as we plan for the next year. “Develop a Cutting Edge, Family-Centric Community.” Whether it’s adopting the annual budget, revising the general plan, or reviewing an applicant’s request my primary focus is our families. As decisions come before me, I consider: What impacts will it have on our families? How does it help us achieve building a Family-Centric Community? I serve for you, your family, and for mine. I am seeking a third term because I care about your family and mine. Whether it’s the family we grew up in or the family we have created, we all desire the best. Families are at the forefront of my mind as each decision comes before me as a City Councilmember. I know that I have the skills and personality to continue to serve our Lehi family effectively and do so capably, honorably, and with integrity.

MICHELLE MILES

Email: michelleforlehicity@gmail.com

Hi Lehi! Sharing pieces of my backstory is the most effective way to convey the talents I can bring to the Council. I have been willing to adapt to new circumstances and balance varying efforts throughout my life. I have given up, or taken on whatever I needed to benefit those around me. ​ My family and I have lived in Lehi for 16 years. After having six children I put my innate sense of balance and eye for color to work in the form of technology. I created an application for IOS devices that had a database of 3000+ color palettes based on skin undertones, hair, and eye color. In the last couple of years, I have been creating a companion piece to the IOS application where a user shops numerous retailers by one’s unique body shape. The process of development has increased my ability to reason objectively and find success in being able to educate and unify people in ideas and efforts. I am a well-rounded individual as a result of my hard work ethic, and willingness to try new things. As a council member, I bring fresh insight and can offer an objective and seasoned point of view. My developed abilities will bring balance, beauty, and increased function to our community. I have learned things are done better together and I choose to embrace inclusion rather than an attitude of scarcity. We have something special here and we should expect nothing less than a timeless and balanced outcome for all of us.

PAUL HANCOCK

Email: hancock4lehi@gmail.com

I have worked to unify all communities so Lehi continues to be a wonderful place to live and work. Unity requires listening and responding to the viewpoints of all Lehi residents. As a Lehi City Council Member I will value your input, study the issues and make the decisions that benefit the city as a whole. Education: With 42% of the Lehi population being 18 or under (2020 Census) the city needs to be actively engaged with the school district to ensure schools are adequately equipped to meet the community’s needs. Responsible Growth: The city needs to hold developers accountable and plan for the infrastructure that will maintain the quality of life that Lehi is known for. Balanced Development: The city through careful planning/zoning can attract the type of residential and commercial developments that we can be proud to have and will tend to make Lehi a DESTINATION CITY. Lehi’s recent designation of Transit-Oriented Development (TOD) will help to provide a mix of housing options but more importantly leverage current/future transit stops for traffic mitigation. Economic Development: 20 years ago, one of the great things about Lehi was that it was centrally located between major employment hubs of SLC and Provo. While that is still the case Lehi has become its own employment HUB affectionately called Silicon Slopes. The economic growth driven by these tech companies (locating and growing in Lehi) has been fantastic and there are opportunities to focus on the historic Lehi business district moving forward.

MONTANE HAMILTON

Email: montane@montane.org

I’m an independent thinking software developer raising two boys with my wife in Lehi. Being involved is the best way to ensure that city government is run fairly. I did not seem to get the memo that life is not fair and try my best to ensure I’m fair to the people around me. I’m running as I believe a different approach to handling the city’s issues is needed. The city has an important role in ensuring every landowner and tenant is free to plan for the future use of their land based on current zoning, rules and regulations. Preference should be to leave the rules the way they are but if the zoning, rules or regulations need to change in a way that forces existing landowners and tenants to change their plans the city must show how those changes are creating value to entire neighborhoods, the city or even the state.

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One of the most important issues for Lehi is ensuring that as a governing body it stays out of landowner’s and tenant’s lives as much as possible. The city should play the role as arbiter between the landowners and tenants of Lehi. The city shouldn’t be there to pick a winner or loser but instead is there to ensure the city wins. The city wins when the resolution of conflicts around land use lead to the creation of value for an entire neighborhood, the city or the state and thus make Lehi a more attractive place to live and work.

LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com


City Council Candidates (cont.) LORI MCINTOSH LE

Email: lori4lehi@gmail.com

I am an educator, full-time mom, and community volunteer. I believe in the value of community service. Early on in my life, I volunteered with Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation and served as the Utah affiliate Committee Treasurer and Race for the Cure race day Vendor Coordinator. Later on, I donated time as a tutor with the Salt Lake homeless shelter and Juvenile detention center. Shortly after moving to Lehi in 2001, I volunteered as a math tutor at Lehi High School. I am also the current President of the Traverse Mountain Trails Association, a nonprofit organization that works with the cities of Draper and Lehi to build natural trails in the Corner Canyon and Traverse Mountain areas. Closer to home, I am a volunteer coach for the Skyridge High School mountain bike team where our children ride on the team. I believe our community is enriched when each of us does what we can to serve. My family and I have lived in Lehi City for 20 years. Spending these past several years volunteering with these cities has given me an inside look at how municipalities run and operate. I want to add my unique skills of business management, determination, focus, logic, kindness and understanding to the city council to help guide the city in the right direction.

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rank choice VOTING Under ranked choice voting, voters rank candidates in order of choice. If no candidate receives a majority of the first-choice votes cast, an elimination process begins. What is Ranked Choice Voting? Ranked choice voting or “Instant Run-Off Voting” allows voters to rank all of the candidates in order of preference when marking their ballots. Ranked choice voting eliminates the need for run-off elections. How do I mark the ranked choice voting ballot? The ranked choice ballot card is designed in a side-by-side column format and lists the names of all of the candidates. This format allows a voter to select a first-choice candidate in the first column, a second-choice candidate in the second column, continuing until the voter is done ranking their preferred choices. How are ranked choice votes counted? With ranked choice voting, if a candidate receives a majority (50%+1) of the first-choice votes cast for that office, that candidate will be elected. However, if no candidate receives a majority of the first-choice votes cast, an elimination process begins. The candidate who received the fewest first-choice votes is eliminated. Next, the voters whose first choice was cast for the eliminated candidate will have their second-choice vote cast in the second round. This elimination process will continue until one candidate receives a majority and is deemed the winner. What if there are two open seats? In an election with two open seats, such as a city council election, to elect the second seat, the second-choice vote of each voter whose vote was counted for a candidate already declared a winner will be counted for the second seat. The first-choice vote of all other voters will be counted for the second seat. Rounds will continue until a second candidate has received more than half of the votes.

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If I really want my first-choice candidate to win, should I rank the candidate as my first, second and third choice? No. Ranking a candidate more than once does not benefit the candidate. If a voter ranks one candidate as the voter’s LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com

first, second and third choice, it is the same as if the voter leaves the second or third choice blank. In other words, if the candidate is eliminated, that candidate is no longer eligible to receive second or third choice votes. Can I give candidates the same ranking? No. If a voter gives more than one candidate the same ranking, the vote cannot be counted. Only one candidate can represent the voter’s first, second, etc., choice. Can I write a candidate’s name on my ballot in any column? Yes. In elections where there are qualified write-in candidates, there is a space provided to write in a name. Only qualified write-in candidates can receive votes. Does my vote still count if I only select one choice? Yes. Your vote will count for your one choice. What if I have further questions? If you have further questions about ranked choice voting, please call the Utah County Elections Office at 801-8518128.

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LEHI CONNECTION | Fall 2021 | connectionmagazinesut.com

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A conversation with Edward Stenehjem, MD – Infectious Disease, Intermountain Healthcare Why is it important for immunocompromised people to receive a third dose of vaccine? Immunocompromised patients don’t respond as vigorously to the vaccine as somebody who is not immunocompromised. A third dose increases the likelihood of generating an antibody response, which we suspect is going to make the vaccine efficacy better. That’s the reason why a third shot is recommended for immunocompromised patients. If you are immunocompromised, either on certain immunosuppressive medications, have advanced or untreated HIV, are receiving cancer chemotherapies, or are a transplant patient, you can go to any of our community vaccine sites and get a third dose. We highly recommend that people do that. Go on Vaccines.gov and find a local place that will offer vaccines. Don’t mix and match vaccine types. If you got Pfizer, get a third shot of Pfizer. If you got Moderna, get a third shot of Moderna. Sometimes specialists who care for immunocompromised patients may help recommend the right timing for vaccination; however, there are rarely any circumstances when vaccination would not be recommended in immunocompromised patients. For those who haven’t yet received first and second doses, we strongly encourage you to start the initial series of vaccinations. What are the recommendations for those who are immunocompromised and received the Johnson & Johnson vaccine? The FDA came out and did not recommend a second shot. The reason they didn’t do that is that there’s no data on mixing and matching with a J&J vaccine. We should have data on that mixing and matching, especially with J&J, in the next few weeks. I highly expect that we will have a recommendation on those that received J&J in the coming weeks about what that second dose would look like. At this point, sit tight and continue to practice those public health measures: masking, socially distancing, washing


your hands. We need to do that regardless of vaccine status, but those J&J immunocompromised patients likely will be getting a second dose in the coming weeks. We just have to wait on some of the data. When will a third dose be available for the general public? Health officials around the world have been investigating the potential need for an additional dose of COVID vaccine for the general population, but to date we have heard no guidance for U.S. healthcare providers. At Intermountain, we continue to focus on helping individuals receive the first and second dose of the COVID vaccine – and most recently a third dose in the primary series for those that are immunocompromised – and would encourage anyone with questions to talk to their healthcare provider. The comments about potential plans of an additional dose at the federal level demonstrate that the vaccine is being very closely monitored, both for safety and effectiveness. The combination of vaccination with masking, social distancing, and staying home when sick is our best defense against this disease. Why do we even need this third dose for the general public? What we’re seeing is this step down in vaccine effectiveness over these past couple months, likely due to a combination of waning immunity and the Delta variant. We know from previous vaccine studies that giving another dose will boost your immune response. That’s the reason. Why do you need the vaccine if you’ve COVID before and have the antibodies? The recommendation is that even if you’ve had COVID-19, get the vaccine. We don’t know how long you’ll be immune after having had it. We don’t know whether or not that’s protective against Delta. The studies that we do have show that prior infection with a positive antibody response is protective for a period of time, but we just haven’t had the studies go long enough to say for how long. What we do know is that people who get vaccinated definitely have protection against Delta. That is the safest method. We highly recommend getting vaccinated, even with a prior history of COVID-19. Is COVID-19 going to continue to circulate forever? Currently, COVID-19 is here to stay. I don’t anticipate this going away completely. We’re going to have to learn how to vaccinate appropriately, likely on a seasonal basis matching the most common viral strains. That can be done, like with the flu.

As the situation changes weekly, and even daily, follow Intermountain Healthcare on Facebook to stay up to date.

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a message from the

a new super intendent for ALPINE SCHOOL DISTRICT

SUPERINTENDENT I AM HUMBLED AND EXCITED to begin my service as superintendent and work collaboratively with our families, businesses and communities as we partner in the education of the students of Alpine School District. I have personally experienced and have strong beliefs and commitment to the transformative power of public education for individuals, families and communities. Our district theme for this year is “Focus on What Matters Most— Priorities, People and Processes”. This is especially timely as we strive to educate all students in safe and engaging learning environments. Just like other organizations, a school district benefits from a clear and focused approach. In preparing for this year, I reviewed several leadership and organizational behavior books to guide our work as a district in determining a clear focus and developing a strategic plan. The following books proved especially beneficial: Start with Why by Simon Sinek, Good to Great by Jim Collins, Essentialism by Greg McKeown, Nuance by Michael Fullan, and Atomic Habits by James Clear. From these resources, I developed a four-framed model for making significant improvement in our teams, schools and as an organization. We focus on what matters most by clarifying why we do what we do, fine-tuning our focus on priorities, ritualizing the routines that lead to the achievement of our priorities, and harnessing our hearts and the hearts of those we work with for full engagement in the work. This model can be used individually, at a team, class or family level, or within an organization or a full school community. As a district this year, we will collaboratively determine the priorities and processes of Alpine School District that lead to high levels of learning for every student. This will culminate in the adoption of a five-year strategic plan. We look forward to this process and the product that will result. I invite you to focus on what matters most to you individually, as a team, or as an entire organization. What priorities, people and processes should you focus on to achieve what matters most to you and your organization? DR. SHANE FRANSWORTH Superintendent—Alpine School District


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