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Journal

MILLCREEK

Mount Olympus, Canyon Rim, Millcreek & East Mill Creek’s own Community Paper
A Monthly Publication
www.MyMillcreekJournal.com ©
2010 The Valley Journals

Year 6 Issue 1 January 14, 2010 FREE

Millcreek Township residents may have one


more expense this year – a public safety fee
By Karyn Crandall This can be paid $ 43.50 quarterly or in a yearly lump
The Unified Police District, which came into be- sum of $174.
ing Jan. 1 and is composed of the sheriff’s department The fee allows the county to require entities which
and various cities around the valley, will not change traditionally don’t pay for public safety services to
any services. However, to fulfill its part of its contract chip in. This includes hospitals, churches and larger
with the district, the county council is considering im- businesses.
posing a public safety fee on residents of the unincor- “Some businesses and type of businesses demand
porated county. more public safety,” Nakamura said. “Those who use
Some residents are not happy about it. Almost 100 more ought to pay a little more. We are asking them to
people came out to oppose the fee at a public hearing pay a little more if they demand more of the service.
on Jan. 6 with some saying the fee is just a fancy word This lowers the impact on residents.”
for a tax. “Our entire goal was to try to blunt the impact on
In the past, law enforcement services for the un- our small businesses and hold it down on residential,”
incorporated areas were paid through the county’s she said. “The bottom line is residential and small
municipal services fund. The fund largely consists of business should not have to pay. We shifted the de-
sales tax revenue and since sales tax was down 30 to mand cost to where the demand cost belongs.”
40 percent last year over the previous year, the county The fee hits some people harder in the pocketbook
had to look at new ways to foot the bill of $21.5 mil- though, especially with the tough economy.
lion for law enforcement services. The sheriff’s de- Gordon Palmer owns an apartment complex in
partment had already trimmed 6 percent compared to Millcreek. With the fee, he will be charged per unit,
last year’s budget before joining the district. totaling a bill of $74,592 annually.
“We had to figure out what to do,” Kerri Nakamu- “This doesn’t take into account vacant apart-
ra, council advisor to Jim Bradley said. “As a county, ments,” Palmer said. “I have more vacancies now than
we could not have done a property tax increase for the ever.”
municipal services fund. This would hit property own- Nakamura said that if the economy improves, the
ers really hard so we started looking to the fee.” county could look at reducing the fee, but she thinks
As Bradley’s advisor, Nakamura has invested a lot that people will like seeing how their money is being
time into working on this issue with him. She present- used.
ed the facts about the proposed fee to attendees at the The fee has nothing to do with the new Unified
Jan. 6 meeting. Police District, she said. Without the new department,
Nakamura said residents would have to pay about the county would still need $21.5 million to pay for Stacy Norton holds a sign protesting the public safety
$18 a month with a property tax increase. The fee will police services. fee at a public hearing with Salt Lake County members
be less at $14.50 a month per single family residence. Continued page 11 “Safety Fee” of the Unified Police District board on Jan. 6.

View our other County officials ask Millcreek neighborhoods to write wish list for local projects
regular columns By Crystal Liechty, JM Martin and Karyn
Crandall
and additional After several delays, the outdated, 15-
year-old Millcreek General Plan is moving
articles online at forward. The County Council voted to adopt
the plan draft in early December. A final vote
www.MyMillcreekJournal.com is expected to take place in late January.
A general plan is a long-range plan for
the physical development of a community.
• Mayor’s message: During the process of creating the new plan,
Salt Lake County each area in the township was and will be
making efforts to given more opportunities to spell out what
connect with its kind of development they want considered
citizens in the future.
“What’s different about this plan is When Salt Lake County referred to 3900 South as a “corridor” in the general
that we have involved the community from plan draft, East Mill Creek residents became concerned that the designation
• Life and Laughter
Continued page 11 “Wish List” would encourage high density growth along the road.
by Peri Kinder

• Dodgeball
tournament is a hit

• Skyline swim coach receives


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Cutest Baby Contest Find Rover and you could win one of our
“Night Out” packages for two! Includes
Monthly winners and a trip to Disneyland for the
breakfast and stay at the Castle Creek Inn.
yearly winner will be awarded in Jan. 2010.
Visit our website at www.MyMillcreekJournal.com See page 9 for details and entry form.
Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 2

East Mill Creek Community Christ United Methodist Church keeps homeless
Council gets new chair families from being left out in the cold
By Crystal Liechty
Leslie Riddle recently resigned as the
East Mill Creek Community Council chair
but she didn’t get far. Shortly after step-
ping down and helping the council elect a
replacement, Riddle was nominated to fill
a vice chair position, which she agreed to
do on a limited basis.
Being a member of the East Mill
Creek Community Council is a volunteer
job. Heading that council can be a fulltime
job. Riddle served as chair for two years
before stepping down in December to ded-
icate more time to her business and family, New East Mill Creek Community
though she plans to remain on the council. Council Chair Blake Keithley with
“When I took on the chair job a couple former Chair Leslie Riddle
of years ago, I had absolutely no idea that Barbara Hake and her son Zach play with Play-Doh during their stay with the Family
it would be so consuming—in both time deserves a break, the exceptional job she Promise program at Christ United Methodist Church in December.
and energy,” she said. “I was fortunate has done as chair of the committee will
enough to be able to take essentially a two- be hard to duplicate, according to fellow By Karyn Crandall ficiency by providing emergency shelter,
year sabbatical from my business to work councilmember and Riddle’s replacement, For the last 15 years, Christ United employment and life skill programs and
fulltime on a pro-bono basis for our com- Blake Keithley. Methodist Church has partnered with Fam- eventually getting the families into afford-
munity. But my partners need me to focus “The difference between where we ily Promise, a national interfaith alliance, able apartments.
on our business projects for a while.” were two years ago and where we are to- to provide temporary housing for families The organization relies on a network
Riddle added that her husband, James day is night and day,” he said. “Leslie is who otherwise would not have any other of area congregations that open their doors
Riddle, also deserved a rest from “support- all about transparency and being open. option but to live on the streets. Continued page 11 “Homeless”
ing a partner that works late into the night Her big issue is communicating with the The congregation does this on a quar-

Journal
on community council issues and then lays public. The outreach effort [to the commu- terly basis for three weeks at a time with
awake nights brainstorming ways to move nity] has more than quadrupled since she’s the most recent stay taking place in De- MILLCREEK
community initiatives forward.” taken over as chair.” cember.
Though none of the other community Riddle first joined the council at the Family Promise has a goal to help
council members disagree that Riddle Continued page 11 “Voice Heard” homeless families achieve lasting self-ef-

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Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 3

H Sports H
Skyline swimmers learn Olympus swim team makes good showing
to compete

Andrew Dunford, junior, swims the 100 yard butterfly for Olympus.

By Mary Kaelin Boys Events:


Olympus High School was well rep- • Second place in 200 free (Shawn
Swimmers clear the block as Skyline competes against resented at the Granite District Swimming Western-sophomore.)
Mountain Crest in a pre-season home meet Nov. 19. Championships, held Dec. 18 at the West • Sixth place in 100 butterfly (Felipe
Valley Family Fitness Center, placing Reyes-senior.)
By Mary Kaelin included: Sydni Johansen, first place in the fourth in overall combined team scoring, • Ninth place in 50 free (Ryan
Skyline’s swim team battled through 200 free, Maria Amirkhanashvili, second with the girls’ team finishing third and the Cardenas-senior.)
nine matches to complete the first part of in 200 free, and Angela Bennion, second in boys’ fifth. • 11th place in 50 free (Mike
its’ season, with the perennial championship 100 free. “The team is doing well,” said coach Waters-senior.)
girls’ team 8-0-1 and the boys’ team earning Boys top finishers included Pizac, first Brad Goffe, who has been coaching at • Eighth place in 100 free (Jarom
a 5-4 record. “We have a lot of young kids,” place in 100 butterfly and second in 200 in- Olympus for all 16 years that they have had Chamberlain-freshman).
said head coach Joe Pereira, whose team dividual medley; David Amirkhanashvili, a team. The girls’ team has won all their • Ninth place in 100 free (Ryan
is made up of mostly underclassmen. “We second in 50 free; Smith, second in 100 free; dual meets, and is ranked second or third Cardenas-senior)
have had a lot of teaching to do.” Burbidge, second in 100 butterfly; and Hiro in state.” • Fifth place in the boys’ 200 medley
The girls’ team is currently ranked third Yoshigi, 10, second in 500 free. The girls’ team, led by senior captains relay (Tyler Averett, senior;
in state, and the boys are in sixth place. The Eagles competed with rival Hunter Sara Ference and Bailey Bowthorpe, racked Andrew Dunford, junior; Reyes,
“The kids are going fast,” said Pereira. High School Jan. 7 in a “Pink Meet” fund- up four first place finishes to contribute to Waters.)
“They have had a 45 percent improvement raiser event. The teams sold eco-friendly the Titans’ team points. Key finishes for
in performance. But we are still learning to water bottles at the meet, with all proceeds Olympus are listed below. Freshman Shaylee Howard was also a
compete. They have to want it more than the going to the Huntsman Cancer Institute. Girls events: significant contributor for the Titans, fin-
other team.” Skyline will face number one-ranked • Third place in 200-yard freestyle; ishing first in both the 200 IM and the 100
Skyline took first place against both Alta Brighton in a 28-year-old “Battle for the third place 500 free (Emily Ference) free. “She is the fastest swimmer in state
Dec. 15 and at the Granite District champi- Paddle” competition at the Cottonwood • First place in 100 backstroke; first in those events,” Goffe said. “She has bro-
onships Dec. 18, and set 96 new best times Heights Recreation Center Jan. 19 at 3:30 place in 50 meter freestyle, with the ken several school records.”
and four new best relay times between the pm. The Eagles face West Jan. 21 before fastest time in the state at 25.33 Goffe said the Titans also have the
two matches. competing in the Region 2 championships (Rachel Spencer – junior). best relay teams they’ve had in years.
At the district championships, the girls Jan. 30 at Murray Park and the 5A state fi- • Fourth place in 200 IM; fifth place “They are ranked fifth or sixth in state,”
200 freestyle relay and 400 free relay teams nals at BYU Feb. 12-13. in 100 butterfly (Melissa Hofmann – he said.
both took first place (Sydni Johansen, 11, freshman) “I thought we did really well at the
Maria Amirkhanashvili, 12, Angela Ben-
nion, 12, and Natalie Bennion, 10,) and the
Olympus Baseball • Second place in the 200 free relay
(Howard, Hofmann, Ference,
meet,” Goffe said. “There are some very
strong teams in the district; we were the
200 medley relay team took second (Erin Fundraiser “Take me Spencer) only 4A team there. The others were
Hayes, 12, Britni Johansen, 9, Keti Amirkha- • Fourth place in the 200 medley mostly 5A.”
nashvili, 11, and Rachel Locke, 12.)
out to the Ballgame” relay (Emily Ference, sophomore; The Titans will compete Jan. 23 at
The boys’ 400 free relay team finished First annual community event including Madelyn Parker, junior; Mallory Toole for the region championships be-
first, (Douglas Pizac, 12, David Amirkha- silent auction, entertainment & dinner Syphus, junior; Hannah Froerer, fore finishing the season Feb. 5 and 6 at
nashvili, 9, Ian Smith and Howie Burbidge, Date: Feb. 17 sophomore.) BYU at the 4A state championship meet.
12) and the 200 medley relay team took Time: 6 p.m.
second place (Amirkhanashvili, Smith, Bur- Place: Olympus High School,
bidge and Travis Mitchell, 9.) 4055 South 2300 East The Law Office of Cindy M. Sadler
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Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 4

H Sports H
Basketball season begins for Olympus teams Skyline basketball teams gear up for the regular season
By Mary Kaelin
Girls
The Skyline girls basketball team faced
tough competition throughout its pre-
season, ending with a 5-4 record, which

Photo by Ed Askew
included several games lost by only a few
points. “We let a few slip by that we should
have had,” coach Deb Bennett said. “That
was a little disappointing.”
But with tough competition comes ex-
perience. “It was an amazingly challenging
experience,” she said. “I’m pleased. You
can’t duplicate that kind of practice.”
For Bennett and the girls “practice
makes perfect” is the name of the game.
Spring and summer practices and off-sea-
son games, along with a tournament in San
Diego and a skills camp at Dixie State Col-
lege have helped the girls get a head up on Skyline sophomore Miquelle Askew
Olympus High varsity basketball returning players: seniors Joe Bourne, the competition. goes in for a layup in the team’s season
Nicholas Paulos, Will Watkins and Connor Brady. And the dedication is paying off. “The opener against Skyview Nov. 24.
team is good,” Bennett said. “We have a Askew has averaged eight points per
By Mary Kaelin round 41-30 to Roy. nice balance, and are getting better and bet- game as forward for the Eagles.
Girls basketball “I am optimistic. I think we’ll be pretty ter.”
As the 2009-10 girls’ basketball season good. We don’t have a lot of size, but we’re Skyline boasts a three-headed attack of home Jan. 15 at 5:15 p.m.
begins, Olympus head coach Kael Ashton quick,” Ashton, whose tallest players this leading scorers; seniors Whitney Jenkins, Boys
has planned a few changes for his team. year are 5’11,” said. “We’re also kind of Hannah Bezdjian, and Katie Walker lead The boys’ basketball team had a rocky
“We’re going to do things a little differ- young.” the team with their strong leadership and 2-6 pre-season, as team members adjusted
ently,” Ashton said. “Just a little different The varsity team will include five se- experience. to a new region, new teammates and a new
makeup.” niors, five juniors, four sophomores and “We are playing better as a team,” coach.
Any adjustments for the Titan team will even one freshman. “Of course we will Bennett said. “We are more consistent and “I’m glad to be here,” said Bernie Gra-
be building on the successes of last year’s face challenges,” Ashton said. “But I am more unselfish.” ziano, who comes to Skyline after nine
winning season. Olympus finished with looking forward to another year.” The Eagles enjoyed a decisive 71-24 years at Fremont and eight at Hunter, and
a 13-9 record, and earned a trip to the 4A Nearing the end of pre-season, the team win over Cyprus Dec. 30 to open their reg- has experience at Alta and in Arizona. “This
state playoffs last year, losing in the first Continued page 9 “Oly Basketball” ular season play. Skyline will face West at is a great school, with great kids. We have
some rebuilding to do, and I’m excited to
start.”
The new coach is optimistic about the
team’s experience so far. “Of course we
would have liked a few more wins, but

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Continued page 11 “Skyline Basketball”

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Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 5

H School News H
Local teacher attends sustainable High school students take time
development conference out for holiday giving
By Mary Lynn Ferguson four bags of toys and several cash dona-
Both Skyline and Olympus High tions. “I was shocked by the outpouring of
School students spread holiday cheer with generosity,” Sarah said.
their generous giving. Natalie has been working with her fel-
At Skyline the Community of Caring low Community of Caring classmates to
students have been busy with two big proj- learn how to crochet during lunch. With
ects. Senior Sarah Esplin organized a book yarn donated by various local stores,
drive and Natalie Bliss, also a senior, is the students have been making hats and
helping warm residents at the Road Home scarves. The group is donating them to The
with her “Caps for Chaps” program. Road Home shelter.
Community of Caring is a character “We are calling it ‘Caps for Chaps,’ but
education program with a focus on em- we are not limiting donations just to hats.
powering students to be responsible and The shelter is also in need of any type of
caring members of their community. clothing and hygiene items,” Natalie said.
Sarah wanted to help some Sudanese She will be collecting items until Friday, Jan.
refugee children. She had a goal of gather- 29. For further donation questions contact
ing 50 books in good condition, hoping to Natalie Bliss at nbliss3830@hotmail.com.
present 30 children with at least one each. At Olympus the student body raised
She typed up a flyer and passed it around money for a Sub-for-Santa program in con-
her Millcreek neighborhood. By the end of junction with an organization called Good
the day she had more than 100 books. in the Hood. The students had a fundraiser
Patty White’s sixth grade class, Team H.O.P.E. is ready to change the world. White’s atten- It did not end there. At the drive’s stomp on Dec. 2, and a class-by-class com-
dance at a recent sustainable development conference has helped firm up their direction. conclusion she had 1,602 books, 82 sets of petition to collect money for the project.
flash cards, two large bags of clothes and Continued page 11 “Holiday Giving”
By Mary Lynn Ferguson has already submitted the bill which will
Patti White, a sixth grade teacher in the come up in the next legislative session.
gifted magnet program at Morningside El- White’s students will be making presenta-
ementary, was among 15 teachers nation- tions around the valley to gain support for
wide selected to attend a sustainable devel- the bill.
opment education conference in Portland, Another of White’s projects is to en-
Ore. courage students and the community to
The conference hosted by Fulbright “TravelWise” and get exercise. Morning-
Japan, took place Nov. 1 to 5 and included side will kick off a TravelWise week from
presentations, workshops and site visits to Jan. 19 to 22. The activity is meant to raise
Portland ESD-focused schools. Also at- awareness of how we can travel more effi-
tending were 15 teachers from Japan.
“It was so much fun, I can’t even tell
ciently in order to be healthier in 2010 and
beyond. “We want to provide students with
Bravo! F AMILY V ISITING ?
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really have a passion for this area of educa- prove the quality of life along the Wasatch “excellent” by 60
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The event was designed to raise aware- Last year White received the ING Un- Stay 4 nights & get the 5th night free!
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enhance education for sustainable devel- Insurance Company awards $2,000 to
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Many of White’s students share her
passion for concern for the environment.
This year her class has named themselves
Team H.O.P.E. or Team Helping Our Plan-
et Earth.
White is currently working with Rep.
Carol Spackman Moss on a non-binding
resolution to curtail idling vehicles. Moss

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2009 The Valley Jou
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Year 13 I
Winter 2 ssue 3
009-201
0

Snowbasin to
Host Winter Dew Tour
By Theresa A. Husarik and Women’s Downhill and Super-G
Only in its second year, the winter ver- events for the 2002 Winter Olympics, is
sion of the famous summer Dew Tour has thrilled to be chosen to host the tour. An
proven to be a premier season-long winter event like this brings millions of dollars in
action sports event. It consists of three revenue that benefits the state due to the
multi-sport stops at three different U.S. ski thousands of fans who come to watch or
and snowboard resorts. This year, the tour participate. Last year’s total event boasted
comes to Utah’s Snowbasin resort Jan. 70,000 on-site fans and an average of 26
15-17, 2010. million television viewers.
The prestigious contest draws top “The Dew Tour will bring significant
winter athletes from around the world who national and international exposure to
vie for the highly coveted Dew Cup and Snowbasin and the greater Ogden area,”
$1.5 million in prizes that will be award- said Jodi Holmgren, director of Snowba-
ed in Mount Snow, Vt. at season’s end. sin’s marketing and public relations. “The
Competitions include men’s and women’s event will draw world-class snowboard
slopestyle and superpipe styles of both and freeski athletes to our resort, as well
freeskiing and snowboarding. as an estimated 20,000 spectators.”
Snowbasin, which has been involved Check SkiNewsUtah.com for the rest
in the summer Dew Tour for the past three of the story and breaking details as the
years and which also hosted the Men’s event draws near.

Utah Resorts Deck the Hills


with Festivities this Season
Top athletes like snowboard athlete Hannah Teter
(pictured) compete for $1.5 million in prizes during
the Dew Tour. Check it out at Snowbasin Jan. 15-17. Photo courtesy of Dew Tour.

Become a fan of the


Ski Connection

SKI &
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Photo courtesy of Park City Mountain Resort.

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&

Hydration and Udo: Brighton’s Alta goes into green overdrive


Alpine Sports man of the mountain By Melissa Fields
Long before being green was chic – or
ment. “We want the center to be a place
where information about the water, the yellow-
By Jo Garuccio
As a bicycle racer and triathlete, I am
for 50 years even the term environmentalist coined – Alta
Ski Area was quietly working to preserve
bellied marmot, the wildflowers or whatever
can be housed, shared and ultimately used
diligent about the amount of fluid I ingest and improve the land, water and air in Little to protect what we have here,” Marshall said.
on races and in training rides. I wouldn’t Cottonwood Canyon. Last December Alta Read the rest of the story at SkiNews-
think of heading out the door without two decided to go public with their efforts and Utah.com.

Photo courtesy of Harriet Wallis.


full water bottles on my bike and a game launched the Alta Environmental Center.
plan for refilling them. Alpine sports present “The basic principles of the center
a different scenario. It’s not uncommon for are really nothing new but simply a for- Blazing deal: Learn
many of us to hit the slopes as the lifts open malization of the practices we’ve engaged
in the morning and not stop until lunch. in with the U.S. Forest Service since Alta to ski or ride for $25
For some reason, many people do was founded more than 70 years ago,” By Harriet Wallis
not feel as thirsty in higher altitudes as they said Connie Marshall, Alta Ski Area direc- Listen up, Utah. You can learn to ski or
should. In addition, due to lower air pres- tor of marketing and public relations. snowboard for just $25 – less than it costs
sure, there is a more rapid evaporation Udo Brehm is in his 50th season as In addition to working with the Forest for dinner and a movie. If you live in Utah,
of moisture from the skin surface and the Brighton’s man of the mountain. During that Service to improve and maintain the land it’s practically your obligation to try the sport
lungs. And, most high altitude is also low in time, he’s done every job at the resort: ski on which they operate, over the years Alta that brings people from around the world to
humidity, which further accelerates evapo- patroller, ski school instructor, lift operator, has assisted dozens of researchers from Utah for the greatest snow on the planet.
ration. Consequently, the higher up you go, snowcat driver, and he even punched tickets across the country and around the world So for the bargain price of $25, you’re out
and shoveled snow. Now for more than
the more water you need to keep your body in studying the canyon’s unique ecosys- of excuses. Learn to ski or ride now.
a decade he’s been a Brighton Mountain
functioning. According to research, you tem. But not only were many of these re- No kidding, just $25 gets you the all
Host. He knows Brighton inside out. You’ll
need about a liter to a liter and a half of ex- find Udo (pronounced Ew-doe) early in the searchers duplicating work of those who day rental package of boots, poles and
tra fluid to remain hydrated at high altitude morning near the ticket windows greeting had come before them, their results were skis or snowboard. Plus you get an all-day
or about three liters per day and possibly a guests and answering their questions. Say rarely shared with Alta, the Forest Service lift ticket. Plus you get an afternoon lesson,
little more if you’re working hard. “Hi” when you see him. or other interested parties. Until now. and there will be no more than five students
The American College of Sports Med- Congratulations, Udo for 50 years of The Alta Environmental Center serves in the class. The program is called Start-
icine recommends that we get about five service to Brighton. as a platform for sharing information and re- NOW and it’s offered by Park City Mountain
to eight ounces of fluid for every 20 min- search about the canyon’s unique environ- Resort. StartNOW is the latest in an exten-
utes of exercise. I suppose you could ar- sive series of the resort’s forward thinking
gue that half of our ski time is absorbed by programs. This one is blazing hot.
sitting on lifts, and therefore we wouldn’t Pick up your full copy of Ski & Snowboard News The deal gets even sweeter. You can
need as much water. But, that is really ne- available at these area newsstands: return to the mountain four additional times
gated by the fact that you’re at high altitude during the season and get all the same
and require more fluid to simply be there. Salty Peaks Snowboard Shop Level Nine Sports Sports Authority goodies for just $25 each time. If you start
The rules still apply. 3055 E. 3300 South 2815 S. Highland Dr. #3 5550 S. 900 East to feel your oats and want to skip the les-
Don’t undermine your fitness with poor Kirkham’s Outdoor Products Sid Sports Daleboot USA son, you can do that and explore the moun-
hydration. Get the most out of that lift ticket 3125 S. State St. 265 E. 3900 South 2660 S. 300 West tain on your own. (There are some blackout
by remembering to drink and eat properly Black Diamond Equipment Sport Loft dates over Presidents Day.)
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Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 8

H Business Spotlight H ForBusiness spotlights are a service offered to our advertisers to help them inform our readers about their businesses.
information on scheduling a spotlight, please call Jeremy Butler at 801-971-3940 or email Jeremy@valleyjournals.com.

The Piano Gallery Studio Cove

You’re never too old to learn a new skill but it’s really about enjoying life.” It’s that time again: it’s time to set your taken by a sea of equipment. A lot of times
and that has never been truer than at the Pi- The program was developed by the or- New Year’s weight loss resolution and Studio gyms have so much it’s overwhelming and
ano Gallery in South Jordan. For more than gan company, Lowery after studies found Cove is there to help. Studio Cove, at 3939 unmanageable,” she says.
10 years, The Piano Gallery has offered the that music was consistently linked with South Wasatch Blvd. near Olympus Hills One way this is accomplished is by us-
Music Wellness Program, a piano instruc- better emotional and physical health. “I Mall, is a full service gym with state-of- ing the FreeMotion equipment line, Amy’s
tion program specifically for older adults. don’t like to use the word ‘organ’ because the art weight machines, cardio equipment, favorite. This cuts down on the number of
“It’s more than a hobby of music play- people think of two things: churches and personal trainers and fitness classes. Owner machines as the cable system allows a user
ing, it’s a lifestyle,” says Jonelle White, funerals,” Jonelle says. “But they’re a Amy James opened Studio Cove a year ago to complete five to six motions on one piece
program director. “It’s one of the best kept lot more advanced now. They have saxo- wanting it to be a welcoming neighborhood of equipment. In addition, the movements
secrets in the valley. It’s a really, really neat phones, trombones and drum [effects] so gym so don’t be surprised when the front are designed to strengthen core muscles at
thing for seniors.” when you sit down to play, it’s like you’re desk personnel call you by name. the same time.
The program consists of one-hour playing with a whole band.” “Coming into a gym can be a real intim- Whether you are a seasoned athlete or a
group lessons that include singing songs The classes focus on music that was idating experience so we go out of our way former couch potato, Studio Cove has what
and playing music as well as concerts, popular during the 20s, 30s, 40s and 50s to be friendly and warm,” Amy says. “We you need to get you moving. New mem-
workshops and parties. Classes are offered and features artists like Laurence Welk and offer everything a large gym has to offer bers in need of expert advice can utilize
for free and seniors can be involved for as Glen Miller. The program has grown in but in a more intimate setting.”Amy under- the highly qualified and certified personal
long as they want to, with different level popularity so much that it’s now available stands there are people who think they need trainers who can also administer fitness as-
classes depending on a person’s skills. all over the nation as well as in England to be already “fit” to fit in at a gym. Rest sessments, personalized exercise programs
“There are people who’ve been doing and India. The Piano Gallery also offers a assured, Studio Cove is not a “meat market” and nutritional plans.
this for eight years,” Jonelle says. “Most peo- special incentive for seniors who are ner- but a smaller neighborhood fitness center. “There are so many tools available for
ple that come join us took music as a child vous about trying the program. “We seem to appeal to the older group members to reach their fitness goals,” Amy
but couldn’t follow through with it because “Of course the classes are free but we of people in the community,” Amy says. says.
of money or time issues, or they’ve always also offer to install an instrument in their The arrangement of the machines also It’s also perfectly fine for members to
wanted to learn but never got the chance. We home at no cost for the first 10 weeks that makes the gym experience less threatening. create their own routine. There is a full line
have a lot of fun teaching them how to play Continued page 12 “Piano Gallery” “When you walk in, you are not over- Continued page 12 “Studio Cove”

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Healthly Living Ad_10x7.5.indd 1 12/10/09 4:39:32 PM


Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 9

“Oly Basketball” from page 4


H Senior News H
Mt. Olympus Senior Center
had an even 3-3 record, and according to
Ashton, was “starting to come together.”
Ashton said he has been pleased with 1635 East Murray-Holladay Rd.
his team’s defense all year long, and now
sees the offense improving as well. “We are
801-274-1710 • Center open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily
beginning to learn,” he said. “We’re mov- The center provides activities, classes 12:15 p.m. Sign up with John by Wednes- can get a discount on your car insurance.
ing the ball better, shooting with more con- and lunch every day for persons age 60 and day, Jan. 13. Bring your driver’s license, your AARP
fidence. We’re starting to understand what older. A $2.50 donation is suggested for Alzheimer’s and Dementia Support membership card, a pen or pencil and a
we’re looking for and trying to get it.” lunch. Sign up for lunch by noon the day Group – Thursday, Jan. 21, 9:30 a.m. This personal check payable to AARP. You may
Top scorers for the Titans at press before. Transportation four days a week, group is for caregivers and those who have pay for two people on one check. Sign up
time included: Arielle Meredith, junior, suggested donation $1 each way for those either disease needed. Let the center know if you will
63 points; Amanda Dibblee, senior, 51 who no longer drive and live in the Mill- Anniversary Party – Jan. 29, 11 a.m. stay for lunch following the class.
points; Shannon Bass, senior, 33 points; creek area. Call center for details. Come celebrate the center’s 12th birthday. Microwave Cooking Class for One
Carly Duckworth, senior, 33 points; Karla Wendover Trip – Tuesday, Jan. 19, Jimmy Reed, a local jazz pianist will per- or Two People – Monday, Feb. 8, 3 p.m.
Brown, senior, 33 points; Crystallyn Fale- 8:30 a.m. Participants must sign up and form at 11 a.m. A lunch including lemon Come and get some great recipes to try in
toi, sophomore, 16 points. pay at the center before the day of the trip. pepper chicken, cheesy potatoes, veg- your microwave. The class is free. Sign up
Also contributing were senior Hailey Manicures – Tuesday, Jan. 19, from 9 etables and cake will follow. Sign up with needed.
Parking (9 points), sophomore Janie Egan a.m. to noon. Sign up needed. John. Healthy Cooking – Thursday, Feb.
(5 points), and sophomore Jennifer Nich- Body Massages – Tuesday, Jan. 19, Birthday Monday – Monday, Feb. 1, 11, 2:30 p.m. Learn to make quick and
ols, (2 points). from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4:30 p.m. 11:30 a.m. There will be a special lunch easy nutritious meals. Sign up needed.
“The nice thing about this group is that Sign up needed. served with cake for dessert. Pictures will Valentine’s Day Party – Friday, Feb.
any one of five different girls could step in Problems of the Hand – Tuesday, be taken for the website. Sign up needed. 14, 11:30 a.m. Lew Squires will perform
and have a big night. As long as they keep Jan. 19, 11 a.m. This is followed by hand Center Closed for the Holiday – and the Queen of Hearts and her two atten-
playing unselfishly, I think they are going screenings from 12 to 12:30 p.m. Sign up Monday, Jan. 18 dants will be crowned. Sign up for lunch
to do all right.” needed. Manicures – Monday, Feb. 1, from 9 with John.
The next game for the girls will be East, Free Pancake Breakfast – Wednes- a.m. to noon Sign up needed
Jan. 15 at 5:15 p.m. at home. day, Jan. 20, 8 a.m. AARP Driver’s Safety Class – Tues- Regular Classes
Boys Basketball Free Carotid Artery Screening – day, Feb. 1, from 7:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Stress and Pain Management –
The boys’ basketball team is hop- Wednesday, Jan. 20, from noon to 4:30 The cost is $12 for AARP members and Thursdays, 11 a.m. Sign up needed.
ing to continue its past success this year; p.m. $14 for non AARP members. A certificate Coping with Life Changes – Fridays
the Titans were Region 6 champions, and Winter Buffet – Wednesday, Jan. 20, is given after the class is completed so you in January, 1 p.m.
were just two wins short of taking state as
well. It was the third straight region title
for Olympus, which finished with a 19-5 each other.” Rover sometimes gets loose. He can get out of the yard altogether.
overall record for the year and went 13-1 in “We don’t rely on just one or two play- We want to apologize if this happens.
region play. ers for our scoring,” he said. “We have had a If Rover cannot be found or only one or two can be found, write it on
“We want to build on what we did last lot of different groups step up and score.” the form and turn it in. We will be awarding the prizes anyway. If, however,
year,” head coach Matt Barnes said. “It was In the Titans pre-season play, the title of
Rover is there, and you put that he is not, you will be disqualified for that drawing.
a great season.” top scorer has gone to seniors Joe Bourne,

Registration Form
The Titans got off to a good start, with Conner Brady, Will Watkins, and Nick Pau-
a 7-1 pre-season record at press time. Those los.
wins represent some major triumphs for the Barnes kept an unheard-of 12 seniors
team, including a 68-63 victory over num- on his team this year, along with 10 juniors. Find Rover and you could win a free one
ber one ranked Bingham Dec. 15, and a “It will be crazy trying to keep everyone
defensive 50-26 pounding against Skyline happy,” he said, “but we’ll just go ahead night stay for two, two movie tickets, and
Dec. 18. and live the dream and see where it takes dinner for two at the Castle Creek Inn.
The key to the Titans’ success, Barnes us.”
said, is the teamwork. “This is a good group Rover got loose and we need you to help find him. You will find him three times throughout the
The Titans play East Jan. 15 at 7 p.m. at
of kids. They pull together, and pull for paper. Find all three (they are the same) Rovers and fill out the information of where he is
home.
below. Return it to our Business of the Month during their normal hours before January 25, 2010.
All those with correct answers will be put into a random drawing. Please only one entry

Correction per person. Winner does not need to be present to win. Participants must be 18 years or older.
Name:_ ______________________ Address:_______________________________
Last month we inadvertently ran an incorrect City:________________________________State:____________ Zip:____________
photo accompanying an article about East Mill Phone:____________________________ 2nd Phone:________________________
Creek resident JoAnn Wong receiving a humanitar-
ian award from the Utah Organization of Chinese Ads Rover appeared in: Page # Drop Entries off to:
1._________________________________
Americans. This is the photo that should have run.
We apologize to Ms. Wong and our readers for the
2._________________________________ Nuch’s Pizzeria
error.
3._________________________________ 2819 South 2300 East
Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 10

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Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 11

“Safety Fee” from front page Officers already receive a yearly al- “Voice Heard” from page 2 from the Salt Lake County Council to
lowance of $1,200, which they will use make planning and zoning decisions.
With the transition to the Unified Po- to obtain their new uniforms and will also end of 2004. Her journey began after she “It’s sad she’s stepping down but at the
lice District, Sheriff Jim Winder says the use the same budget for cars as in previous read an article in the Millcreek Journal same time, you can only carry that load for
public can expect to see a new branding years. about an open seat due to a member step- so long,” Keithley said. “But look at all
that includes new logos, stickers on cars Salt Lake County members of the dis- ping down. she’s done; at what happened on the infill
and new blue uniforms in mid-April. trict board, Bradley, Mayor Peter Corroon “I had never heard of [the East Mill ordinance. The difference in philosophy
With all the new changes, Winder and Councilman Michael Jensen, decided Creek Community Council] and didn’t and the involvement of the public now is
wants the community to be aware that the to hold off on a final vote until they can know it existed in our area,” she said. “I remarkable.”
department “will not be incurring any new reevaluate the fee. (That meeting was ex- noted that they had only one woman on the Nancy Carlson-Gotts and Blake
costs to create the Unified Police District.” pected to take place after press time). 11 or 13-member council at the time and Keithley both threw their hats in to replace
thought that needed to change. If you look Riddle and after a vote by the council,
at the balance of members now, it’s very Keithley was named the new chair, allow-
“Wish List” from front page than merged into a single entity. different from that one-woman scenario.” ing Riddle to focus more attention on her
Millcreek Community Council Chair- A lot more than the genders of council real estate marketing and home remodel-
the beginning,” Salt Lake County Coun- person Diane Angus said the council would members has changed since Riddle began ing businesses. Riddle has lived in East
cilmember Jani Iwamoto said. like to see the sidewalk project planned be- to serve on it. “Back in the old days, we Mill Creek for nearly 15 years with her
The plan is a working document that cause many of the residents of Pheasant dealt with zoning issues occasionally but husband. Though she plans to scale back
can be changed and updated with public Hollow, located at 4125 South 900 East, it was mostly focused on the historic dis- her commitments to the community, she
input yearly, she said. are disabled. trict,” she said. has no intention of going anywhere for a
“It [the plan] will always be current with “There is no sidewalk along there to Now the council deals with several while.
what people in the township want,” she said. allow them safe passage,” she said. “That issues that affect residents, including the “I plan to continue to serve in one form
“During the development of the plan, plan- was our priority area, that we would like Millcreek Community Center, the Salt or another but hopefully in a way that’s a
ning and development services put recom- the county to please help those residents Lake County General Plan, the infill or- little more sustainable,” she said, adding
mendations [from the community] into a along that area.” dinance and community involvement pro- the more people who step forward and get
chart and separated things that will be done Both Angus and Salt Lake County Se- grams like Movies in the Park. Riddle has involved, the less time consuming the job
in 2010 from items that will be worked on nior Planner Max Johnson said that residents also been at the forefront of the movement will be. “It’s been a terrific ride and I’ve
with the community councils in the future.” could expect to see the projects on the plan to give community councils actual power loved every minute of it.”
The original general plan draft called carried out as funding became available.
for a number of things that had East Mill “It’s important to note that the general
Creek residents concerned, namely the plan does not prioritize the projects,” John- “Homeless” from page 2 Volunteers from the congregation make
designation of 3900 South and 2300 East son said. “We’re looking for incremental dinners for the families and do their laun-
as “corridors” and the role community steps of success.” to families in need. Christ United is one of dry.
councils would be allowed to play in zon- “In January, Canyon Rim Citizen’s As- 15 congregations in the Salt Lake area that During the daytime, the parents are in-
ing decisions. sociation will be working on developing a participate in the program, rotating four volved in programs to help them look for
The adopted plan incorporated the East project list,” said Aimee McConkie, Can- families at a time from one church to an- employment and housing, as well as im-
Mill Creek Area Plan, a list of guidelines yon Rim citizen’s association chair. other. proving their job skills while the children
geared toward keeping the area predomi- Millcreek Planning Commission mem- “We’ve really gotten to know our attend school. The program tries to keep
nately single family, into the general plan bers are relieved that they have come up church neighbors by doing this,” Sandy the children in their home schools.
and removed the “corridor” designation on with a plan that works for everybody and Towns, a Christ United Methodist Church Some families have their own cars;
3900 South from Interstate 215 to High- will continue to work for everybody down congregant, said. Family Promise provides transportation to
land Drive and 2300 East, from 3900 South the road. Two years ago the Christ United con- a day center and other families use public
to 3300 South. “We’re very happy that we’re able to gregation built a living space called the transportation.
The Millcreek Community Council update a plan that’s over 15 years old,” “Inn” below the church that includes a host Once the families have gone through
submitted a list of recommendations in the Johnson said. “It’s a progressive, dynamic room, four bedrooms, kitchen, living area, the program and have found employment,
first part of December. The list outlined plan that we’re going to update on an an- laundry room and bathroom with showers. they are moved into housing which most of
seven proposed projects including the in- nual basis and improve the community The area was originally built with the Fam- the time, is in their original communities.
stallation of sidewalks on the east side of with what the community wants to see. ily Promise program in mind, but is also Debbi Koltenuk, congregant of Christ
900 East between 3900 South and 4500 It’s a continuous conversation to improve used to house missionaries when it is not United, partners with Towns to run the
South; a request that 4500 South be wid- our communications with the community being used for its original purpose. program. She also owns a local restaurant
ened from two to four lanes between 900 councils and our staff.” “Before the living area was built, the called Nuch’s Pizzeria and hires a lot of
East and 1100 East; recommended rezon- Canyon Rim’s representatives have families used to stay in our Sunday school people from the program to work for her.
ing the area along 700 East between 3300 not yet submitted their recommendations. rooms,” Towns said. Koltenuk finds the program very re-
South and 4500 South for mixed use to in- (Both Canyon Rim and Mt. Olympus com- Families are referred to the program warding and said the families “still send us
clude businesses in the residential area and munity council recommendations will be from area clinics and counseling centers. pictures a year later.”
the south side of Rowley Drive west of 900 covered in an article next month.) They’re just regular people who have The program is solely run with dona-
East for use by offices or small businesses; To see a copy of the general plan recom- fallen on hard times, Towns said. Most tions including all the food, laundry soap,
and expressed a desire to have the four mendations made by the community coun- of them have had medical issues such as toys and clothes.
township councils remain separate rather cils, visit www.MyMillcreekJournal.com. hepatitis, cancer and even neurological is- Family Promise is in need of more
sues. Because they had large medical bills church buildings and congregations will-
and chose to pay them instead of rent, they ing to host the families.
“Skyline Basketball” from page 4 The Eagles are relatively short, with were evicted. For more information on the program
starters all 6’2” or shorter. “But we make “The laws are hard here [in Utah],” or to make donations, visit the link at www.
said. “Despite our record, I am seeing some up for it with hustle and hard work, espe- Towns said. “You can be evicted because mymillcreekjournal.com.
progress. We have two seniors starting, and cially on defense,” Graziano said. of late rent, even just by a day or two.”
a number of young kids that are getting im- Graziano said his coaching philosophy Barbara Hake and her 4-year-old son, “Holiday Giving” from page 5
portant experience.” is centered on being goal-oriented. “I’m Zach, are one of the families who are cur-
The leading scorers for the Eagles in big on doing this for a reason,” he said. “I rently participating in the program. They Altogether the school raised more than
pre-season included sophomore Jaden want to take what we have learned in pre- spent some time in the overflow shelter $1,600. They were able to provide cleaning
Jackson, with 106 points and 16 three- season and apply it to being the best we can at The Road Home before getting into the kits, hygiene kits, clothes and Christmas
pointers, followed by seniors Brian Orr (66 be. We want a team with balance.” program. gifts for five refugee families.
pts.) James Tingey (57 pts.) Chase Dunford Skyline will play Friday, Jan. 15 at “To come from there to here is really Good in the Hood is a non-profit orga-
(50 pts.) and Jake Osterloh (34 pts.) West. Game time is 7 p.m. something,” Hank said. “We’re treated like nization which helps members of the com-
we’re part of the family here and they make munity who are in need of help, especially
Classified Continued sure we get everything we need.” refugee families.

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Millcreek Journal January 14, 2010 Page 12

Dog walkers in Mill Creek Canyon are “Piano Gallery” from page 8
p.m.,” she says.
being reined in by dog leash ordinances they participate in the program,” Jonelle
says. “If they don’t like it, we pick it up.”
The Piano Gallery has also recently
begun offering adult piano classes and is
Classes are held Mondays and Tuesdays planning to offer lessons to children in the
and Jonelle encourages those who are inter- near future. The Piano Gallery, which offers
ested to come by and sit in on a class to see everything from digital, upright and grand
if it’s something they’d be interested in sign- pianos of all shapes and sizes, is also the
ing up for. “We have classes all day so they number one piano selling company in the
can drop in anytime between 10 a.m. and 4 Intermountain West.
The Piano Gallery is located at 10888
compliant with the rules so it doesn’t ruin it South 300 West and is open Monday
for everyone else,” Johnson said. through Friday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Sat-
“I see dogs off leashes a lot, but it doesn’t urday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. For more informa-
really bother me,” Erin Moore, a Holladay tion on programs and classes, call 801-553-
resident who enjoys biking in Mill Creek 2678 or visit www.ThePianoGalleryStore.
Canyon said. “I think it’s good for dogs to com. For more information on the Music
have a place to run free.” Wellness Program, call Michele Barnard at
Forest Service signs in Mill Creek Canyon encourage dog owners to clean up after their pets. The current Salt Lake County ordinance 801-815-2750.
states that for off-leash areas, dog owners
By Tiffany Pyper considered developed areas. Issues regarding need to check signs and observe boundaries
“Studio Cove” from page 8
Salt Lake County is keeping dog owners owners leashing their dogs seem to come up as well as pick up dog waste immediately.
on a tighter leash after receiving several com- every year, Salt Lake County Parks Opera- Some other rules listed by the county include of cardio equipment for members to hop on
plaints from hikers who frequent Mill Creek tions Manager Wayne Johnson said. keeping dogs under voice control and within and burn calories. There are plenty of ma-
Canyon. Most commonly, some owners have According to Uipi, the U.S. Forest Service their owner’s sight at all times, leashing dogs chines to go around so there’s never a wait-
neglected to keep the animals on leashes in has recently recorded an increasing number of showing aggression and requiring dogs to ar- ing list. All machines are the latest models
the parking lots. complaints but she did not have specifics. rive and depart the off-leash area on a leash. with built-in headphone adaptors to listen
“Dogs have always had to be on a leash The winter months could be a big part of Animal Control will enforce the dog to or watch television; some of the tread-
in developed areas,” Bev Uipi, Mayor Peter the problem. “Folks are stepping in piles and leash ordinance, according to Johnson. Cita- mills even have a built-in television.
Corroon’s community relations specialist there are less areas for people to walk on with tions will be handed out to dog owners who The aerobic scene has changed over
said. “The rules have always been in place— all of that snow,” Johnson said. do not comply with the county signs and the past decade and Studio Cove is on
this is not a new ordinance.” To combat the problem, Forest Service leash rules. They plan to concentrate on the top of all the latest workout crazes. From
Developed parks, parking lots, picnic ar- personnel put signs up the beginning of No- parking areas for Mill Creek Canyon as well Zumba (a fun fast-paced Latin dance class)
eas, private property and open roads are all vember. “We want to keep people honest and as Neff’s Canyon. to yoga, there are a variety of classes to
choose from. All 35 classes are part of the
membership at no additional charge.

-8CK&8B<FLEKP-8E@K8K@FE@M@J@FE One of the perks in working at a gym,


Amy says, is watching people transform.
“It’s fun seeing people gain confidence
NNN J8E@K8K@FE JC:F FI>s   and start coming regularly,” she says. “I
want everyone to come in and enjoy the
benefits of taking care of yourself.”
Studio Cove also has a small cloth-
Happy New Year ing boutique with both regular and fitness
clothing by Bella Forte. There is onsite
In spite of the down economy, 2009 ended up being a great year for Salt Lake County Sanitation. In fact, the econ- massage therapy and child care is avail-
omy may have helped because it reinforced our commitment to be as cost-efficient as possible. Being cost-efficient able by appointment. For information
about membership rates and gym hours go
allows us to keep your fee a low $11 per month while providing the best services in the county.
to studiocove.com or call 801-998-8113.
In 2009, we:
s 2EDUCEDTHENUMBEROFMILESWEDROVEBYMORETHAN ANDUSED FEWERGALLONSOFFUEL Phillip E. Jones
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s #OLLECTED TONSOFGREENWASTETHROUGHTHE!REA#LEANUP TRAILER #HRISTMASTREE ANDLEAFBAGPROGRAMS
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s 5PDATEDOURWEBSITEFORBETTERCUSTOMERSERVICEWWWSANITATIONSLCOORG “I think it is impressive that
you care enough about the
We also conducted a customer satisfaction survey and asked for your job you are doing to ask The author of
comments, questions, and suggestions: 99% of you are happy with your garbage for public input! One sug- Worlds of the
collection service and 93% are happy with recycling. Thank you!
GESTION&IGUREOUTHOWTO Crystal Moon
In 2010, we will implement more improvements to your services, including more ef- recycle glass”...responsefi- will be signing his book
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new customer service system to track your concerns and repair orders. tomer Satisfaction Survey on Feb. 6, 2010 from 12-2 p.m.
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Area Cleanup will be our first priority for expanding services. We are looking at how we can offer it twice per
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