Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH

May 16, 2008 Page 13
DENVER’S CHOICE FOR REAL ESTATE
LUKE GORDON
The Luke Gordon Team RE/MAX Cherry Creek, Inc.
Direct: 303.331.4548 Office: 303-320-1556
luke@denvercityhomes.com www.denvercityhomes.com
380 Dahlia Street
$1,995,000
Classic Inspired Architecture
This new Italian inspired masterpiece will enchant you with its elegant details. The gourmet kitchen opens to the great room and
the back yard inspires casual entertaining. The generous master retreat beckons you to the sitting room and sumptuous bathroom.
Finished basement with wet bar. 5 beds, 7 baths, 6,410 finished sq. ft.
Featured Home...
1647 Gaylord Street
$459,900
Restored Victorian. Ideal residence,
office or live/work space. New maple
kitchen with slab granite. Convenient
Uptown location. Walk to ameni-
ties and short commute to downtown.
Rent for $3,300/month. See Lister for
details.
5 beds, 2 baths, 3,27 fin. sq. ft.
424 Milwaukee Street
$1,325,000
New custom contemporary inspired 2
story in the heart of Cherry Creek. Solid
cherry doors and cabinets. Family room
with stone fireplace. Gourmet kitchen
with oversized island, architect, stainless
appliances. Rec/media room and built-
in bar in newly finished basement.
4 beds, 4 baths
311 Monroe Street
Prime Cherry Creek block. Quiet and
close to everything. Great open floor
plan. Beautifully decorated. Country
style kitchen opens to generous family
room. Master with fireplace, his &hers
closets & deck with a view. Second
floor office. Three fireplaces. Sharp!
4 beds, 4 baths, 3,732 fin. sq. ft.

636 Ogden Street
Prime Wash Park location ! R2 site
to build 2 townhomes or a single
family home with full walkout lower
level and mountain view. 2 blocks to
park. Ready to build.
6,350 Lot Sq. Ft.
$499,900
960 Jackson
Craftsman bungalow with convenient
Congress Park location. Walk to shops
on 12th Avenue & cherry Creek. New
paint & carpet inside. Move-in condi-
tion. Neutral colors. Xeriscaped front
yard. Flagstone patio in back yard.
2 beds, 1 bath, 972 sq. ft. + bsmt.
UNDER CONTRACT
JUST LISTED
2910 S. Adams Street
Amazing renovated ranch. Solid
granite counters, stainless appliances,
vaulted ceilings in living room & din-
ing room. Generous backyard & patio.
Great basement and design colors.
New master suite. Slavens Elementary
School. Move-in ready! 4 beds, 3 baths
2,832 Fin. Sq. Ft.
$559,900
JUST LISTED
9021 East 26th Avenue
McStain Willow model across from green-
way with fabulous master retreat, his & hers
closets & sitting room with fireplace. Sharp
kitchen, granite counters, and maple cabi-
nets, custom built-ins, and breakfast nook.
Entertainment center and master oak floors.
Upgrades! Generous backyard and deck
with Pergola. Mountain views from front
porch! 4 beds, 4 baths, 2,851 sq. ft.
$583,900
UNDER CONTRACT
230 & 234 Humboldt St.
Prestigious location between Country
Club & Wash Park. Covered entry &
foyer. Spacious backyard/patio. Dra-
matic 10 ft. 1st floor ceilings. Generous
master w/5 piece bath. Fully finished
basement with large rec room and 3rd
bedroom.
3 Beds + Loft/Optional 4th, 3 ½ Baths,
2,440 Sq. Ft. + Fin. Basement
$850,000 Each
Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
May 16, 2008 Page 14
Distress Home Sales
& Bank Foreclosures
 list with pictures starting at $360K to $2.75M
www.VIPHomeBuyerOnline.inIo
Courtesv of Tonv Stoughton. Realtor (303) 921-6809 RE/MAX Alliance Copvright 2006
The hunger revolts which agitate
about 37 countries on the planet,
whose citizens survive on one or
two dollars per day, have started to
create concern among international
institutions. These are already
calling for new strategies so that the
gains of development would not
be diluted by the “humanitarian
tsunami” and that hundreds of
thousands of individuals do not
starve to death thus generating
fractures in the environment and
leading to war.
The recent price surge in cereal
grains of about 45% in 9 months,
in particular that of rice, the basic
commodity in many poor countries,
as well as the increase in prices of
dairy products, escalating by 80%
in 2007, has periodically thrown
angry protesters into the streets, and
has resulted in at least six deaths
and 200 wounded in Haiti. There,
a confidence vote in the senate has
pressed the prime minister into
resignation, while the president
announced a 15% reduction in the
price of rice. A sword strike in
the water, in a country where 80%
of the population survives on two
dollars per day!
We seem way off the ambitious
UN “Millennium Objectives”
announced in 2000 with a view
to reducing half of the poverty in
the world by the year 2015. From
now on, according to the World
Bank, 1.2 billion persons may
chronically be hungry by the year
2025. Right before the price surge
we were lamenting the death of one
child every five seconds while 854
million individuals were seriously
underfed. At this time though,
another 100 million persons are
sinking into poverty.
In the Occident food and dining
absorbs 10 to 20% of a household
budget, but climbs to 60 to 90% of
a family’s budget in poor countries.
To add insult to injury, cereals
have recently been subjected to
speculation as hedged commodities
regardless of whether people die
from hunger or not. The World
Alimentation Program, codenamed
the wheat warehouse of the UN,
assists around 73 million people
annually in 78 countries and shows
a deficit of $500 million.
The recent sub prime crisis
here in the US, the threat of world
recession, the incredulous rise in
fuel prices, the increasing needs of
world population, the speculation
on food commodities, the fight
against climate change, natural
catastrophes, the extension of corn
cultivation for ethanol production,
all contribute to the price surge.
In Accra, the representatives of
193 countries recently participating
in the twelfth conference of the
UN on commerce and development
addressed the hunger crisis. UN
secretary general Ban Ki-Moon
sounded the alarm: the current
food crisis may well start a
cascade of multiple crises on a
multi-dimensional level affecting
economic growth, even political
security on a world scale. We may
no longer wait; in order to avoid
more serious political ramifications
the international community must
both undertake urgent action and
rethink its strategies.
In his opening address, the
UN secretary general provided
this picture of globalization: the
economic tide did not lift all ships in
the harbor. One hundred forty two
of them left off, but fifty remained
anchored in bay. Global boom
has forgotten them. To conclude
his opening address, he exhorted
all attendees to take courageous
decisions in order to secure the
future of the poorest among the
poor with priority for women and
children.
—Robert Sand
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
May 16, 2008 Page 15
Remember in the 80’s the popular
trend of getting a spiral perm? It seemed
like everyone was getting a perm in those
days. Where did the perm or permanent
waving get its start? In 1905 Charles
Nessler invented a wired machine to curl
hair permanently. The way his invention
worked was after the hair was wound
onto the rods that were wired to an elec-
tric current. The heat generated from the
electric current helped in forming a per-
manent curl. There were other variations
of this idea through out the years. In 1941
the modern day perm was created. It was
called the cold wave. Instead of heat to set
the hair chemicals were used.
Most chemical perm solutions breaks
the chemical bonds that hold the hair’s
protein molecules together. Once the
inherent bond and cellular consistency
of a hair shaft has been chemically torn
apart, we can then mold and reshape the
hair by means of rod and rollers. There are
three types of perm spiral, alkaline, and
acid-balance perms.
The spiral perm deals with how the
hair is wound onto the rod. The hair is
wound on the rod in a corkscrew fashion.
Then the wavy lotion is applied which is
either an alkaline solution or and acid-
balance solution. After the hair is set
the Neutralizer solution is applied. The
Neutralizer solution is very important
because it permanently establishes the
new curl shape.
The Alkaline perms have a higher pH
which usually falls in the 8.2 to 9.6 range.
Alkaline perms process the hair faster and
are good when perming very resistant
hair. The acid – balance perms have a
lower pH with the range of 4.5 to 6.5. The
perm penetrates the hair more slowly. It
is not as harsh on the hair, but this perm
needs heat to activate it such as a hooded
dryer. The result is a softer curl pattern
and a gentler treatment for delicate hair
types. Acid – balance perms are great for
supporting a hair style were as the alka-
line perms have a stronger curl pattern
that can be the hair style.
Should everyone get a perm? No.
Perms are very harsh on the hair. To
decide whether or not a perm is a good
idea if the hair has already had a chemi-
cal process done to it than a perm is not a
good idea. The perm can change the pro-
cessed color or bleaching of the hair to an
unpleasant color such as green. If the hair
is already damaged or thinning for sure a
perm is a bad idea. For thinning hair the
perm may cause the hair to fall out faster
and for damaged hair the hair needs time
to grow and become healthy again. If a
person insists on a perm be sure to do a
spot check on the base of the hair line near
the nape of the neck. The purpose for the
spot check is to be sure your scalp does
not have a reaction to the chemicals.
You can reach Adamo at 888-982-3266.
Visit www.adamolentini.com.
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C H E R R Y C R E E K
S H O P P I N G D I S T R I C T
D E N V E R
B O T A N I C
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I RENE AND BURLEY – RESIDENTS OF ARBORETUM AT CHEESMAN
OUR FRIENDS CALL US INTERNATIONAL GLOBETROTTERS, JET SETTERS. So when we made the move to
Denver, people were curious about where we would end up. Only one place fit our eclectic lifestyle
and our personal style, like my favorite cashmere sweater. Arboretum. It took us 20 minutes to decide
to buy here. I ’m a reti red horti cul turi st. He bi kes. Wi th the Botani c Gardens i n our backyard, and
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one thing we like most about living here, there are about a 100 things. We could have lived anywhere.
We chose Arboretum because it’s a lot like us, VSCBOCZOBUVSFarboretumatcheesman.com
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*Special rates & assistance
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Jay Rabideau,
Loan CounseIor
303-572-2850
1535 Grant Street, Ste.300
Denver, CO 80203
Mortgage Product
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EXERCISE RESEARCH
STUDY!
To participate in this study you must
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• a woman or man in generally good
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• 60 – 75 years of age
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Eligible women and men will receive
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH May 16, 2008 Page 16
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IOIN
The Cherry Creek
ßusiness Communily
Visit us for FREE,
join NOW, or RENEW
your membership today!
Discover the meaning
and vaIue of business
growth and success!
Benefits of Membership incIude:
· Monthly Business After Hours Networking
· Monthly Business Success Series Seminars
· Monthly Women of Cherry Creek Luncheon
· Quarterly Technical Workshops
· Annual Business Luncheon and much more. . .
Cherry Creek Chamber of Commerce - P.O. Box 6449 - Denver, CO 80206-0449 - 303.388.6022
staff@cherrycreekchamber.org - www.cherrycreekchamber.org
FREE Visit - $20.00 VaIue
PIease join us as our guest at our next
Business After Hours - February 13, March 13 (5:30-7:30 pm)
or Business Success Series- February 19, March 25 (7:45-9:15 am)
Contact: Jay Fraze at 303-388-6022 email: Jay@CherryCreekChamber.org
for membership information or visit www.cherrycreekchamber.org
for upcoming event information.
PIease RSVP in advance and present this invitation at registration.
This invitation is time Iimited during the months of February and March.
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boost business and drive results!
For more information, contact
Jay Fraze at 303-388-6022
or visit cherrycreekchamber.org.
Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
Page 17 May 16, 2008
Improving our financial
IQ
How do we make it possible for peo-
ple to live in places like Cherry Creek,
where the cost of living is steadily ris-
ing? This is the question facing the city’s
newly formed Economic Prosperity
Task Force.
The Task
Force, which
I co-chair
and includes
more than 30
people from
b u s i n e s s ,
government,
labor and
n o n p r o f i t
agencies, is
spending a
year looking
for ways to help Denver residents con-
tinue to live in the city and have a high
standard of living.
Economic prosperity is about more
than just making money. It also involves
managing money responsibly. The
increase in the number of foreclosures,
personal debt levels and use of payday
lenders reflect the difficult situation
faced by many people.
During the May meeting of the
Economic Prosperity Task Force, we
heard from an organization in San
Francisco that is working to help peo-
ple improve their credit. Bank On San
Francisco discovered that 50,000 of the
city’s residents had no connection with
local banks or savings institutions, using
payday lenders and money orders with-
out ever developing credit.
The problem with not having a
banking relationship is that families fail
to save for the future and spend much
of their hard-earned money on interest
and extra charges from payday lenders
and other entities.
In response to this finding the City
of San Francisco has created a partner-
ship with local banks to help residents
get low-cost bank accounts with mini-
mal fees. The city is also working with
local nonprofits to promote financial
education.
A great place to start financial educa-
tion, of course, is in school. Many school
districts around the country include
instruction on basic finances as part of
their regular school curriculum, some-
thing else that our task force is examin-
ing as a potential activity for Denver.
In Denver thousands of students
have learned about financial matters
and business from Young American’s
Bank in Cherry Creek. In addition to
operating as a lending institution, the
bank puts on classes and summer camps
for 2nd through 7th graders each year.
I am hoping to see the city work
with other organizations in the future to
improve the financial literacy and credit
of Denver residents. From foreclosures
to unemployment, many problems can
be solved simply by helping people
understand how to better manage their
money.
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Programs are held Thursdays at noon at the Denver Country
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The Denver Office of Economic
Development (OED) recently pub-
lished a new, in-depth study of resi-
dential foreclosures impacting the City
and County of Denver. The 81-page
report, titled Understanding Mortgage
Foreclosures in Denver, seeks to create
an understanding of the underlying
causes for the rapid rise in residen-
tial mortgage foreclosure filings in
Denver.
“When the City’s Foreclosure Task
Force convened in 2007, it became clear
that we needed a much more com-
prehensive, 360-degree understanding
of Denver’s foreclosure landscape,”
said OED Executive Director Andre
Pettigrew. “The purpose of this study
was to isolate, analyze and understand
the causes and characteristics of fore-
closure. This deep analysis strength-
ens our position to develop meaning-
ful public policies and approaches to
tackle this complex problem.”
For the study, the Denver Public
Trustee’s Office provided OED with
access to its eForeclosure database of
Denver foreclosure filings for 2001–
2007. This information was matched
with Home Mortgage Disclosure
Act Data, which provides details on
mortgages originated or purchased
by mortgage lending institutions. The
report also includes GIS analysis to
demonstrate the spatial patterns of
Denver foreclosure filings.
“This is one of the leading studies of
its kind among U.S. cities,” said OED
Senior Policy Analyst Abdul Sesay.
“By successfully matching HMDA
data with our Public Trustee data,
we have shed significant light on the
specific characteristics of borrowers,
lenders and loan products involved in
foreclosure.”
The study provides solid substan-
tiation for the relationships among
foreclosure filings, unique filings and
actual foreclosures. Specific findings
include:
On average, 6.6 percent of loans
originated annually in Denver become
delinquent and enter the foreclosure
process within five years.
The age of loans going into foreclo-
sure has gradually declined from 7.4
years in 1994 to 2.5 years in 2005.
The foreclosure rate for Denver as
a whole increased from 0.8 percent in
2000 to 5.9 percent in 2007.
Key findings of the report:
• The current foreclosure epidemic
in Denver is not due to poor economic
fundamentals. Rather, it is due to a
proliferation of nontraditional loan
products, especially those that start off
with high or subprime interest rates.
• On average, 6.6 percent of loans
originated each year in Denver become
delinquent and enter the foreclosure
process within five years.
• The age of loans going into fore-
closure has gradually declined from
7.4 years in 1994 to 2.5 years in 2005.
• Loans are defaulting and enter-
ing the foreclosure process at a quicker
rate than ever. Eighty-three percent
of recent foreclosure filings are com-
prised of loans originated in three
years or less.
• Of the loans originated in 2005,
those that have interest rates at orig-
ination of 7 percent or above (234
basis points or more above the average
30-year treasury security) were more
likely to fail in that year.
• Non-depository institutions
originate a disproportionate share
(61 percent) of high-priced loans in
Denver. These institutions include
independent mortgage companies or
mortgage companies affiliated with
banking institutions or their holding
companies.
• Based on information obtained
from two of the three major law firms
handling foreclosure cases in Denver,
56.6 percent of foreclosure filings in
2006 and 2007 resulted in a homeown-
er losing their home through a Public
Trustee sale. This is approximately
2,686 homes in 2006 and 4,191 homes
in 2007.
• The areas of Denver experiencing
the highest rates of foreclosure are in
the northeast and southwest.
• The foreclosure rate for Denver as
a whole increased from 0.8 percent in
2000 to 5.9 percent in 2007.
• Areas with a higher percentage
of high-priced loans correlate to areas
with higher foreclosure rates with cor-
relation coefficients of between 64 and
69 percent.
• Census tracts with higher foreclo-
sure rates from 2000 to 2007 have high-
er proportions of Black and Hispanic
residents than Denver as a whole.
• Census tracts with higher than
average foreclosure rates from 2000 to
2007 have a higher than average pro-
portion of residents that speak Spanish
at home.
• Census tracts with high foreclo-
sure rates tend to have households
with lower median and average house-
hold incomes, and larger household
sizes than average for Denver.
Among the recommendations:
City-wide Foreclosure Taskforce:
Create a City wide foreclosure
taskforce that will be charged with
coordinating the efforts of all City
departments and agencies in response
to the current foreclosure problem.
Additionally, the taskforce will help
map a comprehensive approach to
issues related to foreclosure preven-
Dealing with Foreclosures
Denver Notions
Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
Page 18
May 16, 2008
Rebecca ¡. Simmons º Denver Notions
and announces to everyone at the
dinner table that she is now going by
“Grace.” Until then, we felt safe she
was our little Gracie.
At her preschool, I had noticed
that some of her classmates were
calling her Grace. Figuring it more
for a nickname I didn’t think
much of it until I noticed
some of her artwork and
home papers with Grace on
them, too.
I didn’t say anything at first,
reminding myself that this was no
big deal. It wasn’t like they’d totally
gotten her name wrong.
But then I remembered the con-
versation Mike and I had that day in
the hospital. And then
I remembered that my
mother had never let
anyone call me “Becky.”
Rebecca was my great
grandmother’s name
and calling me Becky
had never been an
option. I had flashbacks
of every junior high
school English teacher
who always called me
Becky. I think it was a
Tom Sawyer/Becky
Thatcher thing.
It was becoming clear
I was going to have to say some-
thing.
How was I going to say this? What
would I say? I was going to sound
like the over-bearing freak parent.
I asked Gracie why she hadn’t
corrected some of her friends or the
teacher when they called her Grace.
“I don’t know,” she said, shrugging
her shoulders. Thanks a lot, kid. So
much for getting a five-year old to do
my dirty work.
I finally got up the nerve and one
morning decided to approach her
teacher, within earshot of a few of
the kids. I reached out and gingerly
touched her arm as if to soften the
blow of how neurotic I was about to
sound.
“Um, excuse me, Mrs. So-nice-
and-kind-and-wonderful-to-my-
child preschool teacher, I just wanted
to let you know, that we’re Gracie,
not Grace.” I was smiling far too
much when I said it.
Okay, it was out. I’d said it. Did
I really just say “we’re. We’re not
Gracie? Why was my voice an octave
higher?
She was kind and apologetic and
soon all of our home papers had that
beloved i and e on the end. Gracie
seems not to have noticed and was no
worse for the wear.
I know I will get cards and a gift
from Gracie, with a little help from
Mike, to honor that I am her mommy.
I will “ooh” and “ahh” over whatever
she gives me, revel in the fact that I
get to celebrate this day, and some-
day tell her that it is really my honor
to be her mom. That mom.***
A Tale of All Mommies
What kind of Mommy are you?
I think it was easy to envision the
kind of mother I would be before I
had children. I thought I’d be laid
back, the picture of calm and cool,
fun-loving and adored by my chil-
dren.
When I became a par-
ent I realized how ridiculous
my entire concept of moth-
erhood had been. Nobody can ever
tell you what it’s like, or better yet,
what you’ll be like when “mother”
becomes another amazing word you
can use to describe yourself. At this
time of year, filled with flowers and
trinkets for moms, I tend to think
about the intricacies of
motherhood and how I
had no idea my mother
was so amazing until I
became one.
It’s different for
everyone, but most of us
agree it’s pivotal and life
changing, amazing and
maddening, frustrating
and fulfilling. There’s
no denying the times I
find myself caught in a
moment where I realize
I’ve become that mom.
It sneaks up on you,
the words tumbling out of your
mouth before you can stop yourself.
“Did I just hear myself say that?”
you think. It reveals itself to you right
then and there. Ahhh, so that’s the
kind of mother you are.
I’ve found myself in a few of these
moments with older kids, looking
dangerous on a front stoop or in a
tight pack brooding down my street.
Foul language is the least of my con-
cerns. It reinforces that I am so not
cool, nor do I care about being cool.
My mommy-radar red light blinks
furiously, “possible danger” and all
bets on being cool are off. Other times
it’s the simple things that define the
kind of mommy I am.
I had one such moment recently at
Gracie’s school when I realized there
was some minor confusion over our
daughter’s name.
Gracie Bell was born eleven days
early with bets on whether she was
a boy or girl. We were still discuss-
ing options for boy names during
my 19 hours of labor, but thankfully,
we’d agreed upon three girl names
much earlier in my pregnancy. As
fate would have it, we simply had to
choose one of the three. The choice
became even easier when we took
one look at her and the other two
names seemed to melt away.
The next day when it came time
to fill out the birth certificate, Mike
asked me if the name should read
Grace or Gracie. We knew we would
call her Gracie, but would that be
her birth given name? After consid-
ering all the options, we decided
on keeping the i and e, calling her
Gracie, -until the day she turns 13
Mommy
Diaries
Miss Gracie
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH May 16, 2008 Page 19
Colorado's first state governor,
John L. Routt, officiated at the lay-
ing of the cornerstone of the South
Broadway Christian Church on
June 28, 1891, a Disciples of Christ
church.
A splendid example of
Richardsonian Romanesque archi-
tecture with Gothic details, the
church is listed on both the Colorado
Register of Historic Places and that
of Denver Local Landmarks. Built
of rhyolite, probably from the quar-
ry near Castle Rock, it features an
imposing tower. Rhyolite is vol-
canic in origin and very closely
related to granite. The difference is
rhyolite has much finer crystals.
During the 1870s, Boston archi-
tect Henry Hobson Richardson
captured the American imagina-
tion with rugged, forceful build-
ings like Allegheny Courthouse
in Pittsburgh and Trinity Church
in Boston. These buildings were
called "Romanesque" because
Fran Schroeder and Corinne Hunt
Denver Icons
they had wide,
rounded arches
like buildings in
ancient Rome.
Henry Hobson Richardson became
so famous for his Romanesque
designs that the style is often called
Richardsonian Romanesque.
Situated in a diverse neighbor-
hood, the South Broadway Christian
Church congregation is made up of
African Americans, Latinos, Asians,
young singles and professionals,
and serves as a meeting place for
many community groups. The
church also serves as an emergency
Red Cross shelter.***
South Broadway
Christian
church
23 Lincoln
303.261.1525
Lowry Apex Dermatology Office
is open Tuesday through Friday
from 7:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
130 Rampart Way
Suite 250
Denver, CO 80230
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
Page 20
May 16, 2008
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Famed Colorado-based pho-
tographer Andy Marquez recently
returned from Jordan and Israel
where he took final photos to com-
plete his fifth book, “Dreams That
Last Forever.”
“The recent trip to Jordan and
Israel was essential to the comple-
tion of the world covered through
photos,” said Andy Marquez,
owner of Andy Marquez Fine Art
Photography Gallery. “I was work-
ing on an international book, yet
had nothing from the Middle East.
I decided to plan a trip to Jordan
and Israel -- it was quite successful.
Twelve of the images from the trip
will be showcased in the new book
and fifteen will be released as fine
art prints.”
The anticipated book, “Dreams
That Last Forever,” will be released
in fall 2008. A preview of the inter-
national photography selected for
the book will be unveiled during the
premier, June 11-15, 2008 at the Andy
Marquez Fine Art Photography
Gallery. During the exhibit, pre-
sale orders for the new book will be
accepted--providing a $10 savings
to collectors. (Regular book price
is $49.95). The book is written and
published by Andy Marquez.
“The photos from Israel and
Jordan exceeded my expectations,”
said Marquez. “The journey through
this part of the world with guides,
crossing borders, stopping at check
points and experiencing new cul-
tures was amazing. Authorities
insisted the film be x-rayed upon
leaving Israel—so the fact that the
photos captured the color as I saw it
was a relief to me. I shot more than
25 rolls of film this trip.”
Collectors of photography will
be amazed not only by Andy’s tales
of his recent travel, but also by the
breathtaking views and perspectives
he captured in this new photograph-
ic collection.
The new exhibit will coincide
with his one year anniversary in
Cherry Creek North. Prior to open-
ing in Cherry Creek North, his gal-
lery was located in Littleton for 14
½ years. In addition, to the chang-
es he has made in his professional
exhibit and gallery space, Marquez
also faced personal challenges and
changes after surviving a motor-
cycle hit and run that left him for
dead. Marquez persevered and his
work has grown through the experi-
ence. While he walks with a limp
today, no terrain will keep him from
capturing the best possible photo for
his collection.
Anything
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Denver Public Works Right Of Way
Enforcement (the parking ticket people) and the
Denver Police Department have joined forces to
locate and recover stolen motor vehicles. Stolen
and wanted vehicle information is now available
to parking enforcement officers through their
handheld devices and license plate readers on
parking enforcement vehicles.
The license plate readers are currently in use
by Denver Police. The readers allow an officer
using the device to scan license plates while driv-
ing around the city. The technology allows license
plates to be scanned in a short period of time and
informs if a vehicle is stolen or wanted. “Denver
is one of the few cities in the nation where police
and parking enforcement personnel have this
type of agreement,” said Denver Mayor John
Hickenlooper. “It’s a collaboration that will help
us recover stolen vehicles much more quickly.”
Two existing Fleet vehicles, a mini van and
a light SUV, have been outfitted with a camera
on each side. The cameras scan an estimated
10-12,000 license plates per hour while travelling
at an average of 25 miles per hour. If the plate
is in the database as a stolen or wanted vehicle,
the enforcement officer will contact DPD imme-
diately.
All 72 handheld devices carried by Right Of
Way Enforcement VCA’s (Vehicle Control Agents)
are programmed to cross reference with the DPD
database. When a VCA enters a license plate num-
ber into the handheld device to issue a citation,
that plate number will automatically be checked
against the stolen or wanted vehicle database.
“It makes sense for our team of VCA’s to
access this technology since we come into contact
with so many vehicles,” said Lindsey Strudwick,
Director, Right Of Way Enforcement & Permit
Operations. Guidelines used by the Colorado
Bureau of Investigations and the police made it
difficult for Right Of Way Enforcement to share
data in the past. This matter was re-examined by
Manager of Safety Al LaCabe and Denver Police
Chief Gerald Whitman. “Working together to
recover stolen and wanted vehicles is truly a best
practice that benefits both departments,” said
Chief Whitman. “Given limited resources, this col-
laboration enhances our effectiveness.”
City Public Works to monitor
license plate for Police
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Photographer Andy Marquez
completes preparation for book
Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
Page 21 May 16, 2008
When Eleanor Roosevelt declared: “It
is not fair to ask of others what you are
unwilling to do yourself,” she was describ-
ing one of the most fundamental attri-
butes of leadership. For many individu-
als, however, it is not an unwillingness to
lead, as much as it is the feeling that they
are missing the necessary skills to lead.
Since 2001, Strengthening Neighborhoods,
a program of The Denver Foundation, has
operated an annual leadership class to
help community members learn the attri-
butes of leadership. This Neighborhood
Leadership Development Program (NLDP)
is a how-to primer on becoming a neigh-
borhood leader or enhancing leadership
skills. Additionally, it provides support for
emerging community leaders through skill-
building sessions, peer learning opportuni-
ties, project grants, technical assistance, and
meetings with other leaders.
NLDP participants take part in an eight-
month training--offered in both English
and Spanish -- learn personal leadership
skills such as conflict management, meeting
facilitation, project planning, and working
with power holders, while they develop an
actual project for engaging and strengthen-
ing their community.
Current leadership participant Maribel
Olivas says, “What motivates me in taking
the training is that, in addition to increasing
my skills, it allows me to meet others with
the same interest in serving the communi-
ty.” Norma Marta, also a current leadership
trainee, says, “The most important tool they
have given me in the trainings is to look
for allies. None of us can build community
alone.”
R e c e n t l y, S t r e n g t h e n i n g
Neighborhood released a report on
developing grassroots leaders, enti-
tled, “Neighborhood Leadership: A
Report on Lessons Learned from The
Denver Foundation’s Strengthening
Neighborhoods’ Program.” The report,
which focuses on the process by which
grassroots leaders develop and grow,
invited feedback from NLDP graduates. A
recurring request from those leaders was
that Strengthening Neighhorhoods offer an
advanced leadership training for those who
have graduated from the first level.
Strengthening Neighborhoods heard
the leaders loud and clear, and the first
meeting of NLDP II was held on Tuesday,
April 15 at the Ford Warren Library in the
Whittier neighborhood. Graduates and
current program participants gathered to
offer reflections on their successes as well
as input on what they believe will best help
them continue developing as community
leaders.
2007 graduate Chaka M-Zee took the
training in order to work on
building her own company,
but has continued to come
back to training to enhance
her abilities with other proj-
ects, including the African
American Leadership
Institute and the Kwanzaa
Committee. “I really gain a
lot from the technical assis-
tance. The facilitators drill
you about your plans and
provide you with detailed
feedback for what needs to
be done. It is really good to
see The Denver Foundation
committed to this vision. The
results are apparent, we are
not as timid about doing the
work,” she states.
Neil Stone, 2002 gradu-
ate, is a clinical social
worker. As a result of his
NLDP training, he started
the Whittier Drum Project,
an African hand drumming
project that develops stron-
ger community relation-
ships. Out of that initiative,
two other programs grew:
the Whittier Early Education Program and
Talking Therapy. Over 500 individuals are
served per year through these three pro-
grams. Neil observes, “I am in constant
contact with Strengthening Neighborhoods
and feel that I can always learn something
new.”
Thedora Jackson, a 2007 graduate,
stays very involved in community work.
She is VP of the Whittier Second Hand
Smoke Program, Executive Director of the
Kwanzaa Committee, and Treasurer of
Black United Fund. “This leadership train-
ing provided me with a blueprint for what
I wanted to do. It pushed me to leadership.
When I see an issue in the community I can
now say, ‘I will do and get others to help
me instead of waiting for someone else
to take the lead.’ I am willing to stick my
feet in the water and take a chance. And
Strengthening Neighborhoods is still here
to guide me.”
Residents of the10 Strengthening
Neighborhoods’ partner communities –
including Highland and Sunnyside – are
eligible for the NLDP trainings. Visit www.
denverfoundation.org for more informa-
tion or to download the Neighborhood
Leadership: A Report on Lessons Learned.
Angelle C. Fouther is Communications
Officer for The Denver Foundation.
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AROUND LOWRY
Even with the majority of Lowry
built out, the community still has
a lot going on these days. “We are
proud of what we have accomplished
to date, and we look to the comple-
tion of Lowry with much anticipa-
tion,” said Tom Markham, executive
director of the Lowry Redevelopment
Authority. “We are committed to
finalizing the development of Lowry
in the same high standard we started
with 14 years ago.” Here’s the latest
redevelopment update:
Commercial:
# Rampart IV will start construc-
tion at 150 Spruce St. in fall 2008.
# Spruce Street Place, at the corner
of Ulster and 1st Ave., will finish con-
struction this fall.
# Denver Hospice, to be located in
Crosswinds at Uinta Way and Lowry
Blvd., is under contract.
# Total Longterm Care in the
EastPark neighborhood plans to start
construction in spring 2009.
Residential:
# Activity at EastPark is well
underway. Builders have broken
ground, and several have landed
their first sales.
Parks:
# The City of Ulaanbaatar Park
celebrates its grand opening this
month.
# This summer, Linear Park from
the Lowry/Yosemite roundabout to
4th Place will be complete.
# EastPark’s neighborhood park,
Prospect Park, is set to open this
summer.
# The 50-acre Great Lawn will
open in spring 2009, with areas of the
park opening before that time. The
perimeter along Lowry Blvd. and
Yosemite, and between Machebeuf
High School and Generations at
Lowry will be finished later this
summer. Once this area is complete,
Lowry residents will be able to get
a closer look at construction of the
Great Lawn.
# The LRA estimates that con-
struction activity on the Dog Park
will start in the first quarter of 2009.
# Located north of the Great Lawn,
Kelly Road Wetlands will be finished
in the latter part of 2009.
Since some parks, like the dog
park, are funded by sales activities,
construction of those projects are sub-
ject to market conditions. However,
the LRA has confidence that its work
schedule will continue as outlined.
SUMMER LOWRY
EVENTS
Lowry is the place to be this sum-
mer. The following summer events
are brought to you by the Lowry
Community Master Association and
the Lowry Foundation.
Lowry Community Yard Sale June
7
The summer at Lowry begins with
the community garage sale June 7
from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. All resi-
dents can participate regardless if they
live in an apartment, townhome, loft
or single-family home. Participation
is free. To sign up, contact Marleen
Kordik at 303.367.1371 or marand-
nvr@aol.com, or find the Yard Sale
group page under events on www.
LowryLink.com.
Annual 4th of July Lowry
Community Celebration July 4
Join your Lowry neighbors and
friends for an afternoon of family
fun July 4 from 3 to 5 p.m. This free
event includes entertainment, rides,
treats and activities. Be sure to bring
your bikes, wagons and scooters to
decorate for a festive parade through
Lowry at 5 p.m. The event takes place
on Rampart Way between 2nd Ave.
and 4th Ave. in front of the historic
headquarters building, also know as
Grand Lowry Lofts.
Annual Qdoba Outdoor Concert,
Community Grant Fundraiser August
8
Don't miss the biggest bash of the
summer at Lowry on August 8 in
the Lowry Town Center from 5 to 9
p.m. Enjoy a free outdoor concert by
the Hazel Miller Band. A $5 dona-
tion gets you a Qdoba entrée of your
choice, chips and salsa, soft drink, a
beer or margarita. All proceeds go to
the Lowry Foundation Community
Grant Program, sending funding back
into the community for schools, non-
profits and creative projects.
Northwest Neighborhood Picnic
at Crescent Park August 23
This annual picnic will feature
great company, games and plenty of
food. To participate or volunteer, con-
tact Heather Bays at 303.366.3485 .
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House Cleaning Cleaning Mobile Locksmith
For Just $35 dollars a
month, you reach readers
in our Service Source!
Plumbing
Handyman
Brick / Wall Repair
Hard Wood Floors
Denver owned • Call Eric for your free estimate
phone 303.477.0889
Elite Hard Wood Flooring
Installation
Sand Refinish &
Repair
Offering No-Charge Dust Containment
Environmentally Sensitive Products
Insured & Bonded
Brick Specialists
Before After
Restoration • Color Matching
Tuck Pointing • Repair
Residential • Commercial
Licensed • Bonded • Insured
call James
phone 303.875.6111
Heating/AC
Drywall/Plaster
Brick, Stucco, Stone, Cement, Tuckpointing
RESTORATION and REPAIRS
Use the local repairman trusted by
Denver’s best preservationists and realtors
Established 1982
6 Generations of Bricklayers and Stonemasons
Call Mark 303-420-0536
Window Cleaning
Furnace
Tune
Ups
$90
expires 10·31·06
Furnace Tune-Ups $90
expires 10·31·06
Overlin Handyman Services
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Licensed and Insured
Call Jeff, 7 days a week
303-296-0799
• Complete
Locksmith
Service
• Mobile
Service
• Builders
Hardware
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Tree Services
Jay Austern, Arborist
mojay@dim.com
Caretaker of the urban forest
Individualized care for your shrubs and trees.
Maximize the Value of your Landscape
Call Today for a Free Estimate and Evaluation
Member, International
Society of Arboriculture
Jay Austern, Arborist
North Denver News and Cherry Creek News
1) Service ad:
Brick & Mortar Repair Experts
Chimneys – Porches – Walls – Houses – Garages
We can make your house look great!
Expert Color Matching – Old Home Specialists
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Professional – Dependable – Family Business
303.922.2252 www.chimneyjack.com
We also make fireplaces safe.
Ask us for a free safety inspection.
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Helping America See Clearly Since 1978
Additional Fish Window Cleaning services:
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RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
WINDOW CLEANING • POWER WASHING
W I N D O W
CL EANI NG ®
303-759-9333
www.fishwindowcleaning.com
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(T) 303.667.1400
(F) 303.274.0168
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G. L. HAYWOOD & SONS
3PRINGTIME!#3ERVICE3PECIALIST
Ready for Spring? We are!
Reinvigorate your roses this spring.
Add a flagstone garden path.
Fabulous, fun professional containers.
Experienced
Master Gardener.
Cindy
303-757-7542
STOP - RELAX - enjoy your own party!!
HR steps in to assist with prep work, cooking,
full bar service and complete kitchen cleanup.
Great your guests at the front door
...instead of in the kitchen.
Cindy: 303-757-7542
Handyman
JB's Handyman
Service
Repairs, Remodeling, Kitchen,
Baths, Paint, Drywall,
Basement, Fences, Decks, Etc.
Years of Quality Service
FREE ESTIMATES
REASONABLE RATES
303-426-9754
Perfect Cleaning
Let your house be shining and clean
House and jonitorial cleaning
and other home services.
Office cleaning.
Free estimates.
Evelin Suriano
Cell: 720-366-9091
Happy Cleaning Service
Commercial and Residential
Professional. Reliable. Affordable.
Daily, weekly, bi-weekly, monthly and occasions
Spring, prep for sale, move-ins and outs, vacancies,
windows, garage cleaning - 20 years experience!
FREE estimates. Blanca Hill: 303.895.8032
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Protect your deck!
The ultimate in cleaning, sealing, protecting
wood, concrete and masonry structures
Decks, fences, driveways, sidewalks,
driveways, patios, etc.
303-842-9388
House Cleaning
ABS PLUMBING
Bathroom remodeling
Water heater
Disposals
Leaking faucets
720-530-3309
FAST AND DEPENDABLE SERVICE
Call Anytime for Emergency Service
Idilia’s Home Cleaning
Professional • Reliable
Specialized Free Estimates
Guaranteed satisfaction
Home: (303) 361-0782 Cell: (303) 875-3539
Marcella’s Cleaning & Concierge Services
Exceptionally reliable, references available
Please call: office 720-493-0217 cell 303-618-5321
“I’ve been in business over nine years. Thoroughly enjoy
cleaning homes weekly, biweekly, monthly and seasonally
- very flexible. Also offering laundry, errands, parties, pet
& house sitting, meeting you and your family’s needs.”
Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
Page 24 May 16, 2008
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