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The Moses Cleaveland Trees in Bay Village

"Her Majesty" stood on top of the hill in the Cahoon Park walking track area on the west side of Cahoon Creek, across from Rose Hill.

“Her Majesty,” a mighty oak tree, stood atop the hill on the west side of Cahoon Valley over looking the lake and the mouth of Cahoon Creek. The trunk of the tree was enormous. Seven girl scouts once locked hands and circled the tree to see just how big it was. They all fit around the tree. 

One of the huge branches spread out from the tree like a bench six feet from the ground headed south. Many a bridal party had their picture taken under this branch of the tree. Everyone walking on the walking path enjoyed her magnificence. Ten years ago, this tree was hit by lightning and lost. It was a designated “Moses Cleaveland Tree,” one of five standing in the village.

Back in the early 1970s, the Early Settlers Association of the Western Reserve arrived in the village to look over our trees and designate the oldest ones they believed were standing when Moses Cleaveland arrived in 1796. The association picked five trees they thought were that old. “Her Majesty” was one of the trees picked. These trees were plaqued with a small bronze plate that said Moses Cleaveland Tree. There are no Moses Cleaveland Trees standing today.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:07 AM, 03.19.2019

Lillian the Therapy Turkey

Lillian on the balcony of the Westlake Center for Senior & Community Services, peering in at a Valentine's Day luncheon. Photo by Cindi Lindgren

Humans need to connect with other living beings. Fulfilling this need is strongly tied to health and happiness. Connection and social interaction far exceed wealth and success as measures of happiness according to numerous studies.    

Conversely, chronic illness and even early mortality are strongly linked to loneliness. Even homelessness in the long run is found to be more about a lack of people than a lack of money. Connectivity is the main purpose of senior and community centers.

Pet therapy, among other things, is also about connection. Hospital patients experience measurable benefits from spending time petting a therapy dog, for instance. Connecting with animals helps people take a mental break from their problems and enjoy companionship in the here and now. The concept is simple, but no less powerful. The other side of connecting is that it also feels good to take care of another living being, and play a role in their well-being.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:10 AM, 03.19.2019

The Nickel Plate Railroad, Part 1

The North Dover station was moved to BAYarts campus and is now the Vento Restaurant. Photo by Denny Wendell

The first railroad in the United States was operating in 1828. By 1881 Ohio had 70 rail lines and 5,912 miles of track. It was in February of 1881 that a group of investors met in New York City determined to build a railroad connecting Buffalo with Chicago to compete with William H. Vanderbilt’s Lake Shore and Michigan Southern Railroad. A survey of the route may have begun as early as 1879. The first board of directors included Daniel P. Eels of Cleveland’s famed Euclid Avenue Millionaires' Row.

The railroad was organized under the name New York, Chicago & St. Louis Railroad. It was unusual to build a 520-mile trunk line all at once but that is exactly what they planned to do. Many small towns between Cleveland and Fort Wayne, Indiana, fought for the privilege of having the new railroad go through their town. Norwalk and Bellevue, Ohio, competed intensely and it was the editor of the Norwalk newspaper who is credited for nicknaming this new railroad the “Nickel Plate.”

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:13 AM, 03.19.2019

A musical pathway to career and travel for National Merit Finalist Amelia Johnson

Bay High senior and National Merit Finalist Amelia Johnson.

Bay High senior Amelia Johnson was named National Merit Finalist this month, a prestigious academic achievement awarded to less than one percent of Preliminary SAT test-takers in the U.S. She is hopeful the designation will lead to both acceptance and scholarships to colleges where she’d like to major in music education and performance.

"I feel that my musical training has taught me to work very hard and has taught me discipline," she said. "These skills have definitely helped me succeed in other academic areas."

With two pianos in her home, making music was simply a part of growing up for Amelia. In fact, with four piano players in the family (including parents Lisa and David, and sister Annalise), the girls’ piano teacher provided eight-hand arrangements for the family to perform. She has been reading music and playing piano since the age of 5.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:08 AM, 03.19.2019

Below the Rubble: A voice speaks out for Syrian refugees

While perusing my alma mater's University of Connecticut alumni magazine, I was not prepared for the enormous impact of an article written by a Syrian American author. A passionate, smart and gifted writer, Zeyn Joukhadar finds purpose by listening to the voices of Syrian refugees.

Moved by this noble cause, I decided to reach out to Zeyn to explore if he could make time in his busy schedule to visit Cleveland and talk about his debut novel, "The Map of Salt and Stars." To my great surprise, Zeyn enthusiastically accepted the invitation.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:12 AM, 03.19.2019

Bay Village Community Theater presents 'To Gillian'

An island beach house may be one widower’s escape but throw in a teenaged daughter, her best friend, and a matchmaking sister in-law and reality soon comes tumbling down in the romantic drama, “To Gillian on Her 37th Birthday" by Michael Brady.

Presented by Bay Village Community Theater, the play “gives off a warm, affirmative glow,” wrote Variety critic Richard Hummler. Frank Rich of The New York Times wrote, “Mr. Brady … writes with a rueful sophistication that keeps his story’s sentimentality at bay.”

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:08 AM, 03.19.2019

DAR members honor historic preservation with award

On behalf of the local MDH Historic Preservation Committee, MDH membership chair Jayne Broestl, left, presented Lysa Stanton with the NSDAR Historic Preservation Recognition certificate and pin.

Members and guests of the Martha Devotion Huntington (MDH) Chapter of the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution (NSDAR) met Tuesday, March 12, at the Clague House Museum to present Westlake Historical Society President and MDH member Lysa Layne Stanton with the NSDAR Historic Preservation Recognition Award.

This award is available for both DAR members and non-members and is designed to recognize worthy local individuals and groups for outstanding achievements in volunteer work at the community level in all areas of historic preservation: buildings, landmarks, monuments, cemeteries, historic districts, statues, museum collections, manuscripts, documents and archival materials. It also includes writing or compiling and publishing books on historic preservation projects, historical properties, genealogical and court house records, and photography collections; as well as compiling oral histories and serving as historical guides, interpreters or docents.

Lysa Stanton’s application was quickly approved because her accomplishments are numerous. Her first effort was the refurbishing of the Jack Miner Memorial Marker, which led to the cities of Westlake and Kingsville, Ontario, Canada to become “twin cities” – Westlake being Jack Miner’s boyhood home and Kingsville his adult residence.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:08 AM, 03.19.2019

Rotary recognizes 16 outstanding West Shore Career-Tech students

The Rotary Club of Lakewood and Rocky River honored 16 West Shore Career-Technical District Outstanding Student Award recipients at its March 4 luncheon.

West Shore Career-Technical District Outstanding Student Award recipients were honored by the Rotary Club of Lakewood and Rocky River at its luncheon on March 4 at the Don Umerley Civic Center.

The 16 students, top performers in their Career-Technical programs, were chosen for their exemplary accomplishments in the classroom, school activities, clubs, athletics and service in the community. Each student exemplifies traits of leadership, dedication, responsibility, caring, community involvement and initiative.

“The Rotary Outstanding Students represent the 'best of the best' in the West Shore Career Technical District. Our teachers and staff work tirelessly to give all of our students rich academic, technical and real world experiences,” remarked Bill DiMascio, West Shore Career-Technical District educational coordinator.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:11 AM, 03.19.2019

Astronomy Club to meet at Lake Erie Nature & Science Center on March 20

Lake Erie Nature & Science Center's Schuele Planetarium

Calling all local sky enthusiasts! Join Lake Erie Nature & Science Center’s Astronomy Club on Wednesday, March 20, at 6:30 p.m.

Planetarium specialist and NASA Solar System Ambassador Bill Reed launched Astronomy Club in Spring 2018 to provide people of all ages and backgrounds a chance to learn about astronomy in a fun and social environment. Astronomy Club hosts monthly meetings at the Center where Reed shares current events, gadget and software reviews and pop culture news.

Monthly meetings are open to the public, and participants can gain access to Astronomy Club’s special events including planetarium movie nights and telescope workshops through a Center membership. Club members range from teenagers through seniors, bringing different interests and experiences that result in an inclusive and collaborative learning environment.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:07 AM, 03.19.2019

BAYarts Juried Exhibition's Best of Show resonates deeply

The Best of Show distinction went to Cleveland artist Kimberly Chapman for "'A' is for Active; 'S' is for Shooter." Photo by Jessica Stockdale

The March 8 opening reception for the BAYarts Juried Exhibition was packed with artists, art lovers, and their friends. From 200 submissions, 93 entries were selected and grace the walls of the Sullivan Family Gallery in the Fuller House.

Familiar names from BAYarts faculty included: Mike Adams, Keegan Adams, Chris Benavides, Tina Benavides and Jo Ann Giovannetti Rencz.

There is a mixture of contemporary, abstract pieces by artists like James March, Cherry Rappoli and Susan Shafer, which are juxtaposed against traditional portraiture by Dave Ward and Ken Smith. Everything in between is also displayed, from photographs and monoprints to encaustic and ceramic works.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:10 AM, 03.19.2019

Westlake Rain and Garden Show focuses on local watershed priorities

The City of Westlake and the Westlake Watershed Group are hosting the eighth annual Rain and Garden Show on Saturday, April 6, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Market Square in Crocker Park, 239 Market Street. The event is free and open to the public.

Families of all ages will enjoy a variety of vendors, demonstrations and exhibitors. The robust list of more than 40 vendors and exhibitors include Drink Local, Drink Tap; the Lorain County Beekeepers Association; Aqua Doc; Don Mould’s Plantation; Good Nature Organic Lawn Care and more.

The Kid Zone is open from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. and includes a face painter, balloon clown and special guest star, Michael Roy of Cirque du Papier. Additionally, the first 100 kids will receive free gift totes.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:06 AM, 03.19.2019

MS Awareness Month in Ohio

Ohio ranks among the states with the highest incidence of Multiple Sclerosis (MS) in the country. So, each year we are asked in various ways in March, including this article, to be aware of this often-misdiagnosed, often-disabling disease.

While these awareness weeks or months help (even if it’s only one person) it seems the most effective awareness of a disease comes when a celebrity is diagnosed with it. An, actress Selma Blair, is the latest well-known person to announce that she has MS.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:10 AM, 03.19.2019

'Stories of Diversity' provides shared experiences of immigrants

During Westlake High School’s recent Diversity Week celebration, the Leadership Challenge club hosted a short film titled “Stories of Diversity.”

The film was directed and shot by WHS senior Rafi Melikian on her cell phone and shares the experiences of immigrant students. She said she wanted to provide these shared experiences for everyone to understand what happens around the world and to appreciate the privilege of being in school.

“We knew that WHS has quite a bit of diversity, in the sense that we have a lot of kids and members of the Westlake community who are immigrants, who lived in places very different from Westlake or even the United States,” said Rafi, who is a facilitator in Leadership Challenge’s Diversity Group. “We wanted to highlight that.

“We thought so many kids go to school with these people who had very different life experiences they didn’t even know about. We got a couple of students and a teacher who are immigrants and asked them to tell us their story.”

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:06 AM, 03.19.2019

Bay Kiwanis, Legion select delegates for Buckeye Girls State

The American Legion Auxiliary of Ohio sponsors Buckeye Girls State, an annual program designed to educate Ohio’s young women about the rights, responsibilities, privileges and duties of a good citizen. They learn “hands on” about city, county and state government.  

The Bay Village Kiwanis Club, along with the Bay Village American Legion, sponsors two delegates from Bay High School, providing aid to attend the weeklong program. Two alternates are also identified in the event that the delegates cannot attend due to unforeseen circumstances. The program is in its 64th year. This year it will be held at the University of Mount Union from June 16-22.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:09 AM, 03.19.2019

St. Paul Westlake students inducted into National Junior Honor Society

St. Paul Westlake's newest inductees into the National Junior Honor Society.

Nine St. Paul Westlake students have been inducted into the National Junior Honor Society.

Congratulations to sixth-graders Taylor Albrecht, Ria Newton, Alexis Eddleman, Dominic Zannoni, J.J. Hughes, Marleigh Lademann and Gabby Hanchuk. Eighth-grade inductees are Rachel Haggard and Calvin Jenkins. 

The National Junior Honor Society is the nation's premier organization established to recognize outstanding middle school students.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:09 AM, 03.19.2019

Upcoming programs at Bay Village branch library


Weekly Storytimes:

  • Mondays (10 a.m.) Toddler Storytime – ages 19-35 months
  • Tuesdays (10 a.m.) Toddler Storytime – ages 19-35 months
  • Tuesdays (6:45 p.m.) Family Storytime – for all ages
  • Wednesdays (10 a.m.) Baby and Me Storytime – ages birth-18 months
  • Thursdays (10 a.m.) Preschool Storytime – ages 3-5 (not yet in kindergarten)
  • Fridays (10 a.m. and 11 a.m.) Family Storytime – for all ages

Thursday, March 28 (4 p.m.) Eye Spy Animals – Let’s look into the eyes of different animals and learn how and what they see.


Wednesdays, March 20, 27 and April 3 (3 p.m.) Teen Zone – Grades 5 & up: Hang out with something fun to do after school – gaming, art, movies, technology and more! 

Saturday, March 30 (2 p.m.) Raspberry Pi Basics – Learn to build and program electronic circuits using a Raspberry Pi microcomputer in this introductory class.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:11 AM, 03.19.2019

March events at Westlake Porter Public Library

Wednesdays, March 20 and 27 (10:15 & 11 a.m.) Let’s Sing and Dance! – Sing and move to the music with Miss Nancy! For children ages 2-6 with a caregiver. Please arrive early to receive a ticket.

Wednesday, March 20 (3:45-5 p.m.) Tween Scene – Drop in after school to play board games and video games with your friends. Snacks will be provided. For students in grades 5-6.

Wednesdays, March 20 and 27 (4-5:30 p.m.) and Thursdays, March 21 and 28 (6:30-8 p.m.) Bow Wow Books – Stop by Youth Services to sign up for a 10-minute reading time with a reading therapy dog. Registration begins each Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. and Thursday at 6 p.m.

Wednesday, March 20 (6:30-8:45 p.m.) Cuyahoga West Genealogical Society – John Noble presents "Using City Directories in Your Family Research."

Thursday, March 21 (noon-1:30 p.m.) Small Business Lunch & Learn: Marketing Basics – Getting and keeping customers is the most important and difficult task facing any business. Wise allocation of resources is essential. Learn general marketing principles and terminology. Please register.

Thursday, March 21 (Preschool session, 6:30 p.m.) and Friday, March 22 (Preschool session, 9:30 a.m. and Toddler Session, 11:30 a.m.) Teach Me to Play – A play-based program for families and their children (Toddler: ages 18 months-2 years and Preschool: ages 3-6 years) who are struggling in an area of development. Diverse opportunities for learning are provided, with an emphasis on facilitating communication, practicing social interactions and responding to behaviors in a positive way. The program is led by an early intervention specialist and speech-language pathologist. Register at or by phone: 440-570-5908.

Thursdays, March 21 and 28 (4-5 p.m.) Code Club! – Learn how to build an app, design a video game, and change the world through code! Grades 3-4. Registration begins one week before each session.

Friday, March 22 (10 a.m.-noon) Fiber Fanatics – A time for needlecrafters to share, solve problems, and show off.

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Volume 11, Issue 5, Posted 9:56 AM, 03.05.2019

Simple, small steps to protect Lake Erie

As we head into spring (yes, I think we are heading into spring even though it doesn’t feel that way!) some of you may be thinking about the condition of your lawn, and also starting to perform more outdoor activities such as washing your car at home. This column is about simple changes you can make to protect Lake Erie. 

Almost all of the storm drains in Bay Village and Westlake drain to Lake Erie – that’s right, what goes in there goes straight out to the lake. This means it is imperative that each and everyone of us take responsibility for what does and doesn’t go down those drains. Springtime brings, sadly, chemical lawn applications. I have written about chemical fertilizers before, asking that you stop using them, and I bet you have! But your neighbor may still use them … What can you do?

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:08 AM, 03.19.2019

Bassett Baking Blast

Bassett Elementary School was awarded the Action for Healthy Kids (AFHK) Deluxe Event grant! In partnership with ALDI, Bassett Elementary students will shop for baking supplies, assemble a nutritious recipe, and provide samples for all to enjoy. Student chefs and taste-testers are currently submitting their unique recipe's name, an outline of the ingredients by the cost to exercise their financial skills, and description of their ideal "taster (or target audience)" to experience entrepreneurship.

At the event on April 18, all chefs will be awarded their business cards. Prizes will recognize the top chef with awards such as Head Chef, People's Choice, Best Recipe Name, Economic Expert, and Healthiest Creation. Students, parents, school faculty, and community members will contribute to the award selections. 

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:11 AM, 03.19.2019

It could never be me, so it must be you

A couple of issues back, I wrote an article expressing my anger at the Browns’ signing of running back Kareem Hunt, currently under suspension by the NFL for knocking around a 19-year-old woman. I went on to suggest that the Browns could potentially damage their image and their lofty status among Cleveland sports fans if they kept Hunt instead of releasing him.

Apparently, the Browns didn’t get the memo, because somehow interest is even greater now that they went out and acquired Odell Beckham Jr., a moody but talented wide receiver who, by all accounts, should mesh well with Baker Mayfield and make the Browns offense one of the better squads in the league.

So, I started thinking about the so-called “sports mentality” that allows us to conveniently set aside our morals, or at least our good judgment when it comes to sports. I mean, seriously, what gives with that?

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:06 AM, 03.19.2019

Making it 'smart'

A shot-in-the-arm can turn a regular TV that cannot connect to the internet, what I call a DumbTV, into a SmartTV that can connect to the cloud – aka internet. An available HDMI connection port on the DumbTV, wireless internet, and a streaming device completes the transformation. It's a far cry from buying a new SmartTV as streaming devices can be had for under $100 or even under $50!

Comparatively, the hit on your wallet may be more marginal when you decide to replace your LED light bulb at the front door with a “Smart” LED light bulb so you can turn it on with your phone rather than fumble through your keychain in the dark.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:05 AM, 03.19.2019

April 11 open house planned at St. Paul Westlake

The final in a series of four community open houses planned for the 2018-2019 school year at St. Paul Westlake is fast approaching.

Westlake's oldest independent preparatory school for students in grades Pre-K through eight will host the event from 6-8 p.m. on Thursday, April 11.

Tours of the school will be available, and visitors will also have the chance to meet and talk one-on-one with St. Paul Westlake teachers and staff members.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:08 AM, 03.19.2019

A ‘Learning for Life’ encore presentation at Tri-C Westshore

Get a preview of Encore Campus Fridays at Cuyahoga Community College during a “Learning for Life” lecture on Friday, March 22, at Westshore Campus.

The event features two presentations that mirror courses offered through Encore Campus Fridays. The program – set to debut at Westshore Campus this fall – is designed to enrich the minds and lives of those aged 55 and older.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:10 AM, 03.19.2019

Herbs are a great beginning

With this Ohio weather, it’s a saving grace from insanity to think gardening. Right now, I’m painting a garden chair and herb markers. Best thing to do in this rain, snow, ice and cold. The painting is fun and encouraging to move me to thoughts of spring and summer. I guess winter is meant for us gardeners to clean our gardening tools and to plan what goes in the garden.

Lately, I have been focused on herbs. Lots and lots of herbs. Anyone who has used rosemary with potatoes or shoved a few sprigs between the skin and meat of a chicken before baking knows the wonderful taste that herbs provide. Or, the taste of fresh basil, oregano, parsley and thyme in a tomato sauce. Yum. Herbs bump up the taste of food and beverage.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:14 AM, 03.19.2019

Connecting for Kids to host Meet and Greet on April 11

Summer is less than three months away for most Northeast Ohio families. With a break from the daily school schedule, it is the perfect time to seek out extra help for a child that may be struggling with anxiety, attention, academic, electronic addition, social/communication or other issues. But how do you find a summer camp, program or provider that can best meet the needs of your child?

Connecting for Kids makes it easy with 75 local providers serving children birth through age 12 all under one roof at the Meet and Greet on Thursday, April 11, from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Don Umerley Civic Center, 21016 Hilliard Blvd., in Rocky River. To register for the event, visit Those who pre-register and attend will be entered into a drawing to win a $100 Visa gift card.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:09 AM, 03.19.2019

Local chamber music society hosts Diamond Brass Quintet

The Rocky River Chamber Music Society is delighted to present a Cleveland all-star brass ensemble in celebration of the Society’s 60th anniversary! The Diamond Brass Quintet is comprised of players who are passionate about brass and have appeared in many local and regional concerts, including their popular annual Christmas concert. The RRCMS concert will take place at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, April 8, at West Shore Unitarian Universalist Church, 20401 Hilliard Blvd. in Rocky River. Diamond Brass Quintet will perform a special commissioned piece by Andrew Rindfleisch as well as works by Johann Sebastian Bach, John Cheetham, and Malcolm Arnold.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:10 AM, 03.19.2019

Herb Guild scholarship information

The Herb Guild Garden Club is offering a one-time scholarship available to graduating high school seniors as well as Lorain County Community College and Cuyahoga Community College current freshmen or sophomore students.

Applicants must be residents of the state of Ohio and U.S. citizens. International or foreign exchange students are not eligible. Only students with a proposed academic study in Forestry, Botany, Horticulture, Environmental Science, Agriculture, Landscaping, or Culinary Arts are eligible for this scholarship.

For more information contact Mary Kay Filipiak at 440-926-2469.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:14 AM, 03.19.2019

Making senior social connections

Lee Saphos and Betty Keckler found friendship with the common history of childhood. They enjoy each other on bus trips and reminisce of stories growing up in Lakewood.

Personal connections are the basis of being human. We cannot survive without the care of someone else in our infant stage. We cannot learn the fundamental skills of evolving into a person without being taught to eat, walk, speak and learn. We need each other.

Social ties are important not only to one's quality of life, but also one's longevity. Studies indicate that lonesomeness can be as much a health concern as high blood pressure, obesity and alcoholism.

In senior living, making a social connection and meeting new people can be layered with the unsettled emotions of a young adult going out into the world for the first time. However, in senior living, the next chapter of life seems to be spelled in a common language of understanding what it is like to meet new neighbors and make new friends. How about re-connections with friends from your childhood, school days, neighbors where you raised your families, co-workers and colleagues?

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:09 AM, 03.19.2019

Westlake doctor named to Footpath board

Dr. Amy Lee of Westlake

Dr. Amy L. Lee, a pediatric psychologist with Cleveland Clinic Children’s for the past 26 years, has been named to the board of directors of Footpath Foundation, a 4-year-old nonprofit organization dedicated to empowering all children through discovery of the natural world.

Lee will serve in an advisory role to support program development.

“I am very happy to be joining the Footpath board,” she said. “I share with my fellow board members a commitment to the organization’s mission, including promoting resiliency in youth through experiences in nature, and teaching skills to youth for mindfulness and stress reduction.”

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:15 AM, 03.19.2019

Westlake Early Childhood PTA kids resale event on March 23

The Westlake Early Childhood PTA (WECPTA) will hold its spring Kiddie Kloset kids resale event on Saturday, March 23, from 8:00 a.m. to noon. The event will be held at Westlake High School, 27830 Hilliard Blvd.

As an incentive to shop the Kiddie Kloset early this year, everyone that pays for early-bird admission between 8:00-9:00 a.m. will be entered into a drawing for a $50 Target gift certificate. The winner will be drawn at 9:15 a.m. and must be present to win.

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Volume 11, Issue 6, Posted 10:11 AM, 03.19.2019