May Newsletter

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Greenwood Village

N EEW S LLE ET TTE ER

COVID-19

WE’RE ALL IN THIS

together

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BUSINESS

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M AY M O2N 0T 2H 0 Y• EVA OR L I. S3 S5 UNE O #. 7


GOVERNMENT

THE MAYOR’S message

COVID-19

The Stay-at-Home Order has accomplished just what we

wanted — slowed the spread of the virus; and bought us time

to build health care capacity; acquire masks,

gloves, and ventilators; and to grow testing

capacity. I am very proud of the residents and

businesses of Greenwood Village who were

compliant with the Order.

George Lantz

glantz@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-486-5741

As we transition into the Safer at Home phase,

we are not back to normal, but we will get

through this together. Even though we have

begun to open our businesses and people can

return to work in a modified and restricted

setting; the virus will remain with us until we

develop a vaccine. It is critical that we all take

the recommended precautions and practice

social distancing in the weeks and months

ahead.

Please continue to stay home as much as possible, wear face

masks when out, and limit your direct exposure to people

outside your household. It’s unfortunate but it is estimated

that many more people will be exposed and fall ill to

COVID-19. We are in this for the long haul so please take

this new phase seriously.

Monitor your health. If you have a Fever OR Cough OR

Sore Throat OR Shortness of Breath, please stay home to

protect others. You might have COVID-19. You may not

have symptoms but you could still have COVID-19. There is

a wealth of helpful COVID-19 information throughout this

Newsletter beginning on page 4. You may also visit our

website at greenwoodvillage.com/covid19 or please call us if

you need anything at 303-773-0252.

GREENWOOD VILLAGE DAY

CANCELED

The City Council, City Manager and I have been closely

monitoring the COVID-19 pandemic and Tri-County

Health Department’s Orders to help us understand the

ramifications to our July 25th Greenwood Village Day

celebration. With the number of unknowns and the need to

protect the health of our residents and staff, the difficult

decision has been made to cancel the event.

VILLAGE HEROES

Village Heroes come in all sizes! Congratulations to Kate

Lederhos for being named a Village Hero. Seven-year-old

Kate noticed two broken sprinkler heads in Westlands Park.

Kate quickly notified me of the broken heads. Because of

Kate’s swift action she prevented a significant loss of water

and the resulting damage. Way to go Kate and thank you for

being such a great community steward.

If you would like to nominate a Village resident as a Village

Hero who has contributed to the community in a small or

big way, please email mgallegos@greenwoodvillage.com.

PG. 2 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

CITY council

NOT SURE WHO YOUR

ELECTED OFFICIALS ARE?

Obtain a list of your state and national government

representatives at www.arapahoevotes.com

DISTRICT 1 DISTRICT 2 DISTRICT 3 DISTRICT 4

Dave Bullock

dbullock@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-804-4137

Anne Ingebretsen

aingebretsen@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-804-4135

Libby Barnacle

ebarnacle@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-804-4129

Tom Dougherty

tdougherty@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-804-4132

Jerry Presley

jpresley@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-804-4138

Dave Kerber

dkerber@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-804-4136

Donna Johnston

djohnston@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-804-4128

Judith Hilton

jhilton@

greenwoodvillage.com

303-804-4131

GREENWOOD VILLAGE

JOINS LEGAL ACTION TO

CHALLENGE METROPLEX

Earlier this year, we informed you the Federal Aviation

Administration (FAA) was going to implement the Denver

Metroplex project. Metroplex is part of the FAA’s NextGen

effort to modernize the national air transportation system.

Denver was one of 11 Metroplexes around the country

studied or implemented by the FAA. In general, Metroplex

implementation uses new technologies to enable aircraft to

fly shorter routes and enables air traffic controllers and pilots

to track aircraft more precisely.

The potential Metroplex impacts on Centennial Airport, the

second busiest general aviation airport in the country with

over 340,000 flight operations in 2018, has been a major

concern to Greenwood Village residents.

The Denver Metroplex was implemented on March 26 and

included route changes for aircraft flying into and out of

Denver international Airport and Centennial Airport. These

new routes could potentially result in a greater or fewer

number of aircraft flying over Greenwood Village and at

what altitude. Due to COVID-19, flights have reduced by

90% so the impact of Denver Metroplex new flight paths is

currently unknown.

Because your quality of life is a high priority in Greenwood

Village, we joined Centennial Airport and Arapahoe,

Douglas, and Gilpin counties and filed legal action in the

U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit

in March, a few days before the plan’s implementation date.

We have requested the court to review the study of the plan’s

potential impact on noise and the environment.

We will keep you advised as to the status of our court filing.

Residents may contact Greenwood Village City Council

liaison to Centennial Airport, District 4 City

Councilmember Tom Dougherty at 303-804-4132 or

tdougherty@greenwoodvillage.com.

Stay healthy and enjoy the beautiful spring weather!

— George

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 3


GOVERNMENT

TRASH AND RECYCLING SERVICE UPDATE —

GV SINGLE FAMILY HOUSEHOLDS

Republic Services will be resuming normal trash and

recycling collection operations. Previously, Republic

requested that all trash and recycling be temporarily placed

in a container for collection and made additional containers

available to residents at no charge.

Republic has ended this program and will be contacting

residents who received additional trash containers directly to

schedule a day for Republic to collect the additional

container(s).

For more information, please call Public Works at

303-708-6100 or email pw-admin@greenwoodvillage.com.

IMPORTANT NUMBERS

DEPARTMENTS

Mayor and City Council 303-486-5745

City Manager’s Office 303-486-5745

Community Outreach/ 303-486-5749

Public Information

City Prosecutor 303-486-1598

Economic Development 303-486-5764

Administrative Services

Liquor Licenses 303-486-5755

Voter Registration 303-486-5752

Municipal Court 303-773-6033

Human Resources 303-486-1579

Employment 303-486-1579

Community Development

Building Permits/ 303-486-5783

Planning and Zoning/

Zoning and Nuisance

Complaints

Finance

Accounts Payable 303-486-1597

Accounts Receivable 303-486-8282

Budget Information 303-486-8290

Tax Assistance 303-486-8299

and Information

Park Planning 303-486-5743

and Development

Park Permits 303-486-5773

Recreation and 303-486-5773

Special Events

Reimbursement Program 303-486-5773

Parks and 303-708-6100

Trail Maintenance

Police Department

Emergency 9-1-1

Animal Control 303-773-2525

Parking 303-773-2525

Police Records 303-773-2525

School Resource Officers 303-773-2525

Traffic Information 303-773-2525

Victim Assistance 303-486-8211

Public Works

Environment 303-708-6100

(Drainage/Water Quality)

Roadways 303-708-6100

Traffic 303-708-6100

Residential Trash 303-708-6100

and Hazardous Waste

Greenwood Village City Hall

6060 South Quebec Street

Greenwood Village, CO 80111

Phone: 303-773-0252

Fax: 303-290-0631

After Hours Phone: 303-773-2525

(for questions or service requests

outside normal business hours)

E-mail: thevillage@greenwoodvillage.com

Website: www.greenwoodvillage.com

An after-hours drop box is available by

the flagpole in front of City Hall and is

checked Monday through Friday.

The drop box can be used to deliver

customer comment cards, recreation

reimbursement forms, employment

applications, and municipal court fines

and documents.

GV Website

Parks, Trails & Recreation

Art Activities 303-797-1779

and Programs

Conservation/Open 303-708-6142

Space Easements

PG. 4 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


VILLAGE CALENDAR

Visit

WWW.GREENWOODVILLAGE.COM

for cancellations due to COVID-19.

june 2020

SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY

MAY 24 25

26 27 28

29 30

PUBLIC MEETINGS MAY BE CONDUCTED REMOTELY

Public Meetings were conducted remotely in April and may also be in May and June. When any of the public meetings of the Village

are conducted by remote participation, public comment is limited to written comments. Written comments may be emailed to

cityclerk@greenwoodvillage.com for City Council or to comdev@greenwoodvillage.com for Planning and Zoning Commission or Board

of Adjustments and Appeals by 5:50 p.m. the day of the meeting. The Mayor or Chair will read into the record the public comments

received. Audio web streaming for the remote meetings are available at https://greenwoodvillage.com/2390/Agendas-Minutes-Webcasts.

31 JUNE 1

2

3 4 5 6

City Council

Study Session

6 p.m.

Meeting

7 p.m.

City Hall

Planning &

Zoning

Commission

7 p.m.

City Hall

★ SINGLE FAMILY HOUSEHOLD RECYCLING ★

7 8 9

10

11

12 13

Parks, Trails

and Recreation

Commission

7 p.m.

Maintenance

Facility

14 15

16

17 18

19 20

City Council

Study Session

6 p.m.

City Hall

Planning &

Zoning

Commission

7 p.m.

City Hall

Arts and

Humanities

Council

Meeting

6 p.m.

Curtis Center

21

28

★ SINGLE FAMILY HOUSEHOLD RECYCLING ★

22

29

23

PTR

Commission 7 p.m.

Maint. Facility

30

24

Board of

Adjustments

and Appeals

Meeting

6:30 p.m.

City Hall

25

26 27

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 5


GOVERNMENT

MAKING A difference

GOVERNOR’S

SAFER AT HOME

ORDER – EFFECTIVE

THROUGH MAY 27

GREENWOOD

VILLAGE UNDER

SAFER AT HOME ORDER

Tri-County Health Department

(TCHD) along with other Denver

metro health departments allowed its

Stay at Home order to expire May 8 at

midnight for Adams and Arapahoe

counties which includes Greenwood

Village. With that expiration, each of

Tri-County Health Department’s

counties — Adams, Arapahoe and

Douglas counties — will be under the

State’s current Safer at Home order.

The Safer at Home Order is set to

expire 30 days from April 27 but can

be amended or extended at any time.

IN GREENWOOD VILLAGE

This means that on May 9, critical

businesses can remain open, and many

non-critical businesses can begin to

open with some restrictions according

to the state’s Safer at Home order.

Retail businesses can open for curbside

delivery and can phase-in a public

opening if they are implementing best

practices.

Personal services such as hair and nail

salons, dog grooming, and personal

training can open if they are

implementing best practices.

Elective medical and dental procedures

may resume if facilities are following

required safety protocols.

Offices can reopen at 50% reduced inperson

staffing capacity, if best

practices are being implemented to

protect the health and safety of

employees. Businesses are encouraged

to allow employees to continue

telecommuting at higher levels if

possible.

Childcare facilities can also expand or

reopen if they are following Safer at

Home requirements.

Restaurants, bars, nightclubs, gyms,

spas, schools, playgrounds and picnic

areas all remain closed during this

period. However, restaurants and bars

can still provide curbside pickup and

delivery.

Safer at Home is meant to provide a

more sustainable way of living for

Coloradans, while managing the

spread of the virus to ensure our

healthcare system has the capacity to

manage an influx.

Goals of this period include:

• Managing the spread of the virus

(R0 between 2 and 1).

• Accessing to world-class health care

for every Coloradan that gets sick.

• Finding a more sustainable way to

live.

• Helping more Coloradans earn a

living, while protecting health and

safety.

• Minimizing secondary health

effects (mental and behavioral

health impacts).

Individuals are strongly advised to

continue staying at home to the

continued on page 7

PG. 6 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

continued from page 6

greatest extent possible, only interacting

with household members and only

leaving for essential activities. People 65

and older and those will underlying

medical problems are at greater risk of

severe illness from COVID-19 and

should continue to stay at home unless

leaving is absolutely necessary.

Everyone should continue to take these

disease prevention actions to protect

themselves as well as others in their

family and community:

• Wear a non-medical mask or face

covering when away from your

home, particularly in indoor settings

where social distancing is difficult.

• Stay at least six feet away from

others if you must go out.

• If you have symptoms of COVID-

19, isolate yourself and contact your

health care provider.

• Do not go to work or other public

spaces if you are sick.

• Wash your hands frequently with

soap and warm water for at least 20

seconds.

• Only travel when absolutely

essential.

For more information about the Safer

at Home level, visit the following sites:

tchd.org/coronavirus

covid19.colorado.gov/safer-at-home

greenwoodvillage.com/covid19 GV

GREENWOOD

VILLAGE

FACILITIES AND

EVENT UPDATES

Due to COVID-19 and the Safer at

Home Order through May 27, the

following dates have been updated.

Please note that any of these dates

may change if the Safer at Home

Order is amended or extended, and/or

the Village determines it’s in the best

interest of public health.

• Access to City facilities are limited

to only employees until May 30.

This includes, but is not limited to,

public business and activities at

City Hall (including Municipal

Court), Maintenance Facility, and

the Curtis Center for the Arts.

• All series art classes scheduled to

start in May are canceled. Full

refunds will be given to students

who are enrolled in any of the

adult and youth art classes taking

place during this time. The Cultural

Arts Program is offering online art

classes. These classes are a mix of

pre-recorded instruction and live,

online classes. Some classes

require registration. For more

information, please call the Curtis

Center for the Arts at

303-797-1779 or check the

website at www.greenwood

village.com/culturalarts.

• The Recreation staff is hosting an

online activity, Recreate In May, on

Facebook, every Tuesday and

Thursday at 2 p.m. The activities

are geared toward the 4-12 years

old age group. The only equipment

needed this month is chalk. Visit

the Village’s Facebook page at

facebook.com/ greenwoodgov.

Participants are eligible to win a

prize.

• The following Police events

scheduled for May and June have

been canceled — Metro Public

Safety event, Active Threat

Response Seminar, and Youth

Academy.

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 7


GOVERNMENT

MAKING

A

difference

COVID-19

SAFETY TIPS

PROTECT YOURSELF

AND OTHERS

FACE COVERINGS

The public is strongly encouraged to

wear face coverings to cover your nose

and mouth in settings where contact

with others may occur. According to

Tri-County Health Department

(TCHD), and endorsed by the CDC

and the Surgeon General, there is

laboratory-based evidence that

sufficiently supports the use of nonmedical

or cloth face masks. Face

coverings are believed to be particularly

important in preventing transmission

to others, especially among the large

percentage of COVID-19 infected

persons who are asymptomatic and

don’t realize that they have a risk of

transmitting infection to others.

Wearing cloth face coverings is an

additional public health measure

people should take to reduce the

spread of COVID-19. CDC still

recommends that you stay at least 6

feet away from other people (social

distancing), frequent hand cleaning

and other everyday preventive actions.

Cloth face coverings can be made from

household items or made at home

from common materials at low cost.

Surgical masks and N95 respirators are

in short supply and should be reserved

for healthcare workers or other

medical first responders.

For more information on masks, please

visit www.tchd.org.

CDPHE SYMPTOM

TRACKER NOW

FULLY FUNCTIONAL

The Colorado Department of Public

Health and Environment (CDPHE)

Symptom Tracker is up and running!

The survey is designed to track

COVID-19 symptoms among people

who may not be able to or need to get

tested for the virus. People who use the

symptom tracker can choose to receive

text messages. CDPHE will check on

their condition, direct them towards

resources to help manage symptoms,

help people access medical care and

services, and provide information

about how to get tested if necessary.

In addition to providing those with

COVID-19 symptoms information,

the symptom tracker will provide

Local Public Health Agencies (LPHA)

with data for their geographic coverage

area. This could help public health

officials understand when outbreaks

are occurring in given locations and, in

some cases, follow up with certain

individuals who may need additional

support. By using symptom tracker,

users consent to share this information

with and receive messages from their

local public health agency. Data is only

shared with CDPHE and the local

public health agency for responding to

COVID-19.

For more information, visit

www.colorado.gov/cdphe.

WATCH FOR SYMPTOMS

People with COVID-19 have had a

wide range of symptoms reported —

ranging from mild symptoms to severe

illness.

Symptoms may appear 2-14 days

after exposure to the virus. People

PG. 8 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

with these symptoms or combinations of

symptoms may have COVID-19:

• Cough

• Shortness of breath or difficulty breathing

Or at least two of these symptoms:

• Fever

• Chills

• Repeated shaking with chills

• Muscle pain

• Headache

• Sore throat

• New loss of taste or smell

Children have similar symptoms to adults and

generally have mild illness. This list is not all

inclusive. Please consult your medical

provider for any other symptoms that are

severe or concerning to you.

WHEN TO SEEK

MEDICAL ATTENTION

If you have any of these emergency warning

signs* for COVID-19 get medical attention

immediately:

• Trouble breathing

• Persistent pain or pressure in the chest

• New confusion or inability to arouse

• Bluish lips or face

*This list is not all inclusive. Please consult

your medical provider for any other symptoms

that are severe or concerning to you.

Call 911 if you have a medical emergency:

Notify the operator that you have, or think

you might have, COVID-19. If possible, put

on a cloth face covering before medical help

arrives. GV

QUESTIONS ABOUT

COVID-19?

Coloradans can also reach 2-1-1 tollfree

by dialing 866-760-6489 or by

visiting 211Colorado.org. 2-1-1

Resource Navigators are available to

help by phone, Monday-Friday from

8 a.m.-5 p.m. and have access to a

language translation service to

accommodate over 170 languages.

Please know that you may experience

long wait times, as demand for

information is high.

2-1-1 provides navigation services to

resources such as:

• Housing, including shelters and

transitional services.

• Rent and utility assistance.

• Applying for SNAP benefits by

phone.

• Childcare.

• Food/meals.

• Transportation.

• Clothing/personal/household needs.

• Mental health and substance use

disorders.

• Employment.

• Education.

• Medical clinics.

• Dental clinic.

• Other government/economic

services.

DO NOT call 9-1-1 with general

questions about COVID-19. Please

call 2-1-1 instead. You may also call

CO-HELP at 303-389-1687,

1-877-462-2911, or email

COHELP@RMPDC.org. GV

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 9


GOVERNMENT

TESTING FOR

COVID-19

COMMUNITY

TESTING WEB PAGE

NOW AVAILABLE

Tri-County Health Department

(TCHD) recently published a

Web page for community testing. On

the page, you will find a list of

locations that provide testing. Most

testing sites require a doctor’s referral

and for you to make an appointment

ahead of schedule.

Testing is available at a variety of

locations (some of these urgent cares

may have DTC locations and well as

family practices):

• Stride Community Health Centers

(www.stridechc.org)

COVID-19 AND PETS

Recently, the Centers for Disease

Control and Prevention (CDC)

released guidance about pets and

COVID-19. At this time, there is no

evidence that animals spread COVID-

19, and the risk of pets spreading

COVID-19 to people is low. We are

still learning about this virus, but it

appears that it can spread from people

to animals in some situations.

Therefore, the CDC is recommending

that people who have tested positive

for COVID-19 or who have

• Denver Health Urgent Care

• Zip Clinic Urgent Care

• Advanced Urgent Care and

Occupational Medicine

• National Jewish

• And many local doctors are also

testing their own patients

Please check websites and reach out to

any facility you would like to go to for

hours, testing info, and associated costs.

In addition to general information on

symptoms of COVID-19 treat their

pets as they would other people in

their household. That means selfisolate

from your pets, too! You can do

this by:

• Having other people in your

household take care of your pet, if

possible.

• Avoid contact with your pet. This

includes petting, snuggling, and

sharing food.

• If you are unable to have someone

else take care of your pet, wear a

cloth face covering and wash your

hands before and after you

testing for COVID-19, the Web page

also covers what to do after testing.

TCHD encourages anyone with a

fever, cough, sore throat, or shortness

of breath to self-isolate until:

• You have had no fever for at least 3

days without using a fever-reducing

medication, and

• Your symptoms have greatly

improved for at least 3 days, and

• At least 7 days have passed since

your symptoms first appeared.

• If after 7 days, fever is still present

— or — respiratory symptoms are

not improving, then stay home for

10 full days.

Visit: tchd.org/827/Testing-Sites-

Isolation-and-Home-Care

TCHD is frequently updating the

Web page with new information so

check back often. GV

interact with them.

In addition to keeping sick people

away from pets, the CDC is

recommending that you don’t let your

animals interact with people or

animals from outside your household.

What does that mean? Social

distancing! So, how do you socially

distance your pets?

• Keep your dogs on a leash and

maintain 6 feet from other people

AND animals.

• Keep cats indoors as much as

possible to limit their interactions

with other people and animals.

• Avoid dog parks or other places

where animals and dogs gather.

For more information, please visit

TCHD.org or cdc.gov/coronavirus/

2019-ncov/daily-life-coping/

animals.html. GV

PG. 10 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

ARAPAHOE COUNTY

FAIRGROUNDS

TRANSFORMED

TO ALTERNATE

CARE MEDICAL

FACILITY

OPERATION WILL

HOST RECOVERING

COVID-19 PATIENTS

AFTER DISCHARGE

The Arapahoe County Fairgrounds

have been converted to a tier 4

alternate care facility for COVID-19

patients to help alleviate crowding at

regional hospitals. The temporary

facility will host cases that don’t

require acute or critical care. Upon

opening, the site can hold 54

individuals and can increase capacity

up to 150 if the need arises. The

medical shelter is the product of a

multi-agency response team that

completed the transformation in a

matter of days with the help of the

Colorado National Guard.

The alternate care facility does not

accept walk-up patients and is not a

hospital. Rather, the facility operates as

a medical shelter and is best

suited for those patients who are

ready to return to their original

housing situation but are unable

to do so because of their

circumstances. Local hospitals

will make direct referrals for

guests to the facility. The

temporary alternate care facility is

being managed by the Arapahoe

County Emergency Operations

Center (EOC), with paramedics

and medical students providing

care and observation for

recovering guests.

The Emergency Operations

Center — which operates under

the Arapahoe County Sheriff’s

Office — is managing the

County’s response to the

pandemic, working in

partnership with the Board of

County Commissioners, Tri-County

Health Department, state and local

officials. The EOC coordinates

resources, implements emergency

operations and handles logistics

support for law enforcement and

municipalities across the County.

Building on established emergency

plans, the EOC outfitted the facility,

relocating existing supplies such as

durable medical equipment and beds

from across the County. Local

municipalities and nonprofits also

donated to support the facility,

including use of a shower trailer

donated by the nonprofit Aurora

Warms the Night. The EOC also

finalized contracts with local

businesses for feeding, linens, sanitizer

stations, janitorial services and

security. GV

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 11


GOVERNMENT

PG. 12 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

COVID-19 UPDATE

FOR BUSINESSES

With businesses opening, it is important to remember that

many of the actions required under the Stay-at-Home order

still apply under the new Safer at Home level. It is critical

that businesses follow best practices for reopening.

Tri-County Health Department (TCHD) has developed tools

for businesses, including a checklist, that will help businesses

develop a plan to ensure they are taking all the right steps to

reopen, including considerations for signage, measures to

protect employee health, measures for social distancing,

measures to prevent unnecessary contact, measures to increase

sanitizing, and measures to prevent crowds from gathering.

In addition, TCHD has a Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

based on calls received in TCHD’s Call Center.

For more information, please visit:

https://www.tchd.org/836/Safer-at-Home-

Guidance-for-Businesses

covid19.colorado.gov/safer-at-home

BUSINESS FINANCIAL RESOURCES

To stay up to date on COVID-19 business resources, federal

funding opportunities, alternative funding options and

workforce connections be sure to visit

greenwoodvillage.com/covid19.

Here are some general guidelines for businesses opening;

please refer to the Safer at Home guideline on the State and

TCHD website for more information.

WORKSITES

• Deputize workplace coordinator(s) charged with

addressing COVID-19 issues.

• Maintain 6-foot distancing when possible and discourage

shared spaces.

• Frequently sanitize all high-touch areas.

(Additional Guidance)

• Post signage for employees and customers on

good hygiene.

• Ensure proper ventilation. (OSHA guidance)

• Avoid gatherings (meetings, waiting rooms, etc)

of more than 10 people.

• Implement symptom monitoring protocols

(including workplace temperature monitoring

and symptom screening questions) where

possible. (Additional Guidance)

• Eliminate or regularly sanitize any items in

common spaces (i.e., break rooms) that are

shared between individuals (i.e., condiments,

coffee makers, vending machines).

(Additional Guidance)

• Provide appropriate protective gear like gloves,

masks, and face coverings and encourage

appropriate use.

EMPLOYEES

• Require employees showing any

symptoms or signs of sickness,

or who have been in contact

with known positive cases to

stay home.

• Connect employees to company

or state benefits providers.

• Provide flexible or remote

scheduling for employees who

need to continue to observe

Stay-at-Home, who may have

child or elder care obligations,

or who live with a person who

still needs to observe Stay-at-

Home due to underlying condition, age, or other factors.

• Encourage and enable remote work whenever possible.

• Minimize all in-person meetings.

• Provide hand washing facilities/stations and hand sanitizer.

• Encourage breaks to wash hands or use hand sanitizer.

• Phase shifts and breaks to reduce employee density.

• Wear appropriate protective gear like gloves, masks, and

face coverings and encourage appropriate use. (Additional

guidance to keep employees and customers safe.)

TO PROTECT CUSTOMERS

• Create special hours for people at higher risk of severe

illness from COVID-19.

• Encourage and facilitate 6-foot distancing inside of the

business for all patrons.

• Encourage use of protection like gloves, masks, and face

coverings.

• Provide hand sanitizer at entrance.

• Install shields or barriers where possible between

customers and employees.

• Use contactless payment solutions, no touch trash cans,

etc. whenever possible. (Additional guidance to keep

employees and customers safe.) GV

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 13


GOVERNMENT

COVID-19

we’re all in this together!

THANKS TO ALL 244 OF OUR GREENWOOD VILLAGE

EMPLOYEES FOR ALL YOUR WORK DURING COVID-19

Michael Laura Erin Matt Looking Down From Arborist Bucket

Dave Bob Josh Max Street Sweeper

Ann Doug Susan Richard Cathy

Susan Chris and Joyce Bryan Don Sarah

PG. 14 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

Parks Amenities and Special Projects Crew GVPD Officers Leyland and Mike

JT Kari David Rey Jessica

Tanner Tracy Steve, Pat, Mark and Ed Mike Steve

Enoch Amy Guy Duck Waddle Filming Paul

Riley Jim Wes Josh Madison

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 15


GOVERNMENT

COVID-19

we’re all in this together!

THANK YOU TO ALL THE FRONT LINE

WORKERS OF OUR COMMUNITY!

(This is just a

snapshot of

some of the front

line workers.)

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT – FACILITIES TEAM

PUBLIC WORKS

Riley Askew Sham Eyghanifard Ryan Giroue Chryl Haakenson

Bob Christensen –

Signs & Striping

Mike Corkins –

Fleet

Karl Koenig –

Sweeping

Ron Holcomb Matt Hutchins Ron Roberts Donald Wright

CHERRY CREEK SCHOOL DIST.

– SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM

Leyland Modispacher

– Roads

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT – BUILDING/

PLANNING/NEIGHBORHOOD SERVICES

Kent Neitzel –

Construct. Inspector

Greg Phillips –

Traffic

Jen Daniels –

Lunchroom Manager

Angela Jones –

West MS Teacher

Mark Aycock Edwin Coulter Steven Hinkley

Greg Purcell –

Drainage

POST OFFICE –

ARAPAHOE AND DAYTON

Abby King –

West MS Teacher

Devyn Silva –

West MS Teacher Patrick Howe Sheryl Jaramillo Claudia Martinez Frank Tam

PG. 16 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

PARKS, TRAILS, AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT – PARKS MAINTENANCE

Guy DuCharm –

Irrigation

Chris Hackett –

West Side Turf Crew

Ryan Jarrett – Sm.

Engine Mechanic

Daniel Kissinger –

Hort./Urban Forestry

Anthony Martinez –

Parks Amenities

Mike McNeal –

East Side Turf Crew

Dave VanNest –

Parks Inspector

KING SOOPERS – ORCHARD AND HOLLY

POLICE DEPARTMENT

Shelly Eaton

Janelle Gigante

Tee Maldonado

Michele Burkhalter

Senior Criminalist

Dana DeHerrera

Record Technician

Brandon Kamiyama

9-1-1 Dispatcher

Megan Morin

9-1-1 Dispatcher

Grant Ramler

Tammy Schlaver

SOUTH METRO FIRE RESCUE AUTHORITY

Officer

Shawn Moody

Officer

Jeff Mulqueen

Karen Suazo

9-1-1 Dispatcher

Rodney Valenzuela

SRO & Logistics

Firefighter Stephen Monroe at

Station 31 wearing a P100 mask

(COVID-19 PPE safety procedures)

Station 31 Station 37

Station 32 Station 38

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 17


GOVERNMENT

OUR NATURAL environment

GUIDE TO THE HIGH LINE

CANAL CONSERVANCY

GRAB YOUR HIGH LINE CANAL MAP

AND HIT THE TRAIL WITH US!

There is so much beauty and recreation to be found right here in

our backyards and it’s now easier than ever to discover more of our

region with the new Map and Guide to the High Line Canal Trail.

Featuring 235 colorful pages, navigational tips and fun facts on

history and nature, the map and guide will help you venture out

and explore the outdoors. To order your guide today, visit

highlinecanal.org/guide. When open, you can also pick up your

copy at REI (Downtown, Lakewood and Greenwood Village),

Tattered Cover Bookstore (Downtown, Colfax Ave. and Aspen

Grove) or the Littleton Museum.

Help preserve, protect and enhance the High Line Canal through

a variety of stewardship activities (both virtual and on your own)!

Visit highlinecanal.org for more information. GV

The High Line Canal Trail is busier than usual right now.

Please make sure your family is following the 6-foot rule

for social distancing and wearing masks at all times.

TREE WORK ON THE HIGH LINE CANAL

CONTINUES THROUGH SUMMER

Work began in May and will continue through the summer

months to trim and remove dead

and declining trees along the High

Line Canal from Orchard Road

west of University Boulevard to

Green Oaks Drive.

A corridor will remain open for

trail users to pass by the work

zone. However, pedestrian traffic

may be held for a short period of

time during critical operations.

For more information, please call

Parks, Trails, and Recreation at

303-486-5773. GV

PG. 18 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


THANK YOU FOR YOUR DONATIONS!

GOVERNMENT

COVID-19

we’re all in this together!

Home Depot – Personal Protective Equipment

CoBank – Food

Del Frisco’s – Food

US Bank – Desserts For The 9-1-1 Center Shifts

Centennial Citizen Bob Neuberger – Pizzas

Bob Clark and Mary Motsenbocker – 150 Masks

Steakhouse 10 – Food

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 19


GOVERNMENT

GIVING BACK TO THE COMMUNITY

COMMISSION APPOINTMENTS

The following citizens were appointed by the Greenwood Village City Council to serve on the various boards and commissions:

Carlton Jennings, District 1

Board of Adjustments And Appeals

Carlton and Judy Jennings and family

located to Greenwood Village from

Melbourne, Australia, in 2001. Very

familiar with our state due to Judy’s

historic family roots firmly fixed in

Colorado since the late 1850s, the

Jennings settled into the Village life easily.

With children in school and Judy working

with Cherry Creek Schools, Carlton established a business

using his communications experience to provide operational

data to large agricultural producers such as dairies, poultry

businesses and agricultural logistic enterprises.

Giving back to the community is a significant part of being a

citizen of our local community and state. Carlton was the

public member to the Colorado Medical Board for eight years,

represented District 1 on the Village Transportation Committee

group, and has headed his local homeowners’ association.

A graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy, Carlton flew as a Naval

Aviator and traveled extensively with Judy throughout the U.S.

and overseas. Post-graduate degrees from Johns Hopkins

(School of Advanced International Studies), and Catholic and

Georgetown Universities rounded out an academic

background.

Clare Langley-Hawthorne, At Large

Arts and Humanities Council

Clare Langley-Hawthorne is a former attorney

and health economist as well as a published

novelist. Since moving to Greenwood Village in

2013, she has continued to pursue her writing

career, focusing on historical fiction, while

being strongly involved in her boys’ education.

A child of immigrant parents, Clare was born

in Canada, grew up in Australia, and moved to

the United States in 1995. She studied law at the University of

Melbourne in Australia and went on to practice commercial law before

obtaining a master’s degree focusing on the health economics of

mental health care and a Master of Laws in International Trade Law.

She has lived in a number of cities across the United States including

Tucson, New York City, and Oakland before moving to Colorado. In

2003 she was admitted to the New York Bar and continued a

consulting career, publishing articles in both law and economics,

before pursuing her life-long dream of becoming a fiction writer. Her

published books include an Edwardian-era mystery series featuring a

suffragette protagonist, Ursula Marlow, reflecting Clare’s passion for

history as well as women’s rights.

Clare was president of her sons’ elementary school PTCO and

continued to be involved during their middle school years. She is

currently actively engaged in her sons’ marching band and speech and

debate parent

associations at Cherry

Creek High School, while

she continues to write

and work part-time as a

legislative aide for

Senator Rhonda Fields.

In addition to her

writing, Clare is an

amateur painter,

crossword enthusiast,

and novice knitter. She

loves to travel, visiting

family in both Australia

and the United Kingdom,

and enjoys hikes and

skiing in the Colorado

mountains. Clare lives in

Greenwood Village

district 2, with her

husband, 15-year-old

twin boys and collie,

Hamish.

PG. 20 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

2020 CITIZENS’

ACADEMY CONCLUDES

The Police Department’s 2020 Citizens’

Academy began in February with the

department’s second largest class.

Unfortunately due to the COVID-19

epidemic, classes were canceled. Although

we were disappointed with this decision, the

health and safety of everyone was important

to us. We are planning our 25th Anniversary

Class in 2021. Watch for details later this

year on how to register. Thanks to everyone

who participated in this year’s session. GV

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 21


GOVERNMENT

ENHANCING OUR

community

DENVER WATER TAKES AIM AT

LEAD IN DRINKING WATER

You may have heard through the local news stations that

Denver Water is launching its Lead Reduction Program.

Denver Water delivers a water supply without harmful

contaminants however, in older areas of the Denver

metropolitan area, some homes may have been constructed

with lead service lines or interior plumbing that contains

lead. Denver Water’s Lead Reduction Program anticipates

replacing an estimated 64,000 to 84,000 lead service lines in

its service area at no direct cost to the customer and

providing water filters certified to remove lead to customers

who have or are likely to have a lead service line.

In Denver Water’s experience, homes built prior to 1951 are

more likely to have a lead service line. Other sources of lead

found inside a home’s plumbing include lead solder,

commonly used to connect sections of copper pipe until

1987, and faucets and fixtures manufactured prior to 2014

that do not meet today’s requirements for “lead free” fixtures.

In March Denver Water launched its Lead Reduction

Program by raising the pH of the water it delivers to 1.5

million people in the city and many surrounding suburbs.

The program was approved by state and federal health

officials in December 2019.

This program will protect the health of our customers,

especially children, saving generations from potential lead

exposure through drinking water. Learn more about the Lead

Reduction Program at denverwater.org/Lead.

This unprecedented program will protect the health of our

customers, especially children, saving generations from

potential lead exposure through drinking water. Learn more

about the Lead Reduction Program at denverwater.org/Lead.

UPDATE ON THE PROJECT

IN GREENWOOD VILLAGE

Public Works and Community Development have been

working with Denver Water to provide information regarding

building construction to help eliminate potential properties.

The initial efforts to research building permits and

construction dates resulted in an estimation that less than

100 properties in Greenwood Village are likely to contain

lead service lines. Denver Water is proceeding with

notifications and sending test kits to suspected lead service

properties. In addition to the test kits, Brita pitchers will be

mailed out in June to any suspected lead service property

that does not mail back a test kit or the returned test kit

shows the likelihood of lead service.

Denver Water has developed a GIS map to show the

current status of properties in their service area. You will

have to zoom in to see Greenwood Village —

bit.ly/3c9aXZQ. You may notice that the map also includes

a designation of “unlikely lead services” based on the low

probability of having lead (post 1951) and those properties

may request a test kit but will not receive one

automatically. It is recommended that owners request a test

kit if one is available for your property.

For more information, please call Public Works at

303-708-6100. GV

PG. 22 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


GOVERNMENT

KNOW THE SOUNDS OF THE LIGHTNING

DEVICES AT MAJOR VILLAGE PARKS

During the summer storm season, Village park users and visitors may be exposed to potential dangers of

a lightning storm while being outside. In efforts to provide a safer environment while attending events at

Village Greens Park, Curtis Park, Westlands Park, Silo Park, and Tommy Davis Park, the Village has

installed lightning prediction and warning systems to alert park users of the potential for lightning before it

strikes.

The lightning systems in designated Village parks are prediction systems not detector systems. These

systems measure the shift of the positive and negative ions in the atmosphere and in the ground that

could create an energy flow that may result in a lightning strike once a conductive cloud to ground path is

available. The lightning prediction and warning system senses and evaluates these shifts and changes in

the electrostatic field that precede the occurrence of an actual lightning strike and activates an audible, as

well as, visual warning alerting of the dangerous conditions.

The systems are set to monitor a 2.5 mile radius from its location. When the conditions are ripe for

lightning at the parks or within the 2.5 mile radius, a continuous audible horn is activated for a period of

15 seconds alerting users of the potential for lightning and activating yellow strobes on the roofs of the structures located within the parks.

These strobes will stay activated throughout the period of potential lightning activity and will shut off only after an all clear signal consisting

of three five second audible horn blasts. The systems are operational between the hours of 7 a.m. and 9 p.m., seven days a week, through

the spring and summer months.

For more information, please call Dustin Huff, Parks Manager, at 303-708-6155.

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 23


BUSINESS

BUSINESSspotlight

COLORADO KITCHEN DESIGNS

9000 East Chenango Avenue, Suite 101 • Just behind Belleview Square Shopping Center

303-321-4410 • www.CKDDenver.com • Open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

It is well known that no matter the

occasion people are more than likely

going to gather in the kitchen. When

you have a dinner party or event in

your home, family or friends tend to

flock to the kitchen to help or simply

chat with each other. If people are

going to congregate there anyway, it

might as well be one of the nicest

rooms in the house. The wonderful

family at Colorado Kitchen Designs

can help to make that happen, and not

just with the kitchen, but anywhere

you may want to put cabinets in your

home!

Jill Ellis opened Colorado Kitchen

Designs in 1998 and moved into

Greenwood Village in October 2019.

Jill and her children, Christine and

Jonathan, decided to open their

showroom in Greenwood Village

because of its proximity to

surrounding areas and the overall

general appeal. Jill said, “With its easy

access to the metro area and pleasant

atmosphere, we found Greenwood

Village the perfect place to relocate.”

Don’t let their name fool you; they

design and build more than just

kitchens at Colorado Kitchen Designs.

Their true specialty is cabinets and

they are happy to help with a design

for anywhere you may want extra

storage or a furniture style piece —

garages, entertainment centers,

laundry rooms, bathrooms, home

offices or mudrooms. They are serviceoriented

and available to help with any

continued on page 25

PG. 24 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


BUSINESS

NEW GV

businesses

ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES

101 Architecture, LLC

8400 East Crescent Parkway, Suite 160

720-881-1600

HEALTH CARE AND RELATED SERVICES

ConceiveAbilities

7400 East Orchard Road, Suite 210-S

720-466-3480

HOME TECHNOLOGY

Oculogix, LLC

5445 DTC Parkway, Suite P4

303-479-3229

LAW FIRM

Evans Law, PLLC

5613 DTC Parkway, Suite 850

720-738-3971

MARKETING

Madison Taylor Marketing

5613 DTC Parkway, Suite 120

303-500-3265

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

Hines Interest L.P.

5775 DTC Boulevard

404-890-2000

RESTAURANT

Mama’s Noodle Café

4690 South Yosemite Street, Unit A

303-856-5649

SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT

D3 Technology, Inc.

6021 South Syracuse Way, Suite 213

402-905-9944

VETERINARY SERVICES

Advanced Veterinary Care

Of Greenwood Village

5332 DTC Boulevard, Suite 300

303-557-1994

spotlight

continued from page 24

size or scope of a project. Colorado

Kitchen Design can be a one-stop

shop for everything you need, or they

are able to assist with only a portion

of your project.

Their showroom has beautiful

examples of the products and finishes

that customers can choose from

displayed in multiple ways. They have

kitchen layouts, a closet layout, a

reading nook and even their office

space is an excellent example of what

they can offer. They are partnered

with general contractors but are happy

to work with their customers’

contractors as well. They also have

connections and contacts for anything

that they are not able to do

themselves and can help point

customers in the right direction.

They have finished more than 1,000

projects in the metro area and

continue to work on 40-50 projects a

year. They are more than willing to

put in every effort for their customers

and can work within any reasonable

budget. Their designs have won

awards and they are experienced in

specialty designs including kosher

kitchens. Examples of some of these

designs can be seen on their website.

For more information about Colorado

Kitchen Designs, please visit

www.CKDDenver.com or contact

them by phone at 303-321-4410.

They are open Monday through Friday

from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Colorado

Kitchen Designs is located at 9000

East Chenango Avenue, Suite 101, just

behind the Belleview Square shopping

center. Stop on by for some ideas

about your next project or to get the

ball rolling on one you have already

started! GV

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 25


ARTS AND RECREATION

COLORING PAGE

Join together to thank those in our community working to keep us safe. Copy and use the picture provided, color it, and write a note

in the box to a person or group you want to thank. Then take a family selfie and email it to Debbie Armstrong at

darmstrong@greenwoodvillage.com by May 22. The pages submitted will be used to create a “Thank You” collage for the June Newsletter.

PG. 26 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


ARTS AND RECREATION

RECREATION programs

Register online at

www.greenwoodvillage.com/rec

For more information call the Arts and Recreation Division at 303-486-5773.

BRANCH AND POPPY’S

EGGSTRAVAGANZA

Our annual Egg Hunt was adapted into a proper social

distancing neighborhood and virtual hunt.

Residents got fresh air and had fun searching for pictures of

Branch, Poppy and colorful eggs in their neighborhood. Many

homes and parks displayed the pictures for kids to find. Families

sent the total numbers they found, along with great pictures to

the Greenwood Village Parks, Trails and Recreation Department.

The virtual egg hunt took place on our registration pages

connecting through the Greenwood Village website. At the end

of the hunt families were instructed to send an email with the

number of images they located on the pages.

Winners of both egg hunts received wonderful prizes and their

pictures were posted on the Greenwood Village Facebook page.

Thank you to all participants!

Residents start your engines!

It’s time for the Greenwood Village 500,

a virtual car race to be held on the

Monday of Indy weekend.

Choose your favorite race car drive online

at www.greenwoodvillage.com/registration

from May 11-21. One driver per family.

Tune into the Greenwood Village Facebook page

or YouTube channel on Monday, May 25,

9 a.m. to watch the Greenwood Village 500.

Families who have registered for a driver

will receive a link to watch on race day.

Dates may change due to COVID-19.

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 27


ARTS AND RECREATION

PG. 28 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


ARTS AND RECREATION

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 29


ARTS AND RECREATION

ART programs

Register online at

www.greenwoodvillage.com/art

Curtis Center for the Arts | 2349 East Orchard Road | Greenwood Village, CO 80121 | 303-797-1779

ART CLASSES AT THE CURTIS CENTER FOR THE ARTS

Greenwood Village’s cultural arts center offers a variety of art classes for preschoolers, children, teens and adults.

We have something for all ages and all artistic levels. Come and create with us!

View our current and upcoming classes at the Curtis Center for the Arts by going to www.greenwoodvillage.com/art.

For questions or more information about art classes at the Curtis Center call 303-797-1779.

MIXED MEDIA VESSELS

Come and create unique

vessels out of boxes, ceramics

and found objects! Each

piece will incorporate mixed

media material for the final

finish.

When: Mondays,

June 1 through June 29

Time: 6 to 9 p.m.

Fee: $100

Instructor: Maggie Stewart

Age Requirement: 16 and older

FIGURE DRAWING

Learn how to draw the human figure from a

live model using various techniques and artistic

approaches.

When: Tuesdays, June 2 through June 30

Time: 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.

Fee: $100

Instructor: Michael Dowling

Age Requirement: 18 and older

LANDSCAPE

PAINTING IN

OIL AND

PASTELS FROM

PHOTOGRAPHS

These classes are

structured around the drawing, painting and

development of expressive techniques of

landscape art using the Alla Prima style.

Session 1: Tuesdays, June 2 through June 30 |

1 to 4 p.m. | $100

Session 2: Wednesdays, June 3 through June

24 | 6 to 9 p.m. | $80

Instructor: Cliff Austin

Age Requirement: 16 and older

Dates for classes may change due to COVID-19.

ADVANCED COMIC BOOK ART

AND THE GRAPHIC NOVEL

Begin or develop your drawing skills through learning

proper techniques.

When: Tuesdays, June 2 through June 23

Times: 6:30 to 9 p.m.

Fee: $80

Instructor: David Lukens

Age Requirement: 16 and older

PAINTING CITYSCAPES

WITH A PALETTE

KNIFE AND ACRYLICS

Learn how to use a palette knife to

paint beautiful cityscapes. This

workshop is fun and exciting as you

practice palette knife painting

techniques with acrylics.

When: Saturday, June 6

Times: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Fee: $120

Instructor: Candace French

Age Requirement: 16 and older

ART CLASSES ONLINE

See Page 29

ALCHEMY OF

ASSEMBLAGE

Turn commonplace objects

into a rare

Cabinet of

Curiosities

using

collage,

patinas and

strategic

assemblage.

Learn how

to fasten

disparate

parts into

an intriguing narrative or

pleasing composition using

hardware and/or cold

welds.

When: Saturday,

June 20 and June 27

Times: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Fee: $120

Instructor: Michelle Lamb

Age Requirement:

16 and older

PG. 30 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020


ARTS AND RECREATION

YOUTH AND TEEN ART CLASSES

PEE WEE ART

Pee Wee Art is a fun hands-on art

program that introduces preschoolers

to the arts and allows for parents to

assist with their child’s creative

process.

When: Wednesdays, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.

June 10 — Art for Dad

June 24 — Butterfly Rubbing

Fee: $15 for each program

Instructor: Lauren Brant

Ages: 3 to 5 years old with adult

TEEN SUMMER ART STUDIO

If you have a teen who loves art and wants to learn how to

work with new mediums and techniques, this is the

summer program for them!

When: Mondays, 1 to 4 p.m.

June 1 — Cell Phone Photography for Teens

with Roese Ramp

June 8 — Outdoor Banners with Maggie Stewart

June 15 — Vintage Photo with Mixed Media

with Roese Ramp

June 22 — Painting Cityscapes with a Palette Knife and

Acrylics with Candace French

June 29 — Ceramics with Maggie Stewart

July 6 — Exploring Collage with Candace French

July 13 — Embossing Metal with Maggie Stewart

July 20 — Pop + Urban Art for Teens with Julia Rymer

July 27 — Candle Making with Maggie Stewart

Fee: $25 for each program

Age Requirement: 11 to 16 years old

Dates for classes may change due to COVID-19.

ART IN THE PARK

Make the journey to Silo Park this summer to create unique

hands-on art projects.

When: Tuesdays and Thursdays, 12:30 to 2:30 p.m.

*Tuesday, June 2 — Popsicles and Painting presents

Hello Llama!

Thursday, June 4 — Artsy Gifts for Dad with Arts on Fire

Tuesday, June 9 — Marble Bowls with Roese Ramp

Thursday, June 11 — Mixed Media Fox

Tuesday, June 16 — Printmaking with Nature with Roese Ramp

Thursday, June 18 — Zentangle Cactus

Tuesday, June 23 — Positive and Negative Bugs

Thursday, June 25 — Groovy Hands

Tuesday, June 30 — Tissue Paper Paintings

*Thursday, July 2 — Popsicles and Painting presents

Aloha Pineapple

Tuesday, July 7 — Ceramic Banks and Glass Night Lights

with Arts on Fire

*Thursday, July 9 — Colorful Sea Horse Collage

Tuesday, July 14 — Eraser Prints

Thursday, July 16 — Marbling Monoprints with Julia Rymer

Tuesday, July 28 — Origami Ceramic Animals with Arts on Fire

*Thursday, July 30 — Popsicles and Painting presents Gnome

Fee: $25 for each program

Instructor: Lauren Brant

Age Requirement: 6 to 10 years old

Location: Silo Park

9300 East Orchard Road,

Greenwood Village, CO 80111

*Ice Cream Party Days

MAY 2020 | GV NEWSLETTER PG. 31


6060 South Quebec Street

Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111-4591

PRSRT STD

US POSTAGE

PAID

ENGLEWOOD, CO

PERMIT #799

ARTS AND RECREATION

ART events

GALLERY HOURS

Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.

Saturday 10 a.m.-4 p.m.

CURTIS CENTER FOR THE ARTS • 2349 EAST ORCHARD ROAD, GREENWOOD VILLAGE, CO 80121 • 303-797-1779

CALLING ALL GREENWOOD

VILLAGE ARTISTS

In 2014, a group of Greenwood Village artists, known as the

Women of Steele, opened their studios to begin a tradition of

celebrating the arts in our community. This year the City of

Greenwood Village has partnered with the Women of Steele

to expand the tour to additional studios in Greenwood

Village.

The Cultural Arts Program is seeking artists residing in

Greenwood Village to share their studio and/or artwork.

Accepted artists will have the choice of opening their studio

to the public as part of the tour or to show their work in an

“art festival” setting under a tent located outside of the

Curtis Center for the Arts.

The event takes place Saturday, September 12, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.

An artists prospectus and application can be found at

www.callforentry.org, using search word: Greenwood Village

or find a link at www.greenwoodvillage.com/ culturalarts.

For questions or additional information please contact Chris

Stevens at 303-708-6110 or cstevens@greenwoodvillage.com.

Dates may change due to COVID-19.

PG. 32 GV NEWSLETTER | MAY 2020

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