Development News

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Hot coffee, cool vibe on tap at new bar in Wyandotte

A new coffee bar where the Joe can come with a protein boost and the patrons can kick back is open for business in downtown Wyandotte.

Tongue's Protein Bar & Chill Lounge serves coffee mixed with protein powders. The beans are roasted at Zingerman's Deli in Ann Arbor. Tongue's also whips up smoothies, slushies and serves assorted snacks and treats. Herbal teas and healthful drinks are also served along with upbeat messages such as "Life is Beautiful" on blackboards. The feel is laid-back, with oversized leather furniture, lots of natural wood and places to read, talk or even play piano or chess.

Father and son owner-managers Greg and Tim Tongue are the brains behind the operation, where customers will find a Tongue Splitter (a quad shot) and a Tongueccino (coffee with flavoring).

The opening at 2958 Biddle Ave., the Dot's main drag, fills in a vacant spot in downtown, says downtown development director Natalie Rankine.

Source: Natalie Rankine, Wyandotte Downtown Development Director
Writer: Kim North Shine

Royal Oak's non-motorized transportation plan is out for public feedback

After 15 years of looking for ways to make Royal Oak more useful and safe for cyclists and pedestrians, the city has an official plan that could achieve that goal and more.

The Royal Oak Non-Motorized Transportation Plan lays out a beginning-to-end process for not only making downtown Royal Oak more walkable and rideable, but also for connecting Royal Oak by pathways to neighborhoods and other communities.

Chicago-based consultant Active Transportation Alliance worked with the city on devising this latest, likely final, plan, a process many cities statewide and nationwide are going through as advocates for pedestrian-friendly communities organize and cities and businesses see the economic and lifestyle advantage of designing transportation plans not completely centered around the automobile.

The plan calls for adding designated routes and bike lanes and connections to important places and corridors such as Woodward Avenue, Beaumont Hospital, downtown and regional trails. There will also be amenities and changes to increase safety and convenience for pedestrians and cyclists.

Implementation of the city's plan, which has passed the zoning and city commissions and is now going to neighboring communities for feedback, will take years and will "position the community for a brighter, healthier and more active future," says Douglas Hedges, city planner for Royal Oak.

Hedges says the method of funding for the projects to come out of the plan has yet to be decided, but it will most likely involve a combination of grants and Act 51 revenues, a state of Michigan transportation fund that is derived from fuel taxes on automobiles and spent on transportation enhancement.

"The main benefit of the plan," he says, "would be to improve Royal Oak's pedestrian-friendly environment and enhance the quality of life for pedestrians and bicyclists as well as motorists."

Source: Douglas Hedges, city planner, city of Royal Oak and Royal Oak Non-Motorized Transportation Plan
Writer: Kim North Shine

No coins to park in Ferndale? No problem. Phone it in.

New Parkmobile parking meters that let users pay by using a a smartphone app are going online this week and next in Ferndale.

Each of Ferndale's 1,200-plus parking meters will have the Parkmobile stickers applied to them. It's a change that could curtail the common scene of scrounging for coins in the bottom of purses or under seats or of rushing from an outing to avoid a parking ticket.

"It's just so much more convenient. It's really the easiest thing in the world to do," says Cristina Sheppard-Decius, executive director of Ferndale's Downtown Development Authority. "For someone like me who works here or for someone who lives and works here, it makes life a lot easier."

She says the city is trying to spread the word to register with Parkmobile. The only way to use it is to pay by phone. Registration is online at Parkmobile and requires information such as license plate and credit card numbers. After that, an app is downloaded and a transaction fee of 35 cents per park or $1.25 a month of unlimited parking is deducted. Once registered, the app is good anywhere, any state, any place, that has Parkmobile meters. To pay by phone, open the app, plug in your parking zone and parking space -- it's on the stickers on the meters -- and parking is paid.

"It hopefully allows people to save money on parking fees and parking tickets," Sheppard-Decius says.

Ferndale is the first Oakland County city to install them, says Chris Hughes, communications and marketing manager for the Ferndale Downtown Development Authority.

According to Parkmobile, Dearborn, Grand Rapids and Petoskey are also part of the system, which has pay by phone meters in more than 20 states. Sheppard-Decius says they're common along lines of mass transit, such as in DC and Massachusetts.

Source: Chris Hughes, communication and marketing manager, Ferndale Downtown Development Authority; Cristina Sheppard-Decius, executive director Ferndale DDA
Writer: Kim North Shine

Sterling Heights Chrysler plant drives out of bankruptcy into $1B investment

Just two years after Chrysler Group LLC's Sterling Heights assembly plant was written off in bankruptcy there are construction cranes and workers putting $1 billion worth of updates and changes into the facility.

"It's amazing considering, as Chrysler has said itself, it is a rags-to-riches story for this facility," says Mark Vanderpool, Sterling Heights city manager.

When the facility made the list of Chrysler properties to be closed and liquidated in 2010, the city council formed a task force to save the facility. After meeting with 50 local, state, and federal officials from government, schools, unions, private industry, the utilities, railroads, and the Italian Consulate, Chrysler bought the facility back and decided to make it a site where the latest technology would meet manufacturing.

"After this broad-based effort, Chrysler decided to reverse its decision...and due to the incentive package...Chrysler decided to purchase back the facility out of bankruptcy for $20 million," says Vanderpool, who notes it's one of the largest construction projects in southeast Michigan.

"This is the first example of such a scenario in the country. Probably 30-plus auto facilities have been closed across the country and this is the only example in the country of the company buying it back and bringing it back to life."

Besides just over $1 billion in investment in the facility, which includes the recent announcement of a $165 million paint and body section, Chrysler is putting 900 people to work.

In a statement announcing the additional investment, Scott Garberding, senior vice president and head of manufacturing for  Chrysler Group LLC, says, "A plant that was slated to close nearly two years ago will now be a state-of-the-art facility that will play an integral role in the success of this company by building the next generation of all-new vehicles.”

Source: Mark Vanderpool, Sterling Heights City Manager
Writer: Kim North Shine

Eastpointe and Roseville plan to join forces in recreation arena

Garbage pick-up, public safety, water, and sewer have gone the way of regionalization, with the rise of shared services in some Metro Detroit communities. Rarer still are the sharing of recreation departments, but the cities of Eastpointe and Roseville see sharing theirs as a way to save money and improve quality.

"We thought this was kind of contemporary," says Eastpointe City Manager Steve Duchane, who says the Michigan Parks & Recreation Department has no record of other cities combining recreation services.

The neighboring cities have formed a recreation authority that would oversee all that the two cities' recreation departments offer: senior activities, sports, and enrichment classes.

If the authority is to have any authority, however, voters in the two Macomb County cities must approve a 20-year assessment of 1 mill, or about $35 in taxes a year for a home with an equalized value of $35,000 -- half of market value. The election is Nov. 8.

If voters reject it, the cities will cease recreation services at the beginning of the year, when the money runs out.

"This has been a very difficult decision for the city council," Duchane says.

"You don't think of joining forces until you're in a financial situation," he says. "Both departments are already combining on some things…So it's logical to share services more formally. Each one running a smaller program is more inefficient."

In addition to sharing programming, the cities would share one main recreation center, the one currently in Roseville at 11 Mile and Gratiot. Eastpointe's current center is at 8 Mile and Gratiot.

"It's actually more centrally located, and this would logically let us have one bigger, better center." Even though a recreation center isn't typically a targeted area for combining services, Duchane expects to see more of it.

"I think it's an evolutionary process," he says. "There's already sharing of service, mutual aid. Recreation is just not the first thing people have thought of."

"It's a different twist. I don't think people are opposed to it… .It's just something different, something you don't think about until you're in a financial situation that makes you think about it."

Source: Steve Duchane, Eastpointe city manager
Writer: Kim North Shine

$100,000 grant + $100,000 donation = 850 new trees in Oakland County

A grant of $100,000 and a donation of the same amount from ITC Holdings, a Novi company, are helping Oakland County green things up a bit.

Some 850 trees are being planted in 20 locations around Oakland County, part of a greening of the county master plan, says Bret Rasegan, supervisor, Oakland County Planning and Development.

"It's a way to support our green infrastructure vision," Rasegan says. A countywide inventory of greenspaces has been completed and used for a map that shows how a system could be interconnected, he says.

The grant, part of the Great Lakes Restoration Initiative, comes through the Southeast Michigan Council of Governments and will pay for the planting of trees along the Rouge Watershed in the cities of Novi, West Bloomfield and Farmington Hills.

ITC, or International Transmission Company, is the largest independently-owned electricity transmission company in the nation, and it decided to give a boost to the grant by pitching in a $100,000 contribution.

Because of the donation from ITC, the county can plant more than double the number of trees it had hoped to with the grant, Rasegan says.

The trees will be planted in parks, along roadways and roundabouts, at a dog park, golf course and municipal complexes.

Source: Bret Rasegan, supervisor, Oakland County Planning & Development
Writer: Kim North Shine

Ferndale's new Red Hook coffee bar teams with Pinwheel Bakery

The roasted beans loved by Portlanders, Seattleites and New Yorkers are coming to Detroit via the Red Hook, a new coffee bar in Ferndale.

Sandi and Andrew Heaselgrave (she a native of Michigan, he a Brit) lived in Brooklyn until last year. While there they fell in love with Stumptown Coffee Roasters, a specialty coffee brewer founded in Portland. The Heaselgraves were introduced to Stumptown during a visit to Portland about 10 years ago and became devotees when the company later opened an East Coast store in their Brooklyn neighborhood.

Once the couple decided to have a baby they knew it was time to be near family, either in Michigan or England. Last year they chose to renovate a home in Detroit and then to open Red Hook, off 9 Mile in downtown Ferndale, by renovating and partnering with the popular Pinwheel Bakery in Ferndale, which is owned by Ann St. Peters.

Pinwheel will bake in the kitchen while Red Hook will serve coffee from the bar out front, where vintage and custom furniture is mixed with worn wood and farmhouse lights. Pinwheel will supply a new cake each day, lunch, and other local products, which were much missed while the store was closed for renovations, Sandi Heaselgrave says.

Red Hook opened last week and will have a grand opening on November 5. The theme will be wedding party, with Stumptown coffee varieties and cakes made by Pinwheel. She expects Red Hook to be the site of pop-up restaurants as well, a concept that lets starter chefs serve their food in a temporary space. Last week Komodo Kitchen served at Red Hook.

While Red Hook and its unusual varieties has coffee connoisseurs as fans, it's also for the coffee drinker who just wants a solid cup of Joe. The beans that go into Red Hooks' brews are roasted at the Brooklyn store that saturated the sidewalks the Easelgraves used to tread.

"It's for people who like really good coffee, but we're not going to be pretentious about it at all," she says. "It's great coffee without the New York attitude. We'll try to be open and helpful and pass on information only if you want it. WE don't push it on people…We just want people to have a nice cup of coffee. The more you want to know, the more we'll tell you."

The couple's decision to bring their lives back to Michigan is like many other local entrepreneurs who decided Michigan was a great place for family and business.

"I think it's a really cool place to start a business," Sandi Heaselgrave says. "Having been away for 10 years…and getting back and realizing how nice it is, it gives you a fresh view and excitement."

Source: Sandi Heaselgrave, co-owner, Red Hook
Writer: Kim North Shine

Velocity business incubator in Sterling Heights helps start-ups to grow up business incubator support project in Sterling Heights called Velocity is offering space, guidance and other services to startups in the fields of defense, homeland security and advanced manufacturing.

Velocity and several other organizations are located in a renovated and technologically updated 35,000-square-foot building that was formerly a Ford Motor Co. child care center. It's located on 18 Mile Road between Van Dyke and Mound Roads. Van Dyke lies in a state SmartZone.

Velocity, which launched last week, is a collaboration between the city of Sterling Heights, Macomb County and the Macomb-OU Business INCubator.

It offers customized leased space to start-ups that "have their business plan, their product, and they're looking for assistance and guidance to take it to that next step," says Denice Gerstenberg, business development manager for Sterling Heights. "They will grow up, move out of the incubator and into the community to create jobs."

Macomb County, which has been dubbed the Arsenal of Democracy for its work in defense, has a long history and background in all three industries targeted by Velocity.

"This corridor has a strong defense presence…Macomb County gets approximately six percent of all defense contracts," Gerstenberg points out. It goes to show that the money is there for start-ups with useful ideas. "Homeland security is an emerging industry and obviously with all the [automakers], Chrysler and Ford being here, it's a strong manufacturing corridor as well."

Other building occupants include the Macomb-OU INCubator, the Pawley Lean Institute from OU, and OU's Center for Robotics and Unmanned Intelligent Systems.

There also are two start-up tenants moving along the business development path that's opened to 20-25 other start-ups.

Source: Denice Gerstenberg, business development manager, city of Sterling Heights
Writer: Kim North Shine

Former Borders manager rewrites bookstore closing by opening her own

Lisa Taylor wasn't ready or to close the book on her career as a bookstore manager when Borders shut down in April.

So Taylor, a Mount Clemens resident who worked at the Borders store in Utica for 17 years, opened her own bookstore.

Used on New -- the books are used and the store is on New Street in downtown Mount Clemens -- opened in May and since then Taylor has seen there is still a market for books. Not only are there book lovers who see electronic readers as inadequate, but there are readers who want good prices on books. For example, she says, the latest, barely used Janet Evanovich retails for $28 new, or $9 at her store.

"People still like the experience of the bookstore and the book, the tactile, the feel, the smell," says Taylor, who's 43 and started working at Borders at age 25.

"While I was going through the liquidation process at Borders I saw how much people wanted discounted books," Taylor recalls. "They still liked books, they just wanted them at a more affordable price."

Besides not wanting to see the demise of the bookstore, Taylor says she went into business for herself because "I didn't want to grow up. I didn't want to go into the real world."

Taylor says downtown Mount Clemens is a great spot to own a business. "There's always something going on here. There are events...There are festivals all summer long," she says of the city that is the seat of Macomb County and home to its busy courthouse and county offices. "I get the court traffic, the jurors who have time to kill."

Her husband, Dave, who owns Weirdsville in the Clem as well, helps her run the bookstore that they hope has many chapters to go.

Source: Lisa Taylor, owner, Used on New
Writer: Kim North Shine

As train and bus ridership grow, $47M is committed to new transit options

If the numbers paint an accurate picture, development of mass transportation in Michigan is picking up steam.

A series of announcements this week look promising for light rail and other transportation options for Southeast Michigan. Earlier this week, U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood announced $46.7 million in funding for 16 projects across the state, several in Detroit and surrounding suburbs.

Besides about $7 million for the city of Detroit to replace buses and make other improvements, metro Detroit will see $2 million in funding for the Southeast Michigan Council of Governments, which will study transportation alternatives between 8 Mile and 15 Mile Roads.

Part of that research will focus on connecting to a light rail line to run along Woodward Avenue in Detroit, starting in downtown and ending at 8 Mile. That project got $25 million in federal funding last year and a promise of continued support from LaHood this week, who is also encouraging local officials in southeast Michigan to look at a regional approach to the light rail line.

The latest funding comes as a regional transportation task force headed by Detroit Mayor Dave Bing has formed so that counties in Southeast Michigan will look at transportation advancements and opportunities as a united entity, rather than completing projects piecemeal.

And if there is question as to the interest from the public in mass transportation such as trains, record ridership numbers on Amtrak show there is. According to the Michigan Department of Transportation, which released the ridership numbers this week, there has been an increase on its three lines for the fiscal year that ended Sept. 30.

Ridership of the the Wolverine line, which runs between Pontiac and Chicago, increased by 4.9 percent from last year for a total of 503,290 riders. The increase might have been larger but for track work and freight slowdowns, according to the Michigan Department of Transportation.

The Blue Water line from Port Huron to Chicago increased 18.6 percent, up to 187,065 passengers, and the Pere Marquette route between Grand Rapids and Chicago saw a a gain of 4.7 percent, with 106,662 passengers.

In addition, SMART, the Suburban Mobility Authority for Regional Transportation, will receive nearly $5 million to replace unusable buses with hybrid biodiesel/electric models.

Tie in the decision in recent weeks by the state of Michigan to take on the Amtrak corridor between Dearborn and Kalamazoo and upgrade to 100-mph-plus high speed rail, and Michigan's mass transit improvements appear to be picking up steam.

There are two important lessons in all of this," says Megan Owens, director of Transportation Riders United, an advocacy group for mass transit.

"One is there is a huge interest and demand for better transit in our community. Whether you're talking city, suburb, business communities, individuals, politicians, there's a huge interest in having better public transportation," Owens says. "While it's great the feds are supportive, the other side of the story is we are dramatically under-investing in a system."

"We are so lucky to have incredible federal support. They've highlighted Michigan and Detroit as a special focus, but they can only do so much. We have to step up ourselves."

Owens shares her thoughts while attending a conference in Washington, D.C. this week on transit-oriented development. In other states, she says, tens of thousands of jobs have been created and billions of dollars invested in light rail, public transportation and in communities along the routes, with success achieved only after committing sales tax or other funding sources to their projects.

She also points out that for all the talk of high speed trains and light rail, buses, the backbone of a transportation system, can't be forgotten. The latest federal dollars do go toward improving DDOT and SMART buses, but again, she says, the commitment locally needs to be greater.

"It's absolutely fabulous we're seeing big investment in this area, but we have to not only maintain but improve the core services."

Source: Michigan Department of Transportation and Megan Owens, director of Transportation Riders United.
Writer: Kim North Shine

Downtown Clawson joins Main Street group

Downtown Clawson is the latest community to join the Oakland County Main Street program, a move that could take the historic section of town to the next level by gaining access to the program's dollars, ideas and promotion.

Main Street Oakland County was the nation's first countywide Main Street program when it formed in 2000, and since then it's become one of the most successful, ranking among the top in return on investment in downtown Main Streets nationwide.

Clawson brings its own successes: 10 new downtown businesses in the last two years and a new streetscape, additional parking and other visitor-friendly changes last year.

Clawson becomes the 12th community to join Oakland County's Main Street program, which is part of the national Main Street Center in Washington, D.C. It is part of the National Trust for Historic Preservation and promotes the saving and redevelopment of existing downtowns and also taps into the trend of businesses and people looking to walkable, connected, historic, diverse Main Streets.

In 2010, Main Street Oakland County facilitated $22,306,504 in public and private investment, which included 1,084 new, full-time jobs and 144 new businesses across its 11 communities. In addition, 246 buildings were rehabilitated.

Joan Horton, the executive director of Clawson's Downtown Development Authority, says in a statement announcing Clawson's decision to join MSOC, “we’re very excited to continue our relationship with Main Street Oakland County and to preserve, protect and enjoy downtown Clawson.”

Source: Bill Mullan, spokesman, Oakland County
Writer: Kim North Shine

Ethnic chambers of commerce unite

Chambers of commerce that previously focused primarily on their own ethnic constituencies are banding together, seeing power in numbers and a savings of time and money.

The newly formed Council of Ethnic Chambers of Commerce is made up of The American Arab Chamber of Commerce, the African Business Chamber of Commerce USA, the Detroit Chinese Business Association, the Indo-American Chamber of Commerce, the Taiwanese Chamber of Commerce of Greater Detroit, the Michigan Hispanic Chamber of Commerce, the African Caribbean Chamber of Commerce and the Michigan Black Chamber of Commerce.

The group announced its formation this week and launched its website,

Ahmad Chebbani, chairman of the new council, says joining together will bring a wider audience to the individual chambers as they join together on events, local projects, and trade missions on a plan to promote Michigan to the world.

"We're talking about a collective effort of a number of chambers of commerce that are all sincere about fostering economic growth," says Chebbani, who is chairman of the Arab American Chamber of Commerce and founder, president and CEO of Omnex Accounting & Tax Services in Dearborn.

Together there can be collaboration, elimination of redundancies, discovery of best practices - or what works and what doesn't - and efforts made on a larger scale, he says. The council will meet regularly, he says, and perhaps most importantly learn more about how each group's interests and cultures come in to play.

"In my discussions with other chamber leaders I've learned so much about their cultures. Every business has a cultural background," he says. "If we want to be a global competitor we really have to understand these other communities."

Source: Ahmad Chebbani, chairman, Council of Ethnic Chambers of Commerce
Writer: Kim North Shine

Detroit's Good Girls rolling crepes in Grosse Pointe Park

Good Girls Go to Paris, the cleverly-named restaurant hit in Detroit's Midtown, is set to open a space in Grosse Pointe Park on Saturday.

Interest in the new location on Charlevoix near Alter, just across the border of Detroit, is high. Likes and comments from Grosse Pointers on the Good Girls Facebook page stacked up like pancakes in the days since the opening announcement from owner Torya Blanchard.

Good Girls will serve up its mix of savory and sweet crepes inspired by the time Blanchard spent in Paris. Blanchard is seen as an one of metro Detroit's entrepreneurs to watch.

The creperie will operate from two storefronts, one formerly an organic bistro, and add to a growing menu of restaurants in the city's Cabbage Patch business districts, including Greengo's, a vegetarian and vegan take out and sidewalk cafe.

"I think the opening of Good Girls Go To Paris has the ability to transform the Charlevoix business district. It's a destination place; well-known throughout the metro area, good food and a cool, upbeat vibe that people enjoy," says Grosse Pointe Park City Council member Laurie Arora. "Torya Blanchard is a remarkable business woman and I'm so glad she chose to open a creperie in the Park."

Source: Laurie Arora, Grosse Pointe Park City Council member  and Torya Blanchard, owner of Good Girls Go To Paris Crepes
Writer: Kim North Shine

UM-Dearborn partners with MDOT to research minority-owned and disadvantaged businesses

The University of Michigan - Dearborn is working with the Michigan Department of Transportation and two private companies to conduct research that could increase the number of contracts awarded to disadvantaged and minority-owned businesses.

UM-Dearborn's engineering school is also participating in the study of ways to promote such businesses. A $200,000 grant from MDOT is paying for the yearlong research headed by UM-Dearborn's Center for Innovation Research - or iLabs - along with the college's Connected Vehicle Proving Center.

"We will work with experts in the field to look at the ways MDOT is or could be promoting minority and disadvantaged programs," says Tim Davis, director of iLabs.

ASG Renaissance, a transportation engineering firm owned by Beth Ardisana, and Somat Engineering, founded by India native Ramji Patel, make up the private arm of the project.

Together they all will examine the public and private methods of contracting, determine best practices, zero in on successes, and put them in the form of an action plan that will help state transportation officials understand what changes would be need internally and externally to add more such contracts, Davis says.

Source: Tim Davis, director of iLabs - Center for Innovation Research, University of Michigan-Dearborn
Writer: Kim North Shine

Downtown Auburn Hills has only one vacancy

Downtown Auburn Hills, following the approval of a new student housing complex with parking and retail space  (the largest development of its kind), is celebrating the openings of at least six new businesses in the last three months.

The downtown business openings leave only one small vacant storefront. The openings are the joining of a deliberate effort of economic development and Chamber of Commerce officials and entrepreneurs looking for new ways of life in a changing economy, says Tom Tanghe, assistant city manager and director of human resources and labor relations.

"It's sort of a big deal in this economy," Tanghe says, "to have this many businesses opening at the same time."

The openings were becoming so regular that the city and the Chamber of Commerce tried a twist on the usual ribbon-cuttings by holding them on the same night at an event called a strolling ribbon cutting.

He says groundwork, mainly in the way of streetscape projects, was laid back in the late 1990s and early 2000s.

"We had some pretty good activity around 2002, 2003 and 2004. Residential condos, townhouses, office, retail," he recalls. "Around 2006, 2007, everything came to a screeching halt. We had a number of vacancies. Of course when the market crashed in '08 everything just stopped."

What changed, he says, was the arrival of "a lot of people with the entrepreneurial spirit. In some cases they have given up hope on the private sector and decided they'd seek out a different destiny," he says.

There are no franchises among the bunch of new businesses on Auburn Road: YourSource Management Group, HomeCrafters Home Improvement, Sound-Wave Music & Arts, Walker Self Defense Academy, Edge Men’s Grooming and the Pampered Pooch LLC, which grooms nearly 30 dogs a day.

In addition to the infrastructure being in place and entrepreneurs striking out on their own, newcomers were attracted by investments and grants from TIFA (Tax Increment Financing Authority), which captures taxes in designated areas to be used for economic development.

One program grants up to $30,000 in matching funds to help businesses build out their spaces. Facade improvement grants are also available.

“The city makes a strong case for new businesses to open their doors downtown,” says Denise Asker, executive director of the Auburn Hills Chamber of Commerce. “With an appealing mix of architecture, restaurants, shops, recurring community events, and access to free Wi-Fi, the commercial climate here couldn’t be better, whether companies are established entities or emerging enterprise.”

Source: Tom Tanghe, assistant city manager and director of human resources and labor relations; Denise Asker, executive director of the Auburn Hills Chamber of Commerce
Writer: Kim North Shine
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