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December, 2007V o l ume 7, I ssu e 3Page1Th e H i g h l a n d Pa r k B u z zFirst Annual “Taste of the Neighborhood”INSIDE THIS ISSUE:Mike ThompsonIt Takes a Village2Landmark Tour2Halloween Party3Georgie’s Bakery4New Logo5New Board Officers7NBN Conference8Highland Park NeighborhoodGeneral Meetings are held on thefourth Tuesday of each month at7PM at the NET Office, 846 S.Clinton Ave. The meetings includetime for information sharing andopen discussion. In addition,invited guests speak on a varietyof community issues.Highland Park Generalmeetings:2008Tuesday, January 22Tuesday, February 26Tuesday, March 25Tuesday, April 22Tuesday, May 27Tuesday, June 24The Highland Park Neighborhood celebrated the end of summer witha “Taste of the Neighborhood” event on September 15. The format was a pot-luck with residents contributing food and businesses and restaurants contributing food or gift certificates. This neighborhood event was subsidized bythe Highland Park Neighborhood Association , the Rochester Area Community Foundation and the kind generosity and participation of area businesses.Music was provided by Bobby Henrie and the Goners. This was the firsttime for the event which will become a yearly event judging by theattendance and enthusiasm of participants (over 250 residents and business owners, despite chilly temperatures and threats of rain). Special thanksto the committee Lori Bryce, Matt Carnavale, Ruth Danis, MeghanDelehanty-Reddington, Dave Halter, Bill Hicks, Mary Rose McBride, TraceyMykins, Amy Priestley, Roger Ramsay, Michael Thompson and Carlene Woodward .Neighbors enjoying “Taste of the Neighborhood”Below: Pregnant, 2002Below: 5 Years Later

Page 2Page2Volume 7, Issue 3IT TAKES A VILLAGEKristineTHE LANDMARKSOCIETYHOME AND GARDENTOURIS COMINGTO OURNEIGHBORHOOD!Mark your calendars!!!The Landmark Society ofWestern New York, one ofoldest and mostrespected preservationgroups in the country, isholding their 38th annualHouse and Garden Tour inthe Highland ParkNeighborhood onSaturday and Sunday,June 7 & 8, 2008. Homesare being selected fortheir unique architecture,history and style. Moredetails to follow!FredrickSome people areafraid of teenagers. Otherpeople find them amazingcocoons of future adultsthat’s me. I work with teensand consider it my privilegeand obligation to interact withthem. I can see what is scarythough. Teens test out everything, bad language, meanpranks, social boundaries,and even crime. They alsoneed supervision, and independence to test out theiradult responsibility, life andwork skills, and growingknowledge base.In our neighborhoodwe have many young teenswho are home alone in thesummer and after schooldays, testing their responsibility, until the parents comehome. This is normal, it is notpoor parenting. What happens when parents are awayat work? Teens gather at onehouse or another, play videogames, go to the rec center,ride bikes, take walks. Thatmight get pretty boring after aweek or two. We don’t have asummer camp or volunteerprogram for our kids here inthe Highland Park neighborhood, so my teen neighborsplayed badminton for a weekor two, then some other streetgames, then they discoveredthe pinecones under aneighbor’s tree and decidedthey would be great artilleryfor war games in the street.Later I walked past as theywere sitting in a differentneighbor’s yard. I always greetthem and say something acorny, old-fashioned adultwould say. “How are youguys? You look bored.” Or,“Does Ms. So and So knowyou are in her gardens?”Last year when I waswalking home from my aunt’shouse on Ashland Street, Iwas whistled at on NicholsonStreet by some boys whowere middle school age. Ilaughed at them and toldthem I was old enough to betheir mom. They gave me afresh reply about how that’sok they were “grown”. I explained that there are niceways to be friendly and sayhello to they ladies in theneighborhood and gave someexamples. They were verygiggly boys and gave up onme with an, “Okay miss havea good day.” They never didget my digits, but they learnedsome boundaries.Your boundariesmay be different than mine,or than the parents of theteens you encounter aroundhere, but learning that different people have differentboundaries is a valuable lesson for young adults. So whenkids litter on your lawn, it maybe news to them that somepeople don’t like trash in theyard. Or if your youngneighbors sit on your car theymight not realize that there isany difference between sittingon your steps and sitting onyour car. They are not omniscient, so be friendly:“Whatcha doing there Jake?”and be firm, “Don’t do thanany more buddy,” “That ruinsmy paint job,” “Do I have toclean up after you,” or “Doyou wanna help me here?”Feel free to add some cornyexamples, “When I was a kidmy dad woulda kicked my butif I did that ”Adults give off mixedmessages about boundarieswhen they don’t maintaintheir property. So if you areannoyed by the trash, graffiti,or foot traffic in your yard,step back and have a look: isthe paint peeling, siding damaged, landscaping overgrownwith weeds, stairs broken?Are drugs being used or soldon my property? Giving a clearmessage that you care aboutyourself and your property cantake the place of those conversations with teens you areuncomfortable having.Young people appreciate honest praise and asincere interest in theirneeds. They need a healthycommunity. Don’t ignorethem; be a part of thathealthy community by interacting in a healthy way whenyou need to.Join the Highland Park Neighborhood Associationand help support your neighborhood! 10/ yr per household. October 1—Sept. 30Name:Address:Phone:E– Mail:Send check to:HPN MembershipC/O Roger Ramsay , 768Meigs St. ,Rochester, NY14620Rramsay@cpc401k.comContributing members getdiscounts to neighborhoodevents and other benefits.

T h e H i gh l a n d P a r k B u z zPage3HALLOWEEN PARTY AND PARADEMeghan Delehanty—ReddingtonEvery outdoor event planned for late October in Rochester should come witha rain date. The annual neighborhood Halloween Party and Parade is no exception.As advertised in the last newsletter, the 3rd annual party was supposed to be heldSunday, October 28 at the Meigs St. - Linden playground. But the changeableweather made things a bit complicated. After a few phone calls and a chalkboardplaced at the entrance of the playground announcing a rain date, families were informed of the change to Tuesday, October 30. What a great decision this proved tobe! Party and parade day brought much warmer temperatures, some sunshine andbetween 30—40 kids ranging from ages 0—5 years old.Thanks to neighborhood volunteers, the event included donuts on a string, ascavenger hunt, a piñata and a parade! Neighbors contributed candy treats for allthe neighborhood kids to share. The Highland Park Neighborhood Association provided donuts and cider. A good time was had by most if not all! Mark your calendarearly for next year’s 4th Annual Halloween Party and Parade the Sunday before Halloween.SPECIAL MENTION TO OUR BUSINESSCONTRIBUTORS FOR “TASTE OF THENEIGHBORHOOD”Sahara Mediterranean Eatery , 798 S Clinton Ave Wedge Diner 880 South Clinton Wedge DinerGeorgie’s Bakery 857 South Clinton Ave’s 1018 South Clinton AveRochester Meats 815-819 S Clinton Ave. Black Pearl 791 Meigs StGranny’s Ice Cream Parlor 793 S. Goodman St.Hedonist Artisan Chocolates 750 South Avenue Connection 681 South x.phpLUX Lounge 666 South Ave Grounds 750 South Ave. GroundsOpen Face Sandwich Eatery 651 South Ave Eddies 602 South Ave Venice Pizzeria 742 South Ave.The South Wedge Barber Shop 720 South Ave. South Wedge Barber ShopThe Keg Sports Bar & Grill 315 Gregory St. Elmer Massage 442 1854 1242 S Clinton Ave.House of Hamez Restaurant, coffee house, music 389 Gregory Street Dairy Custom Ice Cream and Sorbet 74 South Ave. 271 4550Shades of Joy Silhouettes by Jen 271-3027Page 3School #12WishList . new or used children'sbooks, up to a grade 8reading level new or gently usedwinter clothing, especiallysmall and medium adultcoats new or gently usedchildren'sclothes,especially pants size 5-8 a little of your time ina n da r o u n dthe classroom!Contact Vicki Robertson atvic or 461-4282To make a donationcontact Lori Bryce or MichelleDaniels at 461-3280 ext.1141.Tax receipts are availablefor all donations.Thank you!

Page 4Page4Volume 7, Issue 3SECURITY COORDINATOR APPOINTEDKids’ ArtCardsNeed a little holidaygift? Want to support agreat cause? School #12kids' art will once againbe featured in a series ofcards that will beavailable this holidayseason while supplieslast. Don't miss out!These blank cards aresure to be ahit! Proceeds will beused to provideadditional resources forthe art program, theschool/communitygarden and classroomactivities. Cards will beavailable in many of theneighborhoodbusinesses, at the school,and by contacting LoriBryce at 242-9795or eclaire@frontiernet.netHello neighbors. My name is Paul Urai and I have been appointed Neighborhood SecurityCoordinator. I have walked Pac Tac for several years and regularly attend PCIC meetings. Iwant to do what I can to keep our neighborhood a safe place to live and work. Any securityissues, crime trends, etc., can be brought to myattention via email 911 if you see a crime in progress. Also, Lt Frank Churnetski at the NET Office is willingto hear our concerns and can be reached at 428-7640.Recently, he warned us about the homeless bottle collectors. They seem harmlessuntil they are in our back yards and on our porches taking more than bottles. We are encouraged to donate our bottles to charities such as the Boy Scouts. Please do not encouragethese collectors to be in our neighborhoods.While Christmas shopping please keep items in your trunk or out of site in your car.Car larcenies are up this time of year. Don't give thieves a reason to break your windows.This is also the time of year for door to door scams. My general rule is let NO ONEin. They may ask to use the restroom or for water , but often this is just so they can caseyour home. If you want to give, they can wait on the porch. Trust your instincts. They are usually right.We have also been having a monthly neighborhood Pac Tac walk. We meet the 4thWednesday of the month (the Wed. after our neighborhood meeting) at the NET office on846 S. Clinton. The time is 6:30-8:30pm. We walk in the neighborhood and break for pizzaat Little Venice (pizza supplied by Highland Park Neighborhood Association). All are invited.No Pac Tac training is required for this walk. Here is a list of the upcoming HPNA walks:Nov 28th, Jan 23rd, Feb 27th, March 26th and April 23rd. We are skipping Dec. as it is abusy month for us all. Hope to see you out there.GEORGIE’S BAKERYMatthew Carnevale“Fresh is best,”agreed George Ruiz andhis son Chris when Istarted our conversationby asking them what setsGeorgie’s bakery apartfrom all the other bakeriesin town. Georgie shouldknow-as a fresh arrivalfrom his native Puerto Ricoto Rochester in 1976, hesettled on Gregory Streetwhere he met his soon tobe wife Liz who grew up onSanford Street. They havebeen married for thirtyyears. Their three sons,Georgie, Chris, and Ian, allattended School 12. Georgie, Chris, and Chris’s wifeKiyomi, work with Georgieand Liz in the shop. Lizruns the front end anddoes the books; she’s theorganizer in the family. “Icouldn’t do it without mywife,” confesses Georgie,who runs the kitchen andis responsible for thefreshness and consistencyof the large variety of quality foods that are createdhere.Georgie started inthe bakery trade as ayoung man in 1979, goingto work for one of the largebakeries. He’s worked fora few actually, and hasseen Rochester’s highsand lows in the form oflayoffs and slowdowns,and what for him was theturning point and the seedfrom which Georgie’s Bakery would grow: his lastemployer asking him tosign up for a pay cut. “Nomore working for someoneelse, we cut where wecould, we committed to 80hour work weeks wherethe day begins at 6AM,and applied our personalpride and determination.”Liz left her job as a homehealth aide and the bakerywas opened in May 2005.But this made from scratchbakery is really only a smallpart of Georgie’s: Soups,Chili, Submarines, andAmerican or Spanish platters. Specialty Breads. Spanish Pastries. Friday Fish Fry.On Saturdays, people startlining up early for Georgie’smom, Carmen, to come inand prepare some traditional Spanish dinners. Ifyou haven’t been in yet, introduce yourself to one ofour great Highland Parkfamilies.http://www.georgiesbakery.com857 South Clinton Ave.,Rochester, NY, 14620.Hours: Mon-Fri. 8 A.M.-6P.M., Sat. 8-5. (585) 2413987 Off street parking foreleven cars.

T h e H i gh l a n d P a r k B u z zPage5Page 5INTRODUCING THE LOGO OF THEHIGHLAND PARK NEIGHBORHOODMichael TombLong before the park and lilacs came to be,there existed an arboretum and nursery known throughout the world. The logo for the newly re-named HighlandPark Neighborhood pays homage to this history, evenwhile presenting a striking and modern design. This isimportant because Rochester’s newest neighborhood(albeit in name only) is also one of its most storied. It isthe area from which one of Rochester's nicknames, “TheFlower City” was derived in tribute to the thousands ofacres of nursery stock and the millions of specimens oftrees that grew within the city’s borders in the later1800s. So when, in early 2007, volunteers from theHighland Park Neighborhood formed a “Logo Committee”, the committee’s charter was to create a design thatembraced the history of the area as well as the vibrantpresent day community. While the eclectic, familyfriendly neighborhood may be one of Rochester’s bestkept secrets, the park within its borders is a well knowntreasure. The Logo Committee decided early on that anew logo should incorporate a reference to the historicarboretum that makes Highland Park a special placeevery month of the year (and not just for the lilac festival!). In addition, the new symbol needed to convey thatthe neighborhood was an inviting and fashionable placeto put down roots. These decisions eventually evolvedinto the stylized tree that gracefully anchors the currentdesign.Trees are more than just significant to theneighborhood’s lore. Within this region of the city, twoimmigrants to Rochester, George Ellwanger and PatrickBarry created a nursery of such botanical diversity andworldwide fame that it contained thousands of varietiesof trees and shipped extensively to destinations all overthe continent and beyond extending even to Australiaand Korea. The apple farms of western New York as wellas the fruit laden valleys of California, in fact nearly everysubstantial planting of well known or unusual trees andshrubs throughout 19th century America can be traced backto Rochester’s nursery industry. In a sense, these city fathers, Ellwanger and Barry, (in whose honor the neighborhood was formerly named,) also contributed to its updatedname. For it was the donation of their “Highlands”, and theirdream that the hilltop acres should serve as a living museum of all the rare varieties of trees and shrubs availablethrough the Ellwanger & Barry Nursery, that served as thebasis for Highland Park.In a nod to this history, the swirling design of Highland Park Neighborhood’s logo is reminiscent of the style ofArt Nouveau. The Art Nouveau movement, expressedthrough the genius of Gustav Klimt, Candace Wheeler orLouis Comfort Tiffany, was a worldwide sensation contemporary with birth of Highland Park. So in this sense, while thelogo is most apparently a design for the 21st century, it stillretains echoes of the late 19th and early decades of the 20th;for that was the era when the neighborhood first began tothrive. Even as Ellwanger and Barry turned much of theirnursery grounds into housing developments for the boomingcity, the decorative arts were also evolving into a timelessstandard that is reflected within the logo.The exceptional design was the work of the Christopher Communications agency under the direction of owner(and Highland Park Neighborhood resident) Chris Christopher. In total Chris’s staff submitted four basic designs forconsideration and then, working with the Logo committee,went on to develop several more variants. While the qualitywas such that any one of the designs would have served aneighborhood proud, the logo committee eventually settledon the most whimsical and friendly of them all. In the coming days wherever the logo appears, such ason stationary, flags or t-shirts , it is hoped that the excitingdesign will serve as the new symbol of the Highland ParkNeighborhood.Come One, Come All!!! School #12 Open House Tuesday, January 29th at 7:00Getting ready to select a school for your child? Looking for a change in your child's early education? See whatyour neighborhood school has to offer! James P.B. Duffy isone of the most highly sought out elementary schools in thecity. Being one of the larger city elementary schools has itsadvantages. A large percentage of spaces are reserved forneighborhood children in the kindergarten lottery process. Ifyou live within 1/2 mile of School #12 or you live within thecurrent home-school attendance boundary of School #12 yourchild is guaranteed a spot. School #12 also has a number ofmagnet and special programs - Strong Start and Great Beginnings, Hola (dual language program) and MAP (majorachievement program) to name a few. Once at School 12 youcan take advantage of the new computer lab and will have theopportunity to participate in a wonderful music program. Primary choir, intermediate choir, instrumental music, band, bellchoir, and Orff ensemble are all available.Mark January 29th on the calendar for a chance tomeet the administration and staff and take a peak at the opportunities that are just around the corner. Everyone is invited- prospective parents, current families, alumni families, members of the community.spread the word! Can'twait until January? Call Michelle Daniels, School #12 parentliaison, at 461-3280 ext. 1141 to schedule a tour.

Page 6Page6Volume 7, Issue 3PART III: MAKING A GREATNEIGHBORHOOD EVEN BETTERDave TopaThe 2008 TaxReassessmentIn 2008, the City of Rochesterwill update 66,700 propertyassessments, adjusting them tomatch current real estatevalues. Full disclosure noticesshowing old and newassessments and your total taxdecrease or increase will bemailed in December, 2007.The first tax bills using thenew assessments will be mailedin July, 2008.Any specific questions may bedirected to the:City of RochesterBureau of AssessmentPhone: (585) 428 –7221Since the last newsletter, I’ve encountered anumber of things thatmake me say, “Thisneighborhood’s great!”From the “Taste of theNeighborhood,” and thewell-attended Halloweenchildren’s parade to continued rave reviews ofneighborhood storesand restaurants(including a large number of City Newspaper’s“Best of” awards), theHighland Park Neighborhood continues to impress me. However, likemany excellent corporations and organizations,we can’t rest on our laurels and must strive tocontinue to improve ourneighborhood.How to make ourneighborhood better:1. Be an ambassadorfor the neighborhood.Invite friends from thesuburbs and other partsof the city to hang outhere. Whether it’s having food and drinks at alocal establishment orplanning a play date atthe Meigs and Lindenplayground, expose others to all the greatthings this area has tooffer. At work and withfriends, talk about howmuch you enjoy theneighborhood and encourage those lookingfor housing to check itout. Word of mouth is agreat marketing tool.2. Shop locally. Theneighborhood is hometo a number of greatshops and restaurantsthat need our support.By keeping your moneylocal, you’re keepingstorefronts full and sidewalks thriving, thusmaintaining the safetyand appearance of theneighborhood.3. Maintain theneighborhood. If you goout for a walk, take asmall plastic shoppingbag to pick up errantpieces of trash. Whilenot glamorous, it sets agood example for othersand keeps the neighborhood looking great.4. Don’t be afraid toover-invest. While making improvements to ourhome, our mortgagebanker second-guessedus, saying, “You know,you’re really overimproving for yourneighborhood.” Well, ifneighborhoods are toimprove and thrive, weall need to over-invest.Whether it’s time,money, or effort, give alittle more of yourself tokeep this neighborhoodgreat – I’ll bet you get agreat long-term returnon your investment inthe form of greatneighbors, ease of living, and being a part ofa wonderful community.Who’s Who or New In The Hood?We would like to extend a warm Highland ParkNeighborhood welcome toGena Merliss, Jack Peltz andtheir daughter Graycie of Mulberry St.Gena and Jackmoved here from Boston inAugust so that Jack couldattend the Doctoral Programfor Clinical Psychology at theU of R. Shortly after, the twostarted an on line onesiebusiness, said he knewthis was a great neighborhood when he and his familyrolled in with their movingtruck late on a night back inAugust. They had planned togo right to sleep when Tomand Sally, their neighborswho were sitting on theirporch, asked if they couldhelp them move in. Sincethat first night, Gena andJack have found theneighborhood to be extremelywelcoming and people to beexcited they live here. Weare!Email ifyou have a new or favoriteneighbor and we will featurethem in our Who’s Who or NewIn The Hood.

Page7THE HIGHLAND PARK NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATIONNAMES THE NEW BOARDElections were held at the October Association meeting. Congratulations to all newly elected/appointedofficers!ChairmanVice ChairCommunicationsSecretaryTreasurerWebmasterMike ThompsonRoger RamsayMary Rose ryrose mcbride@yahoo.comJeanne De KeyserlingMatt va@rochester.rr.comNorth Section LeaderSouth Section LeaderEast Section LeaderSecurity CoordinatorMichael TombRuth DanisAmy PriestleyPaul y@rochester.rr.comKoenig@rochester.rr.comA Word From Our Chairman, Mike ThompsonVisiting a number of communities this year I was reminded again what we have in this neighborhood: active peoplewho really care about their neighborhood and the larger community, historic houses which are treasures in theircraftsmanship and simplicity, an eclectic mix of good restaurants to walk to, a movie theater, a world class arboretum, and a tradition of actively seeking to transform and preserve things important to us all which is responsiblefor the environment we all enjoy now. The neighborhood association in the 1960’s and 70’s stood fast against aplan to route an expressway through the middle of our current neighborhood; imagine where we’d be now had thisplan gone through! I often look at our some particularly dysfunctional elements of our city and suburban neighborhoods and wonder “how’d that happen?” When the voices of residents aren’t heard ugly buildings get built, trafficgets routed ignoring pedestrian routes and changes occur which slowly erode desirability of a neighborhood. Theneighborhood association is a vehicle to help us organize and amplify our voice. We are fortunate to have a NEToffice which functions well, a Neighbors Building Neighborhoods (NBN) organization with vision which we feed intoto help solve local issues on a citywide scale.As we prepare for and celebrate various religious and secular holidays we are reminded of the many things thatneed our attention and just how busy we all are! Our board includes folks who are very, very busy. Our neighborhood organization can do things with you, not for you! We need your support and help. Join the garden committeeto help beautify the neighborhood. Join us to help organize a neighborhood festival. Help us deliver and producenewsletters. Help solve a neighborhood problem.Hope to see new faces with fresh ideas.Happy Holidays to everyone!

Page 8Page8Volume 7, Issue 3NEIGHBORS BUILDING NEIGHBORHOODSINVITES LAND DEVELOPERS TO CONFERENCERoger RamsayFYIThe following sections of theHighland ParkNeighborhood are scheduledto receive new curbs andsidewalks in the Spring /Summer of 2008.Caroline, Meigs (between S.Clinton and Linden), Bond,Goebel Place and WhitmoreCall 428—6837 for moreinformation.Wanted:CleverNewName for ourNewsletterContact:Meghan DelehantyReddingtonmeghandelred@hotmail.comwith ideas, comments or stories for future newsletters.We are looking for a catchynew name for our newsletter!All suggestions are welcome.The Highland Park ?NBN Sector 6,Neighbors Building Neighborhoods, recently sponsoredRochester’s first ever “Stateof the Sector” conferenceSaturday, November 3rd atSchool 12. The purpose of theConference was to bringneighbors and land developers together in a non confrontational environment thusallowing developers to sharetheir ideas and visions forcertain land use without thetraditional audience intervention.The Conference alsosponsored afternoon concurrent Neighborhood buildingworkshops where residentshad an opportunity to learnsuch things as Effective Communication Skills, How to Planand Run Great Meetings, WhyLead is Bad and Why YourProperty Taxes are Going Upin 2008. Each neighborhoodand block club displayed theiraccomplishments and whatmade them unique. Morethan 120 residents from oursector enjoyed all the activities of the day including forsome, free daycare service.Great food was not the onlysuccess story of the day provided by local restaurantsincluding breakfast by Georgie’s and lunch, which included wraps, fresh springrolls, pizza, salad and more.Premier Pastries and CheesyEddies were the frosting onthe cake providing “to die for”individual afternoon delights.The day was kickedoff by the opening guestspeaker David Driscoll, AICP,Participatory Planning Consultant, NYC UNESCO, chair,and lecturer of Cornell University. Mr. Driscoll provided avery enlightening and entertaining slide show on how tobuild healthy all-inclusivecommunities. Several politicians were also in attendanceand spoke briefly on the importance of neighborhoodinvolvement in the earlystages of land use planningthrough the NBN process. Allspoke on how impressed theywere with the professionalismof the program and theamount of community involvement. Mayor Duffy, Assemblymember Susan John, CityCouncil President Lois Giess,and New York State SenatorJoe Robach all spoke.During the morningsession, residents listenedintently as nine local developers presented 15-minutePower Point presentations ontheir past and present projects as well as future development. Konar and Associates presented their plans forthe corner of South Ave. andGregory St. to develop andbuild a four story multi usebuilding,. Costello and Sons,who are developing the oldLola campus on E. HenriettaRd. and Westfall, “City Gate”unveiled their urban villageand vision for the canal trail.Strong Memorial, Highlandand the University of Rochester discussed their futureplans for multiple sites including the new parking garage onSouth Ave. Conifer Development discussed the status ofRiverpark Commons and theCity of Rochester explainedthe current status of all theBrown field Sites around theneighborhood. The State ofNew York discussed whattheir options are for the landbehind the NET office nearthe Goodman St. exit. The AlSigel Center Campus expansion on South Ave. and theformer Downtown MotorLodge sites were also presented. Neighbors werepleased with the informationpresented and had an opportunity to discuss theirthoughts and ask questions ofeach developer during lunch.Developers were also pleasedwith the meeting and cameaway better informed aboutwhat neighbors wanted fromthem.Chuck Thomas, AICPDirector of Planning for theCity of Rochester, closed theConference by praising thework, leadership and community involvement this firstState of the Sector Meetingproduced. Chuck said that inhis 30 years of communitydevelopment he had neverseen a program as comprehensive, informative or aswell attended as this one. Hestated this was the first stepin the NBN process to bringall the stakeholders togetherat the neighborhood level tocreate collaborative plansbefore formal designs aresubmitted to the city for review and zoning approval.This kind of all-inclusive planning can help to avoid significant problems down the roadand make our city andneighborhoods a safer, betterplace to live and work.Word has it this will not be thelast State of the Sector event.Ideas are already formulatingfor the next event from all theevaluations received. Staytuned. You won’t want to missthe next one.For more information aboutthis meeting or NBN go NBN6meetings are open to residents, business owners, landlords and all other stakeholders in our sector.

Highland Park General meetings: 2008 Tuesday, January 22 Tuesday, February 26 Tuesday, March 25 Tuesday, April 22 Tuesday, May 27 Tuesday, June 24 INSIDE THIS ISSUE: It Takes a Village 2 Landmark Tour 2 Halloween Party 3 Georgie’s Bakery 4 New Logo 5 New Board Officers 7 NBN Conference 8 The Highland Park Buzz December, 2007

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