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Richardson has directed music videos since the late s. Richardson can be seen in the video snapping photos of the collective while they party and play in front of a large white backdrop. He also directed " Wrecking Ball " by Miley Cyrus.

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There are several repeating themes in Richardson's work, notably that of putting high-profile celebrities in mundane situations and photographing them using traditionally pedestrian methods, such as the use of an instant camera. Richardson described his style as, "Trying to capture those unpremeditated moments when people's sexualities come up to the surface. Richardson is also known for his nonsexual portraiture. He has taken portraits of a wide variety of celebrities and politicians. In , Richardson became involved with RxArt, a charity that donates art to children's hospitals.

Richardson was married to model Nikki Uberti from to He started dating his long-time photography assistant, Alexandra "Skinny" Bolotow in Starting in , [57] Richardson has been accused repeatedly of using his influence in the fashion industry to sexually assault or exploit models during photo shoots, including coercing them to engage in sexual acts with him. In , a petition was launched on Change.

It documents many of the allegations against him up to that point and links to numerous examples of hardcore pornography arising from fashion shoots that he had tried to remove from the internet in the wake of controversy. As of June , the petition has over 45, signatures. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

For the ice hockey goaltender, see Terry Richardson ice hockey. For the rugby league footballer, see Terry Richardson rugby league. Bob Richardson Norma Kessler. Retrieved August 29, Terry Richardson banned from working with Vogue and other leading mags, leaked email shows". Retrieved February 15, The New York Times.

Retrieved August 30, Retrieved 24 October The committee requested that the board no longer propose a formal charge but instead allow the committee to incorporate its responsibilities and subcommittees in its bylaws. In response to a question, Haastedt said that the Committee for Political Achievement is only active during years of school board elections. Another committee member pointed out that a charge to the committee is still mentioned in the bylaws and suggested that the bylaws be reworded to remove the reference.

The committee will vote on this revision at its February meeting. They said they had dreamt of having a Grandparents Day and appreciated the enthusiastic support of the board this year. They want to bring grandparents into the fold of the school, introduce them to the environment, and bring them into the classrooms. They thanked grandparents for their contributions and encouraged them to volunteer. Teachers are very supportive and parents are excited. There are corporate and family-named sponsorships available. The goal is to send 1, invites with an expectation of to attendees.

They will have offsite parking and shuttles. Board President Sonya Camarco noted that the event will yield a promotional piece of MA with a professional logo, a video crew and drone footage of the school. Standing boards with information about the school tenets and event parking signs will be created and available for use at other events. Expenses for December were higher than budgeted due to the salary true-up, bonuses, stipends, and master teacher payments. The line item for technology is at 99 percent of the budget, due to unbudgeted payments for upgrades that were financed by a capital lease from First National Bank.

The budget will be revised to reflect this spending. The project included upgrading a total of computers; however, 24 of them were paid for by the Parent Teacher Organization. All who attended the first lesson returned for the second lesson. Fong Smith thanked the board for its support. It receives information on what is going on in Denver and work with other charter schools that are part of the coalition. The next meeting will be on Wednesday, Feb. The Monument Academy usually meets at 6 p.

Information on the MA School Board, including schedule, minutes, committees, and finances can be found at http: John Magerko as treasurer. Sarah Sampayo will serve as a director.

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Hawkins and Clawson were elected, and the remainder of officers were appointed. Don Griffin, executive director of Monument Academy, presented an operations report to the board. Griffin reported that the academy has its own Board of Education, with four members present at this meeting.

Enrollment for this school year is There have been slight increases in the exceptional student and gifted student populations, and the school has received a state leadership award as a choice school. Griffin reported that middle school students are now involved with athletic programs, and dramatic arts and music are also offered. The middle school band won an award this year. The biggest concern of academy board members and parents is the proposed addition of a median on Highway that would restrict access to the school and the church next door.

The school is working with the church to make their concerns known. Monument Academy would like to expand its offerings to add a high school in the near future. Planning is underway to make this a reality. The board recognized the contributions of Tri-Lakes Radio. General Manager Michael Bailey reported that the station is streaming hockey and basketball games to the community and has sold advertising to support the district.

She explained that the program spans four years and the demonstration was about human body systems with an emphasis on communication. Baxter said that all classes in the curriculum are inquiry-based, rather than lectures. Each unit includes discussion questions. Brofft also mentioned the value of the Path2Empathy program in special education, a virtual reality program at the middle school that reflected the experiences of a local veteran at the attack on Pearl Harbor, and continuing professional development on such subjects as mental health training, CPR, and other areas.

The district is once again accredited with distinction with low participation. This refers to the fact that, although federal guidelines require a 95 percent participation rate in standardized testing, the Colorado Department of Education CDE has granted a waiver to students whose parents opt out of testing.

However, the district must develop a program to improve participation, she said. Brofft reported that the annual open enrollment period is underway. The district has students choosing open enrollment referring to attending a district school other than the neighborhood school, or someone from another district attending school in District The rules of open enrollment require parents to reapply each year, and school principals determine whether there is space and sufficient staff to accept additional students. Assistant Superintendent Cheryl Wangeman reported that the outflow of students as opposed to inflow during the school year was students.

In only nine more students left than entered the district. She pointed out, however, that as district buildings reach capacity this trend may change. Regarding the windstorm, Wangeman reflected that the district should have been notified earlier because the winds at 2 a. Director of Personnel and Student Services Bob Foster offered a first reading of the proposed school calendar. The board approved policy DC-B regarding debt management. The first reading was presented at the December meeting. The board voted to request a waiver on the procedure for application for a new charter school.

The state requires that an application for a charter school must be submitted by Oct. The board is requesting that the deadline instead be April 1 of the previous year, allowing more time for processing and consideration. The board discussed the policies regarding requests for information under the Colorado Open Records Act.

The board stressed that it is not the recipient of such a request, but rather Foster and his office. Magerko suggested that members of the community should ask questions more informally rather than using the formal route of placing requests. At the request of Director Sampayo, the board discussed renewal of early literacy assessments. She was concerned about the release of personally identifiable data and whether parents will be informed of what data is collected and how it is used. Brofft responded that data is presented by way of an assessment matrix and personal data is protected.

The board approved a consent agenda consisting of various routine matters such as approval of late starts to school days because of weather, minutes of previous meetings, and similar matters. Photo by Harriet Halbig. The contract itself will be considered at the February meeting. The next meeting will be on Feb. The BOCC unanimously approved an application for preliminary acceptance of certain streets within the Dunes at Woodmoor development into the county road maintenance system. Also at the Jan. The developer, Rivers Misty Acres LLC, had agreed to public improvements including road, erosion, and storm drain work.

Director Alan Bassett, who has moved out of Woodmoor, was absent. As with other developments, the board has begun negotiations with La Plata for infrastructure and governance of the sub-homeowners association. This cost is expected to be recovered through non-refundable administrative fees paid by La Plata. Pearsall and Wretschko are invited to attend the planning stages. Pearsall has already received commitments from developers and property owners. The district would like to get a letter of support for the trail system from the WIA board.

More information on the program is available at http: Residents raised concerns about coyotes in Woodmoor, asking for an agenda item to be added for the Annual Meeting on Jan. Additional questions covered the impact of development projects on animal movement, concerns about coyote dens in Woodmoor common areas near schools, and stalking and attacking people and pets. Finally, it was noted that some people are feeding coyotes, attracting them to the area and causing them to be unafraid of people. WIA could take action against people who feed coyotes or other wildlife under the Article V, Section 10 Nuisance section of the covenants, but there must be a formal report made.

Postings on social media sites such as Facebook or Nextdoor are not considered formal reports. Reports of coyote or other wildlife sightings and interactions can be made to WIA in person at The Barn or by phone to Woodmoor Public Safety at WPS will attempt to confirm the sighting or incident and will track all reports and identify "hot spots" where additional investigation may be needed. It is very dry this winter. He thanked the staff for all its hard work. Product information and ordering is available at www. Use the code 3monument25 all lower case. Vice president Peter Bille center gives a certificates of appreciation to outgoing director of Archiectural Control Mark Ponti left and and outgoing President Erik Stensland.

The WIA calendar can be found at https: WIA board meeting minutes can be found at https: Temperatures were slightly cooler than normal and precipitation was right at normal for January, but the big weather event of the month was the damaging Chinook winds that developed on the 9th. The month was book-ended by cold air, with lows well below zero from the 4th through the 7th and again from the 26th to the 27th.

We also had our normal "January thaw" late in the month. The new year started off cold and a little snowy, but we are still waiting for a big snowstorm to affect the region. The first two days of the new year saw slightly above-normal temperatures and dry conditions. Highs reached into the low to mids, with overnight lows in the low teens. But these were the last above-normal temperatures for the remainder of the first week of the year. A strong push of Arctic air moved into the region around 3: This held temperatures in the teens and low 20s for highs on the 3rd with low clouds, fog, and a few flurries developing.

However, that was a shallow air mass, so the next morning, that cold air drained away briefly from the high areas of the Palmer Divide generally above 7, feet. This resulted in an unusual situation where we were warmer, reaching the low 40s, than the lower elevations to our north and south, known as an inversion.

The lower elevation regions were stuck in the shallow layer of cold air, with highs only reaching the teens and low 20s. But, by early that afternoon, a stronger and deeper push of cold air rushed back in and this time there was no escaping for us. Highs only managed to reach the mid-single digits on the 5th with light snow falling most of the day. Most areas received inches of powdery snow, just enough to cause driving problems and require driveways to be cleared. Skies cleared out that evening and, with the cold air in place, combined with very efficient radiational cooling, temperatures plummeted to record levels.

During the period starting from the evening of the 4th through the morning of the 7th, temperatures reached below zero each day, a pretty long stretch of cold for us. A slow warming trend returned over the next few days, just in time for the weekend. Temperatures were in the low 30s on Saturday, and then back to normal levels by Sunday afternoon as highs reached the mids. The second week of January was mild and dry compared to the first week of the month, but there was plenty of excitement during that week. Temperatures reached the mids to low 50s each afternoon from the 8th through the 11th, but these mild temperatures were aided by strong westerly winds, known as Chinook winds in our region.

The term is derived from the name of the Native American tribe along the West Coast Chinook and has been used to reference the situation where strong, warm winds occur and melt snow very efficiently. The term Chinook is there also known as "snow eater" because of how efficiently the dry and warm winds melt snow. This type of weather pattern is very common along the Front Range of the Rockies, and occurs several times per year in our region.

Normally, the winds are relatively well-behaved, with only minor inconveniences for our area. This time was different. Winds peaked across the region from the morning through the afternoon of the 9th. During this tohour period, winds consistently gusted over 60mph. The winds set a new all-time record at the Colorado Springs Airport when an 80mph gust occurred.

Areas along the west slopes of Cheyenne Mountain reached over mph. These strong, Chinook winds not only melted most of the snow that had accumulated the previous week, but also caused significant damage in the area and caused havoc on the roadways. The usual Chinook winds were enhanced this time by two factors. First, a very strong jet stream winds around 16, feet above the surface was moving over the region at the same time the atmospheric profile forced the winds that normally stay aloft to be deflected down to the surface.

Imagine the Rocky Mountains acting like rocks on the bottom of a stream and the airflow acting like the water flowing over them. In this case, the Rocky Mountains cause ripples in the airflow. Normally, the up-and-down motion never reaches the ground because it can move freely into the higher atmosphere. But the ripples were forced to the surface because there was a lid on the atmosphere known as a stable layer.

Also, the air was colder than surrounding air to start off with meaning denser. This allowed it to accelerate downward and was enhanced as it "flowed down the east slopes of the Front Range. As the air descended, it warmed up and dried out the reason it is so efficient at melting snow. Also unusual was the duration that these key factors were in place over our region.

The duration and intensity of the event combined to produce the dangerous and damaging conditions we experienced. Colder air moved into the region that evening and changed the atmospheric profile enough to stop the damaging winds, but intensive winds still continued on the 10th as cold air rushed into the area. Another quick push of cold air ended the strong westerly flow on the 12th and cooled temperatures back to below normal levels, as highs only reached the low 30s that afternoon. Temperatures jumped back to the low 40s the next two days as a storm system began to affect the region.

This led to wet snow especially by January standards. The storm affected the region with various rounds of snow moving through the region over the three-day period, with inches of snow accumulating. The week of Jan. The storm departed quickly, and sunshine returned over the next few days. Temperatures also moderated, reaching the low 40s on the 17th, the mids on the 18th, and low 50s on the 19th. But another quick-moving system rolled in late on the 19th and brought some light snow just in time for the morning commute on the 20th.

This made for some slippery roads, as inches of snow fell that morning. Temperatures also cooled back to normal and slightly below normal level through the remainder of the weekend, with mid- to upper 30s each afternoon.

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The last week of the month started cold, then warmed up nicely through the end of the month. Temperatures were seasonal from the 22nd through the 24th, with highs reaching the upper 30s and low 40s. There were plenty of high clouds around each day, but nothing that would produce any precipitation. This quiet weather pattern was interrupted during the early morning hours of the 24th, as a push of cold air moved in before sunrise. This cold front was shallow and lacked any significant moisture or associated storm energy.

Therefore, we mainly saw fog and low clouds that day with a few flurries at times. The cold air stuck around for the next few days, holding temperatures well below freezing during the day and touching below zero overnight. A few areas of light snow developed each afternoon, as the atmosphere was just unstable enough to squeeze out any moisture available.

Temperatures held below freezing from the evening of the 23rd through the morning of the 28th, but only about a half inch of snow accumulated during the period. This cold air mass was quickly replaced by high pressure moving in from the west that brought with it mild air. Temperatures reached the low 40s on the 28th, then the warmest temperatures of the month moved in from the 29th through the 31st as highs reached the low to mids each afternoon. February is often a dry and cold month for the region as we move toward the snowy and unsettled conditions of March and April.

Precipitation averages less than an inch, with average high temperatures in the 30s. It can get very cold in February with Arctic air making strong pushes into the region, but days begin to get a little longer, which leads to some nice, sunny days and snow melts faster. Season to Date Snow Season to Date Precip. Even seasoned Colorado residents kept saying they had never seen anything like this before.

CDOT reported that at least 16 semi-trucks blew over onto their sides on I alone. Among countless downed trees, a foot pine blew down on Palmer Divide Avenue east of Highway Flying debris smashed windows, buildings, and into people. A woman in Woodmoor reported that a flying piece of metal smashed through the back window of her car, where she had two pups in the back seat; they were upset but unharmed.

People lost greenhouse panels and trampolines, and the wind destroyed storage sheds or moved them off their foundations. And parents had to collect their students from school using their own cars, since school bus service was canceled in the afternoon to avoid those high-profile vehicles blowing over. The El Paso County Office of Emergency Management set up a helpline at for residents who needed resources, or for senior or disabled residents who needed help with debris cleanup, which was done by the county as well as local volunteer groups coordinated by the South Central Colorado chapter of Voluntary Organizations Active in Disaster VOAD.

Call anywhere in Colorado for periodically updated road conditions, or sign up for GovDelivery text or email alerts. High-profile trucks waited on the side of I ramp during the high winds. Photo by Audrey Burkart. Bill Kappel is a meteorologist and Tri-Lakes resident. He can be reached at billkappel ocn. Guidelines for letters to the editor. In response to new state laws and student safety concerns, our district has hired former El Paso County Deputy Dennis Coates as chief of Safety and Security.

This membership entitles him to lifetime training as often as Coates would like to participate. Thank you, Derek, for looking out for our community and your continuous involvement for the welfare of D38 students. They quietly purchased Front Range Animal Hospital and are attempting to acquire another local veterinary hospital in the area. They have also purchased two private veterinary hospitals in Colorado Springs recently. Black Forest Veterinary Clinic was also purchased recently by another corporation.

Being part of a small community is wonderful, and I understand we have many corporations in our community, but do not like the way these corporations are taking over the veterinary field. We can make our voices heard by putting our support and our money behind our local veterinarians. Several popular books of recent years will be made into major motion pictures in Read the book, then see the movie! Walls has written a stunning and life-affirming memoir about surviving a willfully impoverished, eccentric, and severely misguided family. This is a remarkable memoir of resilience and redemption, and a look into a family at once deeply dysfunctional and uniquely vibrant.

The Glass Castle is a memoir permeated by the intense love of a peculiar but loyal family. With courage, grace, and powerful insight, bestselling author Kristin Hannah captures the panorama of World War II and illuminates an intimate part of history seldom seen: The Nightingale tells the stories of two sisters, separated by years and experiences, by ideals, passion, and circumstance, each embarking on her own dangerous path toward survival, love, and freedom in German-occupied, war-torn France—a heartbreakingly beautiful novel that celebrates the resilience of the human spirit and the durability of women.

This novel won the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction in Theo Decker, a year-old New Yorker, miraculously survives an accident that kills his mother. Abandoned by his father, Theo is taken in by the family of a wealthy friend. Bewildered by his strange new home on Park Avenue and tormented with longing for his mother, he clings to the one thing that reminds him of her: As an adult, Theo moves between the drawing rooms of the rich and the dusty labyrinth of an antiques store where he works.

He is alienated and in love—and at the center of a narrowing, ever more dangerous circle. Miles Halter is fascinated by famous last words and tired of his safe life at home. In boarding school he becomes encircled by friends whose lives are everything but safe and boring. Their nucleus is a razor-sharp, sexy, and self-destructive Alaska, who has perfected the arts of pranking and evading school rules.

When tragedy strikes the close-knit group, Miles discovers the value of living and loving unconditionally. The Devil in the White City draws the reader into a time of magic and majesty, made more appealing by a supporting cast of real-life characters, including Buffalo Bill, Theodore Dreiser, Susan B. This novel presents the story of a young woman whose life is on the brink of transformation. On the last night of , year-old Katey is in a second-rate Greenwich Village jazz bar when Tinker Grey, a handsome banker, happens to sit down at the neighboring table.

This chance encounter and its startling consequences propel Katey on a year-long journey into the upper echelons of New York society where she will have little to rely upon other than a bracing wit and her own cool nerve. Elegant and captivating, Rules of Civility turns an eye on how spur-of-the-moment decisions can define life for decades to come. Legos and Duplos are provided; just bring your creativity. Join us on the first Friday of each month for Coloring for Everyone. Come and relax in the community room from 3: On March 2 from 3 to 4: Enjoy birthday cake, stories, and Dr.

All ages are welcome and no registration is necessary. No registration is required. On the first and third Wednesdays of each month, an intergenerational knitting group meets in the community room from 3 to 4: Practice materials are provided, but attendees are encouraged to bring their own materials. Some instruction is provided for those new to the world of knitting. Help us plan future events and parties for teens here at the library.

Meet us for snacks and conversation. Having trouble with math? Come each Monday from 3: Bring your homework and work one-on-one with experienced tutors. Come use our meeting room as space to create. Supplies will be provided as available, however, feel free to bring whatever materials you are currently using and use the space. The Second Thursday craft on Feb. Join in preparing two different scrubs, one for lips and one for body. Just the thing to help you through the cold, dry winter months. Registration is required online or at All levels of experience welcome.

The Monumental Readers will meet from 10 to noon on Friday, Feb. All patrons are welcome to attend this monthly book group. Copies of her book Plantation Slave Weavers will be available for sale. No registration is necessary,. On Friday, March 3 from Randy Johnson, certified Seitai Shinpo practitioner from the Manitou Springs Clinic of Acupuncture will explain basic techniques, show equipment, and answer questions. On the walls and in the display cabinet during February will be art work by Lewis-Palmer high School students.

The Palmer Lake Library book group meets on the first Friday of each month at 9 a. Call the library at for the current title. All patrons are welcome to attend. Registration is required for this program so that sufficient materials will be available for all. This program promotes and encourages creative expression. Roberts is being assisted by his squire, Rou Barnett, right, and a young patron. The PLHS furnished the ham, rolls, coffee, and tea. Attendees brought a wide array of salads, side dishes, and desserts.

Local artist Joe Bohler entertained with his magical honky-tonk piano. Following the election of officers, PLHS President Tom Baker used a slide presentation to recap the activities and accomplishments of the society. In retrospect, it is quite an impressive list.

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We sponsored three events: All were free and open to all who wanted to participate. The programs and events schedule was available for attendees to pick up. The Tri-Lakes Historical Calendar, featuring a cover painting by Joe Bohler, and supported by our advertisers, was also available at the meeting. The Bohlers are longtime members of the society. Photo by Doris Baker. Mark your calendars for Thursday, Feb. This program is free and open to all. Venue is the Palmer Lake Town Hall.

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Doors open at 6: Light refreshments are served after the presentation. Most of us moved to the Tri-Lakes area for the natural beauty of the forests and mountains. These natural attractions have taken many millions of years to develop, and we love their grandeur. But for the home gardener, not all soils are created equal, and sometimes the transplanted humans can have a hard time making friends and planting flowers and food with the native soil. There is a very good reason for this. The forest eco-system evolved to support itself, not tomatoes and carrots. It has wonderful vegetation and life and decay cycles specific to its needs and its future.


That said, invasive species European settlers have brought in all manner of attempts to change that eco-system. Now my question is, are we killing our forests? I have a confession to make. Worms work great to break down our kitchen organic matter for that, but only in a raised bed or indoor container situation because it is dangerous to our forests!

The composting idea using kitchen scraps makes soil related to the nutrients for those common market-type vegetables invasive species, by the way that people eat, but it can destroy our forests. As invasive species, the worms destroy the natural local decaying organic matter that our local forests depend on for nutrients for their life cycle. According to Peter Groffman, a microbial ecologist at the Cary Institute of Ecosystem Studies, when earthworms colonize forest floors, they destroy the rich layer of organic matter that sustains forest plants and animals.

He said, "You can go out to these forests where these earthworms are and you can see basically bare mineral soil and some earthworm castes on the surface.

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Conventional wisdom is that earthworms improve soil by aerating it, so their establishment might seem like a non-issue. But forest soils are already well-aerated, and with earthworms, "Within about three to five years, the forest floor just disappears. For the sake of our forests, we need to keep any composting we look to do as far away from our forested areas as possible. Earthworms have been touted for decades as beneficial, but it depends on where they reside, and many were imported by accident from Europe and proliferated.

In the Pacific Northwest, there are no native earthworms. They all vanished with the glaciers, and any found now are not only foreign but dangerous to the ecosystem to the tune of obliterating the forests. The forests are well-aerated by their own ecosystems, and when fishermen dump out their worms on the shore near the forests, within three to five years, the forest floor just disappears. I wrote about the foraging delicacies here for fun in the past few years, but now we need to be vigilant and really seek out the native edibles. Many of these are similar to familiar foods, if we just know what to look for.

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I have it on good authority from foraging experts, such as the Colorado Mycological Society that offers hikes, and various groups in the mushroom science boom, that the morel mushrooms of the Front Range are amazing, and there are native edibles that eat like spinach, celery, asparagus steamed early cattail stalks , and more. Forest immersion, aka forest bathing, is as ancient as the Native American life in our region, and currently is a popular activity in our area, and we know instinctively that our pine forests are important to our overall health.

The package indicates benefits of the pine bark that the Ute have known and used for millennia. Greater support both physically and mentally has been shown with forest bathing, and the studies in Japan and more show similar positive results just by walking through the forests. So, as we plan our flower and vegetable gardens this year, let us keep in mind where we live, respect the superb and ancient forest habitat and live in harmony with that venerable tradition.

Let us learn to make what we do be prosperous for our needs, but informed by our great love and respect for our forests, with its trees, plants, animals and countless creatures that make the forest alive and well. For easy access to information, check here for a variety of how-to articles and videos I am posting for our community on the Facebook page, https: TLGC is a bunch of friendly local gardeners with endless tips and frequent ad hoc talks and walkabouts to local gardens.

A Native American culturally modified ponderosa pine tree in Woodmoor shows that the ancient Americans were involved in forestry long ago. They created culturally modified forms within a grand scheme of forestry with knowledge that has been passed down through the ages to the Native American families that cared diligently for the special Culturally Modified Trees in our area. This Native American modified tree has ligature marks and a variety of modifications exemplifying an extremely advanced understanding of arboriculture and forestry management.

The ladder steps are obviously an addition of very recent inhabitants in the last 25 years or so. Photo by Janet Sellers. Janet Sellers is an avid HANG newbie, and welcomes your tips and handy hints to share with others here at our high altitude. Man is the only being who knows he is alone, and the only one who seeks out another. Early or late in life, we find that we can be alone but not lonely, or alone in a crowd.

Our give and take in all matters depends on circumstances, mostly, and a full life consists of that flow. A better thought might be, "What is my own fullest life? Visual art is like a quiet friend, a heart-to-heart connection from one person to another, between days or between millennia. Great statesmen in the capitols as well as regular people living in cities, suburbia, and country sides have turned to art in their bright and dark days for solace and sanity.

Winston Churchill was a painter. In addressing the Royal Academy in , he referred to arts and sculpture: The State owes it to itself to sustain and encourage them…. Ill fares the race which fails to salute the arts with the reverence and delight which are their due. Many turn to art-making later in life, when they can devote their ideas and energies to it as they see fit. In contrast to young artists filled with hope and excitement and exploration, the mature person brings to their art a wisdom only years of life experience can offer.

Our area is fortunate to have many kinds of artists of all ages and styles and levels. We have world-class artists, local favorites, and year-round art shows to prove it. I was so happy to see Beavers exhibiting his newest abstract works. They are large format, colorfully expressive paintings. Beavers lives near me in Woodmoor, and I was fortunate to visit him at his studio in December, just before this show went into full swing. We talked about his lifelong love of being creative and his large-format paintings that he does now at this stage of his art life.

He thoroughly delights in his art and studio time. Public outdoor art in Tri-Lakes —our local outdoor art numbers in the dozens from Palmer Lake to the Monument and Woodmoor areas. Maps for the locations of public art on view are available at local merchants, courtesy of Tri-Lakes Views. Entries may be submitted on a CD or by mail and should include photographs from several views of the pieces being submitted and should include the title of the pieces, medium, scale and price, including a 25 percent commission.

Entries must be submitted no later than April Artist Ray Shaw exhibited his large-scale paintings of nature at the art show, Juxtaposition. There are whispers that a third-party app called Snapsave was the app that was hacked , but that is only a rumor for now. In an emailed statement a Snapchat spokeswoman explained that the company explicitly tells users to avoid such third-party apps for just this reason. Snapchat notifies a sender if the recipient screenshots a photo. But if the recipient of a photos uses a third-party app, he or she can save the photo without the sender's knowledge.

As such, Snapchat actively looks for and reports third-party apps that bypass Snapchat's automatic photo destruction, the spokeswoman said.