INSIDERS (Sponsored Content)

Brought to you by Larry Wilcox - Max Muscle - Nutrition Counseling INSIDER -
Brought to you by Craig and Jodie - Budget Blinds - WINDOW TREATMENT INSIDER -
Brought to you by Marie Nicholson - Sunnyside Meadows Memory Care - MEMORY CARE INSIDER -
Brought to you by Craig and Jodie - Budget Blinds - WINDOW TREATMENT INSIDER -
Brought to you by Marie Nicholson - Sunnyside Meadows Memory Care - MEMORY CARE INSIDER -

Brought to you by Craig and Jodie - Budget Blinds - WINDOW TREATMENT INSIDER -

Brought to you by Marie Nicholson - Sunnyside Meadows Memory Care - MEMORY CARE INSIDER -

Brought to you by Craig and Jodie - Budget Blinds - WINDOW TREATMENT INSIDER -

Brought to you by Marie Nicholson - Sunnyside Meadows Memory Care - MEMORY CARE INSIDER -

Brought to you by Marie Nicholson - Sunnyside Meadows Memory Care - MEMORY CARE INSIDER -


SUNNYSIDE MEADOWS MEMORY CARE - Marie NicholsonAccording to the Alzheimer’s Association, more than 15 million caregivers in 2015 provided an estimated 18.1 billion hours of unpaid care to someone with Alzheimer’s. Caregivers sacrifice more than just their time, however. It’s no wonder that 40% of caregivers suffer from some form of depression or die before the person for whom they care.

Family caregivers caring for someone with Alzheimer’s often give up their annual income to meet the demands of caregiving. In a care community, they would be replaced by a staff of caregivers, med aids, nurses, cooks and activity personnel 24 hours a day. However, the staff will go home to sleep at night and return refreshed.

Alzheimer’s can last 4 years to 20 years. Unless a family considers a memory care community like Sunnyside Meadows at some point, they will face burnout and less quality time with the rest of the family.

Memory care neighborhoods like Sunnyside Meadows afford families and those with dementia both to live life fully with less mental stress and more quality time.

The “all-yes” environment at Sunnyside Meadows Memory Care Neighborhood centers the focus on the residents. Planned activities constantly encourage brain health, an open layout allows freedom of movement, and attentive and caring staff go above and beyond to ease life’s confusion.

Models are now open for touring and seeing the “Yes”! Call Marie Nicholson at 503-798-1341 or email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. to schedule your tour.

Sunnyside Meadows Memory Care

503-563-6734

12195 SE 117th Ave, Happy Valley, OR 97086

www.sunnysidemeadows.com

Brought to you by Craig and Jodie - Budget Blinds - WINDOW TREATMENT INSIDER -


BUDGET BLINDS - Craig and JodieFriday, November 11th marks an important time for us to sit back and remember those who have served in the U.S. Armed Forces—Veteran’s Day. Budget Blinds is committed to supporting veterans—As American citizens, it’s our duty to ensure that all of our veterans have the opportunities they need to live happy and healthy lives when they return home.

Franchising with an industry leader like Budget Blinds offers veterans a potentially lucrative career path as a unique way to channel service skills and experience into a productive career. Budget Blinds strives to offer franchise opportunities tailored to the personal and financial goals of military veterans by offering first-time business owners an established business model and brand name to build on.

Budget Blinds also partners with Homes for our Troops, an initiative that builds mortgage-free, specially adapted homes nationwide for severely injured veterans, enabling them to rebuild their lives. As part of a three year commitment to donate $1 million in cash, products, and services to Homes for Our Troops, Budget Blinds presented Homes for Our Troops with a $50,000 check on September 25, 2016.

These are just some of the ways Budget Blinds aims to support our troops while helping them build secure futures. To learn more, visit www.budgetblinds.com, and be sure to call us at (503) 590-4333 to schedule your free, in-home consultation!

Budget Blinds

This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

(503) 590-4333

budgetblinds.com

Brought to you by Craig and Jodie - Budget Blinds - WINDOW TREATMENT INSIDER -


BUDGET BLINDS - Craig and JodieWith all the styles, colors, and options available, selecting the right window treatments can seem overwhelming. That’s why we have four tips to help you choose the perfect window coverings for your new place.

Don’t start with the cost: With custom window coverings, there is always a range of pricing that is influenced by add-on features, luxury finishes, and fabric styles. Chances are that no style of window covering is unattainable, even on a budget.

Determine what your windows need to do: Is you major concern blocking sunlight or preserving a captivating view? Is energy efficiency an important issue for you? Do you need a child-safe, cordless covering? Answering questions such as these can help point you in the direction of the right window covering type.

Define your decorating styles: Are your furnishings traditional, contemporary, or a combination of styles? Are your rooms neutral and calming or colorful and energizing? Do you prefer vibrant prints and geometrics or solid colors in intriguing textures? Define your style, and you’ll begin to see it shine through in your new home.

Give us a call!: With Budget Blinds you get a free, in-home consultation with a Style Consultant who can help translate your needs, style preferences, and budget into beautiful window coverings. You can see how samples of treatments, colors, fabrics, and finishes coordinate with your wall colors and furniture, taking the guesswork out of dressing your windows. Call us at 503-590-4333 to set up your in-home consultation.

Budget Blinds

This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

(503) 590-4333

budgetblinds.com

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Clackamas' Opinions

February 22, 2017

Stafford Triangle: to urbanize or not?

by Jeff Gudman
With the possible exception of the Borland area, the Stafford Triangle does not need to be designated as an urban reserve for the…
FILE PHOTO - The Oregon City Trolley travelled south from Portland past Milwaukie and followed what is now known as the Trolley Trail into downtown Oak Grove, to Portland Avenue in Gladstone. From there trolleys crossed the Clackamas River to downtown Oregon City via Main Street.
February 22, 2017

Letters: TriMet dirty diesel; NCSD/NCPRD land swap; Trump election; Gladstone recall

by Pamplin Media Group
Trolleys became part of the Portland scene in the late 1800s.
February 22, 2017

Gladstone Library Foundation no longer runs City Council

by Kevin Johnson
Nancy Eichsteadt and Bill Osburn didn't get their way on the library and they didn't get all of their candidates, including…


February 22, 2017

OC: Listen to voters and shut down urban renewal

by Paul Edgar
Oregon City is attempting to tell us that the Oregon Constitution overrides home rule and the city must now comply with state of…
TRIBUNE PHOTO - Shasta Kearns Moore
February 15, 2017

My View: The ends often don't justify the means

by Shasta Kearns Moore
Funny how often people can find a way to reframe their opponent's argument so that they themselves can win the moral high ground.
February 15, 2017

Letters: Milwaukie urban renewal; Obama's morals not God's morals; Democratic 'cry-babies'

by Pamplin Media Group
On urban renewal being questioned at the Oregon City Business Alliance forum, the city of Milwaukie enacted its urban-renewal…
February 14, 2017

Betrayal to necessary reduction in gillnetting

by Bill Kennemer
On Jan. 20, this monumental decision process was breached by the arbitrary and misguided decision of the Oregon Department of…
Matt Utterback
February 08, 2017

Civil discourse key to school success

by Matt Utterback
The daily hurtful rhetoric in our community and across our nation has the potential of producing alarming levels of anxiety among…
February 08, 2017

Letters: Gladstone recall selfish; God didn't elect Trump

by (none)
A successful recall would open up the two seats and give Voting For A Stronger Gladstone a second bite at the apple before the…
February 08, 2017

Recall of Gladstone councilors justified

by Bill Osburn
I questioned his comments, not because Kim Sieckmann, resident of Gladstone, doesn't have these rights, but to use his stamp of…
February 01, 2017

Letters: Schrader stands up for Oregonians; Bible's message for lawbreakers

by (none)
In response to criticisms of Rep. Kurt Schrader for missing the presidential inauguration (Letters, Jan. 25), I must express my…
February 01, 2017

Challenges, hope abound in Oregon Legislature

by Reps. Bynum, Meek, Hernandez, Power
This week, as the Oregon Legislature convenes, the stakes of what is in front of us have never been higher or more stark.
February 01, 2017

It's time for a change in Gladstone leadership

by Nancy Eichsteadt
The citizens of Gladstone deserve better representation. Councilors Sieckmann and Johnson are operating to serve in their own…
SUBMITTED PHOTO - Doppler radar from was used by Milwaukie police officers to catch speeders in 1968.
January 25, 2017

The way it was; tackling homelessness; responsible pet ownership; climate change; SB 1573; OC…

by Pamplin Media Group
As we begin 2017, Milwaukie Historical Society is proud to present our newest exhibit, 'The Way It Once Was: Remembering How We…
January 25, 2017

Press must adapt and engage in coming Trump era

by Regina G. Lawrence
This will not be the cozy, formulaic relationship between the press and the president evident in some past administrations.

Don't miss the local news

SUBMITTED PHOTO - Tammy Stempel took the oath of office as Gladstone's new mayor at last week's City Council meeting.
Jan 18, 2017

Thoughts on the duties of City Council

by Tammy Stempel
Gladstone City Council represents the citizens and were elected to give them a voice.
SUBMITTED PHOTO - Lil Miss Mapleton (left) along with Gatitto and their 'Mom,' Jo Becker.
Jan 18, 2017

What kind of animal is it?

by Jo Becker
Jo Becker is an Oregon City-based speaker and writer who takes an entertaining, personable approach to educating audiences and…
COURTESY PHOTO - Dr. Samuel Metz
Jan 18, 2017

Let Oregon find its own healthcare solution

by Samuel Metz
Samuel Metz is a private practice anesthesiologist who lives and works in Portland. He is a member of Oregon Physicians for a…
Jan 11, 2017

Letters: Clackamas Fire; Trump inauguration; sign up for health insurance

by (none)
Thank you to our community for the outpouring of support for Clackamas Fire District 1's annual Operation Santa program.
Eric Swanson
Jan 11, 2017

Gladstone city council, staff look forward to 'making Gladstone great again'

by Eric Swanson
As the year 2016 comes to a close, I would like to update Gladstone citizens on the happenings in 2016 and the plans we have for…
Jan 04, 2017

Letters: Hand up for homeless; Packy's suffering; replace the Electoral College; Measure 97's…

by (none)
Hand up, not handout: It could build upon the examples set by Street Roots newspaper and Sisters of the Road Cafe.
PHOTO BY ASHLEY HILDRETH - Pictured from left are Lisa Nolen, associate director of development for the OHSU Foundation; Bruce Hildreth, SHOC Foundation president; Dr. Tanja Pejovic, OHSU division chief for Gynecologic Oncology at OHSU; and Yukie Bean, senior research assistant in OHSU's Gynecologic Oncology Department.
Jan 04, 2017

Appreciation for support of women's health

by Bruce A. Hildreth
Generous donations and sponsors of our events have allowed us to continue this work and raise awareness in women's personal…
Dec 28, 2016

Letters: Antitax state unable to fund anything; Why Trump won and Clinton lost

by Pamplin Media Group
I just completed reading two letters in your newspaper about the Electoral College. I have some thoughts on both.
Dec 28, 2016

Measure 97 alternative disappoints

by Pamplin Media Group editorial board
A Better Oregon's plan isn't a serious one. Yet, the Legislature must get very serious indeed to avert a fiscal crisis for the…
Dec 28, 2016

Give to culture - it brings us all together

by Carole Morse
Just make a donation to one of 1,400-plus qualified cultural groups across the state, then match it with a gift to the Cultural…
Dec 28, 2016

County board should address urban-rural divide in filling open seat on commission

by Steve Bates
When one sees these statistics, it is easy to argue for county commission districts because of the amount of area one must travel…