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IMAGINE 2020

Watch our video recap of P.S You Are Here projects that have been completed so far...more to come!

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In April 2014 and inspired by Denver’s new cultural plan, IMAGINE 2020, Mayor Michael B. Hancock and Denver Arts Venues launched P.S. You Are Here (PSYAH), a citywide creative placemaking and neighborhood revitalization program that cultivates collaborative, community-led outdoor projects in Denver’s public spaces. PSYAH funds help support creative, short-term physical improvement projects that aim to transform our underutilized urban spaces to increase collaboration, honor heritage, build civic engagement, beautify neighborhoods, enrich communities and inspire long-term change.

In 2017, PSYAH will fund $70,000 in grants, applicants can request up to $10,000 in funding per project. Grants must be matched 1:1 by applicants through cash or in-kind contributions (goods or services) or volunteer time.

2017 PSYAH TIMELINE Call For Proposals opens: August 17 Submission deadline: EXTENDED through October 4, 5 p.m. Award Notification: November 2017 Funding Implementation Period: December 2017 – December 2018

2017 PSYAH TIMELINE EXTENDED through October 4, 5 p.m.

Please read full GUIDELINES and use our TOOLKIT prior to filling out the online APPLICATION.

PSYAH OVERVIEW

ELIGIBLE APPLICANTS

To be eligible, primary applicants must be place-based entities such as:

The following INELIGIBLE APPLICANTS may participate through endorsement or partnership with the above eligible applicants, but may not apply directly:

KEY REQUIREMENTS

PROJECT GOALS OBJECTIVES

CONTACT

For additional questions and information, please reach Lisa Gedgaudas, Denver Arts Venues images of air jordan 30 vpcCSZq
720-865-5560

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“Andrea Clearfield is to be thanked for daring to “disturb the universe.” – Victor Schermer in “All About Jazz”

“All About Jazz”

“I believe that we connect through the global language of arts.” – Andrea Clearfield

Winner 2006 Citypaper Choice Awards: Most Creative Way to Spend a Sunday

“For 20 years, contemporary classical pianist-composer Andrea Clearfield has hosted performance salons that throw open the door to artistic possibility. Her gatherings for musicians, composers, poets, dancers and choreographers are not only vibrant recitals, they’re critical sessions for sound explorers, archivists and adventurers tuned into a different cosmic station.”

Watch the TV spot on the Salon on WHYY: nike free 3 v4 424 cEncx4tK

“Andrea Clearfield’s home-based Salon has been creating community through music for 20 years. This monthly performance and concert series started with friends invited by the musician/composer host and then expanded to a free email subscription service. Clearfield organizes the evening to achieve a warm, engaging concert experience featuring original compositions, jazz, electronic, improvisation, folk, experimental, poetry, dance, world music, and time-honored classical chamber music and opera. As to the performers, Clearfield says, ‘People want to come to a place where they can be really free to express themselves from the heart’.

Watch some Salon performances: Perseverence Jazz Band Jocelyn E. Isaac, dancer Nu Directions Chamber Brass mens air jordan 4 retro cement
Caeli Smith, violin and Michael Poll, guitar Sonata for Cello and Piano, Andrew Rudin, composer

Read in the Jerusalem Report “Center City Salonista” by Matt Nesvisky, October 3, 2006

Read in the Philadelphia City Paper air jordan 6 doernbecher real vs fake
By Scott Robinson, October 15, 1998

Salon poster created by Joel Metzger

25 Year Salon Poster created by Antonia Cianfrani

Antonia Cianfrani

25 Year Salon Poster created by Antonia Cianfrani

25 Year Salon Collage created by John Gross

10 Year Anniversary Salon Poster. Photos by Richard Marcus

Johnson, the bill author, told the Senate committee he was following the lead of Arkansas and Kentucky, which recently passed their own work requirements for Medicaid.

“I understand that it’s difficult to bootstrap yourself off [Medical Assistance], but some may need a little extra incentive to do that,” Johnson testified.

Critics point out that Minnesota is not like other states that have passed similar work requirement laws. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, Minnesota has the second-highest workplace participation rate in the country, at 71.2 percent. Kentucky's 59.7 percent workforce participation ranks 43rd (59.7 percent) and Arkansas sits at 46th (58.5 percent).

“Minnesota works, and one of the reasons our people can work is because we’ve made a commitment to make sure that they have their health,” said Lourey.

Opponents also say the bill would be an administrative nightmare. If it becomes law, the state government would be required to monitor Medical Assistance recipients’ employment status. Doing so would mean the Department of Human Services and counties across Minnesota would have to go on a hiring bonanza, inflating the bureaucracy with hundreds of new case workers. The DHS estimates the bill could cost the state $7 million or more by 2021.

Lourey acknowledges the contributions of 201 state legislators would hardly have made a dent in the influx of new responsibilites. But he says determining who’s eligible for Medicaid would help them understand the reality of what it’s like to be on Medicaid.

“This [bill] is based on a fallacy,” said Lourey. “Most people use these programs when they need them and move on.”

A recent study from the American Economic Association found Medicaid expansion caused little to no reduction in employment levels, while nike air max zero price pfister kitchen faucets
in the Journal of the American Medical Association argued that Medicaid work requirements are a costly solution for a nonexistent problem.

“It’s not clear how much it would cost to implement such a program and whether that cost might exceed the savings,” the American Medical Association article stated. “It’s not even clear whether this program would achieve even the most basic rationale of incentivizing more able-bodied beneficiaries to work.”

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