17 Magical Spots To Escape To In London

                                            <b>Off the beaten path.</b>                                                         

We recently asked members of the BuzzFeed Community to share their favourite secret spot in London. Here’s what they said:

1. St James Park

Closest station: St James Park
Budget: Free entry

“There’s this willow tree in St James’s park near Buckingham Palace that has a hidden bench underneath it. It’s so magical to find a hidden and quiet spot right in the middle of central (and very touristy) London.” – cricketb

More information here.

2. Morden Hall Park

Closest station: Morden
Budget: Free entry

Once a deer park, the rural escape in Morden Hall Park is now a haven for nature and wildlife, and will give you a much-needed breath of fresh air. “So lovely, and feels like you’re not even in London anymore.” – Ailbhe Malone

More information here.

3. Chelsea Physic Garden


Closest station: Sloane Square
Budget: £10 entry

This preeminent centre for botany is peaceful and informative. “It’s worth the trip and the entrance fee!” – Jennifer Domingo on Facebook

More information here.

4. The Parkland Walk

Closest station: Finsbury Park
Budget: Free entry

“The Parkland Walk runs from Finsbury Park, through Crouch End and up to Highgate. It’s an abandoned railway line that’s become a forest. Look out for the adult sized playground apparatus too!” – lucyk6

More information here.

5. The Horniman Museum and Gardens, Forest Hill

Closest station: Forest Hill
Budget: Free entry, £3.50 for aquarium access

“Fantastic view across London which rivals that of Greenwich Park.” – ashleyh434f1d695

More information here.

6. Nunhead Cemetery


Closest station: Nunhead
Budget: Free entry

Don’t miss the “the amazing burnt out church in the center of the cemetery and view of London from the top of the reservoir.” – jodief4756613e2

More information here.

7. St Ethelburga’s Peace Garden

Closest station: Bank
Budget: Free entry

BuzzFeed Life recommends escaping the City into tranquil secret garden at St Ethelburga’s. With gorgeous flowers and a peaceful environment, the volunteer-tended garden offers a much needed escape from everyday business.

More information here.

8. Angel Canal

Closest station: Angel Canal
Budget: Free entry

If you’re in the Islington area, escape the hustle and bustle of shops and bars with a stroll along the serene Angel Canal, which offers a unique and lovely view of the city, and hosts a lively annual festival. Recommended by maggiem428f32a00.

More information here.

9. Richmond Park


Closest station: Richmond
Budget: Free entry

No doubt you’ll find your own little corner of Richmond Park, the largest of London’s Royal Parks. You’ll find plenty of wildlife, seclusion, and peace. Recommended by emilyg47e5692de.

More information here.

10. Daunt Books

Closest station: Regent’s Park
Budget: Free entry

Curling up with a good book in this Edwardian bookshop on Marylebone Road is the perfect escape from the hustle and bustle of central London. Recommended by heffalump246.

More information here.

11. St Christopher’s Place


Closest station: Bond Street
Budget: Free entry, but put aside a few quid for a coffee at Workshop.

“I love St Christopher’s place, hidden through a tiny alley behind Oxford street… Really lovely restaurants and art shops.” – Lakesx

More information here.

12. B.Y.O.C.


Closest station: Covent Garden
Budget: £25/person for a 2 hour slot

“Hidden under the juice bar in Covent Garden… you bring your own bottle of booze and they turn it into fancy cocktails for you!” – emmac481cc4edc.

Book here.

13. Flat Iron Steakhouse

Closest station: Piccadilly Circus
Budget: £5/drink, £10/steak

“Flat Iron Steakhouse, get there early and get a bottle of wine with your mates, have a fresh stuffed donut and then make your way to your table for £10 steak at communal tables.” – mollp

More information here.

14. Opium Parlour

Nearest station: Leicester Square
Budget: £12/drink, £6-£20/plate

“Cocktails and dimsum until 3am, yes please.” – emmac481cc4edc

Book here.

15. The Cocktail Trading Company


Closest station: Oxford Circus
Budget: £8-£10/drink

“Dive into this basement speakeasy for a private, jazzy atmosphere and incredibly original drinks. Be sure to order a “欢迎到肯塔基州 {WELCOME TO KENTUCKY, HAVE A NICE DAY},” a cocktail disguised a noodle takeaway.” – Chelsey Pippin

More information here.

16. Mr Fogg’s

Closest station: Green Park
Budget: £5-£10/drink, £38/person for Tipsy Tea

The quirky Victorian-themed cocktail bar was inspired by the hero of Jules Vernes’ classic novel Around The World In Eight Days and offers “Tipsy Tea” every Friday. Recommended by simis3.

Book here.

17. Espresso Bar Balcony, Tate Modern


Closest station: Southwark
Budget: £1-£5/drink

“The exact spot where I fell in love with London is the balcony at Tate Modern, overlooking the Thames and St. Paul’s Cathedral. Not exactly hidden but it’s simply magical!” – lorenag40d26bd66

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Read more: http://www.buzzfeed.com/chelseypippin/17-magical-spots-to-escape-to-in-london

Council District 1 Community Conversations with Councilman Espinoza

NORTH DENVER — Councilman Espinoza meets weekly in the community for coffee and conversation. During the past 19 months Espinoza said, “Northwest Denver has achieved much. But, there is still much work to be done, together.” Amongst some of the victories he has worked to achieve: Created a strong voice in City Council. Negotiated marijuana […]

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North Denver Tribune

Giving thanks for community living

West Highlands and Chaffee Park —“We’re really good at Thanksgiving,” says Suzanne Leff, a resident of Hearthstone Cohousing Community in Highland Gardens Village. “We have some really good cooks, and it’s great to celebrate with our Hearthstone family.”

Future residents of the Aria Cohousing project, under construction in the former Marycrest Convent at 52nd and Federal, are thankful to be able to develop their new community from the ground up. “We are developing how we’ll support each other and live together,” said Deborah Clendenning, a 31-year resident of Northwest Denver and a founding member of the Aria group.

The two communities are among 20 such cohousing communities in Colorado, according to the Cohousing Association of the United States. Cohousing is growing and attracting people of all ages. “The generations that grew up in the ‘burbs, or raised their kids there, have seen what isolation does. They don’t want to live on a cul-de-sac anymore,” said Susan Powers, president of Urban Ventures, developer of the Aria project.

Cohousing is an intentional community of private homes clustered around shared space. Each attached or single-family home has traditional amenities, including a private kitchen. Shared spaces typically feature a common house with a large kitchen and dining area. Shared outdoor space may include open space and gardens. Neighbors also share resources like tools and lawnmowers.

Cohousing encourages interaction among neighbors for social and environmental benefits. Households have independent incomes and private lives, but neighbors collaboratively plan and manage community activities and shared spaces. Community activities include regularly scheduled shared meals, meetings, and workdays. Neighbors gather for parties, games, movies, and other events. Cohousing makes it easy to form clubs, organize child and elder care and carpool.

Hearthstone Cohousing, started in 2001, is comprised of 33 townhomes nestled around a shared green space. The community includes about 70 residents of all ages, including families with kids, single parents, singles, and seniors.

“We live closely; we want to interact with each other,” says Leff. “We cook meals together several times a week, and we make business decisions together about the landscaping and the common house. We have active clubs, like our climate-change group. Some of our members formed a band that plays at the open mic at Tennyson Tap.”

Leff, a resident since 2004, is an attorney and the mother of two children, ages 16 and 11. “We moved here because we wanted our kids to play outside after dark like we did,” she said. “Our parents weren’t hovering, but we knew that eyes were on us. It’s collective community care. All of us know all of the kids.”

Hearthstone Townhomes range between 900 and 2,400 square feet. Leff and her children live in a 1,500-square-foot unit. “There’s not a lot of space to be alone, or to have guests, but the common house has a guestroom with a full bath. It’s a good way to extend our living space.”

The 4,800-square-foot common house also has a kitchen, dining room, laundry, playroom, storage, and a cubby for clothing or other items to share with the community. The mantle in the fireplace room displays photos of all the community’s families.

Leff says the community, celebrating its 15th year, is about helping one another. “We rally around people who need food or care. A single bed traveled between homes for people with ankle or knee injuries, so they could sleep on their main level without climbing stairs. We provide meals for neighbors after surgery, or when a child is born. For new babies, a handmade quilt is presented.”

Of the 20 cohousing communities in Colorado, six are in the Denver area, and nine are in the Boulder area, with others in Lyons, Paonia, and Colorado Springs.

The Aria Cohousing project, slated for completion in April of 2017, is part of a 17.5-acre Mixed-use, mixed-income development in the Chaffee Park neighborhood. The $ 7.2 million cohousing project is 28 condos, including eight designated affordable units. Twenty-three units have been sold, and several more are under contract.

Simon Leff (right) and Noah Alleman tosses a ball in the shared green space at Hearthstone Cohousing.
Simon Leff (right) and Noah Alleman tosses a ball in the shared green space at Hearthstone Cohousing.

Aria is developer Powers’ first foray into cohousing. “It’s a fascinating and wonderful process,” she said. “The future residents meet every Monday, some of them by Skype, to discuss everything from forming committees to where they want the kitchen to be.

“As a developer of condos, I see the benefit of having the ultimate occupants involved from the beginning—even though it takes longer because the design process is more inclusive. This cohousing project is different from some because the homes will be in one building. So there will be even more community contact in the hallways. It’s good for social cohesion.”

Powers said the founders of Aria cohousing are four women who found each other through the National Cohousing Association (co-housing.org). “Some are local, and others are from Philadelphia and Boston. They have family here, and they were attracted to the development, which includes a production farm and a greenhouse.”

Future Aria resident Vicki Rottman said it helps to work with a developer. “Usually a group forms first, buys land and hires an architect, etc. We’ve avoided some of the usual challenges with starting up because our project is being built by a developer. We’re forming our community at the same time that planning and construction are taking place.”

Powers likes the sustainability of re-using the historic convent, first opened in 1958. “This building was built to last hundreds of years—I would never have demolished it. The contractors are taking it apart gently and putting it back together for its next life. The outside will look much the same. This property has a blessed, powerful feeling because of its history with the Sisters of St. Francis. It’s special, very different from new construction.”

The cohousing concept, started in Denmark in the 1960s, is inherently sustainable, says Leff. “Our shared values include saving resources. We live smaller, and we have no air conditioning—instead, the buildings are well-insulated to stay cool when it cools off at night. One boiler in each building heats all three to six homes and provides hot water. The floors in our shared spaces are Marmoleum, which is linseed-oil based rather than petroleum. We share resources, like cars and rides, and we make sustainable food choices. We recycle our clothing for other community members. Our landscaping does not use pesticides or herbicides, and it includes more xeriscape plants. We’re not unique, but any decision we make has the sustainable piece as part of the discussion.”

Leff said cohousing is growing because people are looking for connection. “People want to connect in person. We have more opportunities to connect digitally, but what do those connections do? I need face-to-face interaction. Cohousing is not all rainbows and unicorns; you have to interact, and you can’t run away from issues. It’s an opportunity to engage on a level we don’t always encounter. In a mobile society, it gives us roots.”

To learn more about cohousing, see cohousing.org. For more about the Aria cohousing project, see ariadenver.com/living-spaces/co-housing. For more about Hearthstone Cohousing, see hearthstonecohousing.com.

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North Denver Tribune

Cooper the Brave inspires a community

NORTH DENVER — A throbbing flash mob with throngs of friends and family descended on the Deming-Hudson household in September. The community gathered around the home of 12-year-old Cooper Deming waving posters and singing and dancing to Cooper’s two favorite songs, “Living in the Hall of Fame” and “Welcome to my House.” For Cooper and his family, that outpouring of community love was a welcome mat much needed.

The Deming-Hudson family entered a life altering crash course when the young Skinner 7th grade student was diagnosed with a rare form of brain cancer days after school was released last summer. It wasn’t in his plans. He had summer ahead to run and play and hang out with his buddies. Instead he and his twin brother and sister, Calvin and Helen, and his parents Scott Deming and Amy Hudson were forced to grapple with a new normal that took the cross-country runner from Skinner off the running track and metaphorically speaking, forced him to become a hurdle jumper. As a family, they have been jumping hurdles ever since.

cooper-demingCooper just completed a grueling series of thirty radiation treatments on October 13.  Amy Hudson said of “Cooper the Brave” (one of the optimistic posters his friends made for him), “He is doing remarkably well. He gets sad and frustrated and scared, but he is upbeat and says he is going to beat this thing.” Undoubtedly a parent’s worst nightmare, Hudson reflected on how his strength has kept her going. “The beginning of radiation was rough; he was so weak. He looked so sad, which made me sad. Then he would look at me and give me a big, big smile.” He said, “I’m going to keep smiling like that until this is through.”

Along with his infectious smile, miles, and miles of huge community smiles and largess have followed in the wake of his diagnosis. Kids have snuck in and wallpapered his room with encouraging posters. The flash mob organized by Kerry Morrissey was according to Amy Hudson, “The most touching thing I have ever experienced in my life. It was incredibly brave for the kids to come out to show their support. I felt this wave of energy that ‘alright we are going to make it through this.’ I felt lifted up.”

Skinner’s social worker and extraordinary human being, Joe Waldon, developed a support group for students and families to help them cope with Cooper’s illness. The wood shop teacher, and equally extraordinary man, Mr. Duran, concocted a plan with his students to bring a home run to the boy whose sport passion is baseball.

Scott Deming said, “Once again the generosity and love shown by friends, classmates, and teammates continues to amaze our family. After a brainstorming session with Cooper’s friends, the shop teacher at Skinner Middle School took a piece of ash and turned it into a beautiful baseball bat. All the kids then engraved their names in the bat and they all delivered it to Coop. To top it off, the bat was given to Cooper by former Colorado Rockies player Ryan Spillborghs who then stayed and talked baseball with Coop and even face-timed his favorite player Nolan Arenado to say hi. We are all so grateful to Skinner Middle School and the Colorado Rockies for making Cooper’s day.”

On October 13 the family arrived home to their entire house decorated with posters, banners and balloons. Scott Deming, wrote, “Once again, Amy and I are overwhelmed by the show of support from neighbors and friends as we returned home from Cooper’s 30th and FINAL radiation treatment. Thanks to all.”

Amy Hudson has left the workforce to care for Cooper, and the community has rallied to make meals for the family every day, donated money for their mounting bills, and come to their home to care for the younger twins. Brown teachers have been there to help the kids with homework, and community businesses have offered support through fundraising efforts.

Michael Guiettz and Kim Collie helped students organize a fundraiser at their home before a recent Broncos game. Little Man donated ice cream and the students fearlessly approached all who were bustling to the game, selling ice cream and collecting money for Cooper. They raised close to $ 2,000 in two hours.

Janine Vanderburg, President of JVA Consulting, was so inspired by the students that she wrote a beautiful blog called, “What can Brown and Skinner students teach us about important fundraising lessons?”

She reflected on the day, and the students approach, “At least a block from the booth, children approached us. Their pitch? “Our friend Cooper has a brain tumor. Can you donate to help? And you can buy ice cream too at that booth.”

We walked down to the booth—and yes, we bought ice cream—then watched as the kids kept running to the booth with fistfuls of donations they had secured. I wondered how they were accomplishing that, since their “prospects” were people intending to get to the Broncos game as quickly as possible.

She asked them. The fundraising lessons she learned from the children were to lead with your heart, be clear with your pitch, don’t be afraid to ask, be okay with a “no,” and treat fundraising as a team sport. She summarized, “Parents at Brown International Academy and Skinner Middle School used their networks to get flyers made, publicize the event and obtain a permit to sell outside the stadium. The ever-generous Little Man Ice Cream donated the ice cream. Parents organized and supervised the kids. And the kids, of course, asked.”

To read the entire blog and watch the video that inspired her: http://joiningvisionandaction.com/four-important-fundraising-lessons-ice-cream-cooper/

The community fundraising continues. Little Man will be selling their 2016 Scoop Camp tees in honor of Cooper donating $ 5.00 for every tee shirt purchased.

On December 4 from 3-6PM, Local 46, one of the family’s favorite local joints, will be hosting a Hudson-Deming Family Fundraiser. They will be donating 30% of their sales during the event to the family. Nicole Bauman, with other close friends, is organizing the gathering. Bauman said, “Scott is now back at work, and Amy continues to stay home to care for Cooper.  To continue to help defray the costs of medical bills; lost income; physical, occupational, and other therapy; as well as numerous other expenses we are looking forward to great food and libations, and to support a local family in need who has given so much to our community.”

As the Thanksgiving season nears, it is a time to reflect on those things we are thankful for. Cooper Deming is first and foremost one of them. He is an inspiration to all. He has brought out the best in our community, and lives up to the words his friends have bestowed upon him. Courage. Strength. Endurance. Love. Spirit. Faith. Hope.

“Cooper the Brave” is a courageous hero amongst us. We wish Cooper and his family speedy healing and good health.

Donations may be made at https://www.gofundme.com/cooperdeming.

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North Denver Tribune

City seeks community input for “Denveright”

DENVER — On October 4 and 5, the City and County of Denver launched five “Denveright” Community Visioning Workshops welcoming the citizens of Denver “who live, work play and travel through the city.” It is part of a historic and unprecedented effort to inform citywide plans for land use, mobility, parks and recreational resources. The plan aims to provide an in-depth review and retooling of Blueprint Denver (Land Use & Transportation), Game Plan (Parks & Recreation), and Denver Moves (Transit and Pedestrians & Trails) to meet the needs of Denver’s rapid growth. The 18-month process and community conversations will help shape the city for decades to come.

The District 1 visioning session was held at North High School with over 200 attendees chiming in. City officials including Brad Buchanan, the Director of Community Planning and Development and Happy Haynes, in charge of Denver Parks and Recs, along with dozens of city planners who participated in the cross-departmental initiative.

Brad Buchanan outlined the goal, “We are at the beginning of a historic planning process. Normally when the city works on any new planning efforts, we take things on one at a time.” By reviewing all four areas at a high level and their interconnectivity from land use to parks and recreation to transit and pedestrian connections, he reflected, “It is more complex, but we decided that through a coordinated effort the whole is greater than the sum of its parts.”

Why now? Jay Renkins from MIG, the lead planning and design consultancy working with the city remarked, “Denver has always planned for growth and evolution from the beginning. The population growth increased at a steady rate since 1880. The only time that Denver saw a spike nearing today’s rate of growth was in the 50s and 60s.  The rapid growth of population in the last 5-6 years has created an accelerated rate of change.”

We all feel it. The Denver construction industry boom, traffic jams, parking problems, and the skyrocketing rent. Denver hit the Wall Street Journal with the headline, “Denver Job Market Lures Millennials…the newcomers are fueling the city’s boom, but locals fret over rising rents and lost views.” Renkins reflected, “If we don’t step back and see where we are headed, the very reasons we chose to move here may be compromised.”

To put the mission in context he said, “The last time we did city-wide planning was in 2002. At that time we were planning toward 2020. FasTracks wasn’t even built yet. Apps were just a section in a menu and not something carried in pockets.”

He continued, “With population and job growth we have already exceeded those targets in 2016. We need to respond to the rapid growth. We are living in a different time with new business models, communication ideas, and emerging technologies.”

The questions that we have to answer for our future, “How do we leverage historic and new? How do we ensure access to parks with a strong sense of community? How do we make Denver safer and healthier? How do we ensure that our neighborhoods are unique and diverse? How do we provide great recreational activities?”

He cautioned, “We need to think about families and children and our aging population. We need to be thinking not just about ourselves, but the 700,000 residents moving through their life span, many who want to age in place.” In essence, what you want or desire now may be different in the next 10-20 years, or longer. “It requires creatively and holistically thinking about how we balance all of the City’s needs and prioritize them.”

The Mayor launched a far-reaching initiative this summer. “Denveright” is aimed at coordinating the core planning and development issues that must be redefined in light of the city’s rapid population growth and attendant requirements. By engaging community feedback and demanding cross-departmental collaboration the goal is to find solutions that will enhance Denver and its services for the coming decades.
The Mayor launched a far-reaching initiative this summer. “Denveright” is aimed at coordinating the core planning and development issues that must be redefined in light of the city’s rapid population growth and attendant requirements. By engaging community feedback and demanding cross-departmental collaboration the goal is to find solutions that will enhance Denver and its services for the coming decades.

My vision for Denver is:

To ascertain and garner community input the cafeteria was turned into an interactive game show of sorts with a myriad of ways to weigh in. It was unfortunate that the session was so short due to the enormity of innovatively presented information and feedback requested.

Participants were invited to write notes expressing, “My vision for Denver is…”

A unique exhibit was a gigantic floor map with intersections and trails throughout the city that attendees marked with dots to signify dangerous intersections, accessibility between crosswalks and trails, and faulty roads or sidewalks requiring maintenance.

A color-coded transit wheel asked the question, “I would ride the train or bus more often if….” Citizens weighed in on three core issues by selecting colors that created a transit collage around accessibility & affordability, convenience & connections, and amenities & information.

As part of an overhaul of Blueprint Denver, a Neighborhood Planning Initiative (NPI) is underway. The goal is to build neighborhood area plans. By grouping “like-neighborhoods” into a larger area, there will be a streamlined and consistent process common to all plans.

Neighbors had a lot to say about what they believed “like” neighborhoods were when reviewing the proposed neighborhood groupings. Chaffee Park took the largest hit of arched eyebrows as it was combined with Regis, Berkeley, West Highland and Sloan’s Lake. Residents chimed in, “Chafee Park should be grouped with Sunnyside” (due to proximity and common services or amenities.)  In theory, the community’s input will be considered as part of this process.

Community Listening Session:

The evening ended with a “listening session” to gather direct comments that effect residents. Comments abounded.

• On Services: “The residential density has increased by 100% near 38th & Tennyson, yet the fire station hasn’t gotten any better. How are city services, more than just sewers and pavements being addressed?”

• On Transit: “We need more circulator routes in NW Denver that go through the community on busy thoroughfares like Tennyson or Lowell that are crowded with traffic. Is RTD partnering in this initiative?”

• On Construction: “We need to identify best practice of construction. Poor management of construction is running rampant with scrapes and new builds. Muds and contaminants are going into the sewer drains that go into our lakes and rivers.  There need to be policies to enforce the issue.”

• On Zoning: “Rampant permitting for buildings and additions means that bungalows are getting swallowed in darkness.”

• On Developers: “There is no respect for native plants and trees. Developers need to get educated and work hand-in-hand with the community to respect that. It can’t just be for money.”

• On Lakes: “Sloan’s Lake depth is getting shallower every year and threatens to become a swamp if it is not addressed.” The frustration that millions were spent on a Sloan’s Lake analysis that went nowhere has left many baffled.

• On Trash: “The amount of litter and trash on the streets and sidewalks has increased significantly. We need more trash cans and to have them emptied more often. We need a campaign to clean up and educate where trash goes. Otherwise, the sewer run-offs will kill birds and wildlife.”

• On Complaints: “The amount of styrofoam coming off of buildings means death for aquatic life. Who do you call to complain? There needs to be an easier way for people to voice our concerns.”

• On Minority Communication: “This city is over 45% minorities. This plan matters for people in Globeville, Swansea, and Elyria. We need an opportunity to bring everyone in the city together, not just the privileged ones. There must be options of how to communicate and reach out to these communities.”

• On Sustainability: “I’m surprised to see so few sustainability issues were raised in the City plans, aside from Parks & Recreation addressing climate change. I am still flabbergasted that my apartment doesn’t recycle.”

• On Green Living: “Why do we only have box homes? For 10K more there could be a green roof on top. The investment will come back quickly for those that do.”

• On ADA Access: “The Millennium Bridge over I-25 doesn’t have ADA access, and the elevator is broken half the time. Whoever designed that? What were they thinking?” and “Sidewalk connectivity must be in place. Wheelchairs are weaving in and out of traffic.”

• On Government: “Every once in awhile the city asks for input, but they do what they want to do anyway. What I want to see is an ongoing community outreach to talk about the kind of city we like and want.”

• On Taxes: “OK everyone, we need to raise our taxes to pay for this stuff. If you want to live in a beautiful, great city.”

Rafael Espinoza’s staunch support for developing neighborhood plans, righting the wrongs of past city zoning, and preserving historic properties made this community visioning session something he takes to heart. In conclusion, he said, “I am going to advocate for more specific plans and prescriptive language. There must be a zoning process that is met with heavier criteria so that decision making for areas of stability and areas of change are not treated the same. The new plan should have some teeth that reflect the hard work and efforts going on in this room.”

If you wish to get involved, including being a part of a “Community Think Tank,” to attend future meetings, or learn more visit www.denvergov.org/denveright.

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North Denver Tribune