FamilyEach family is unique and different. We celebrate your family.
At first glance, an observer of Honeybee’s Adventure Time programs would see a bunch of kids playing outside: climbing rocks, trees, and mountains; building forts; jumping over (or splashing in) creeks.
But Honeybee Slayton, founder, knows that while they’re engaged in the simple act of playing, the children she spends time with are gaining invaluable experience.
An elevated level of elder care is now available in the Prescott region with the opening of the Summit Senior Living home in scenic Williamson Valley.
Dr. Kurt Krupnick and his wife Debbie, a nurse practitioner, co-own and operate the home with their longtime friends John and Dana Marti. A retired police officer, John handles the security and property management while Dana, a CPA, manages the home’s financials.
When we think of pet healthcare we may think of the usual needs like veterinary visits, healthy pet food, supplements, and exercise. The team at Pet Headquarters blends the healthcare needs of humans with the needs of their pets. From CBD to chiropractic to pet training, humans and pets alike can enjoy a long healthy life.
Each year, Women’s History Month commemorates the vital role of women as contributors to society. Prescott resident Judy O’Higgins, who lives at Touchmark at The Ranch, continues to affect others’ lives. Her life is an example of surviving and thriving.
Mental Health Awareness Month has been observed in the U.S. since 1949. Each year millions of Americans face the reality of living with a mental illness. During May, let us join the national movement to raise awareness about mental health.
Each of the experiences along her journey—she has an extensive background in the musical arts—has led her to a place of deep reverence and gratitude for the way music brings people together.
“I love the sound of hundreds of people raising their voices together – it can be so beautifully unifying,” Emily said.
Living with and caring for your loved one with dementia can be challenging, stressful, and joyful … all within one hour! One main way to honor your loved one and lower your own stress levels is to always have one goal: enter their world. To enter your loved one’s world means seeing the world as they see it, agreeing with them in whatever way you can, and encouraging them to share more. In doing so, you affirm and honor them.
Prescott Woman Magazine sat down with entrepreneurs Ella Franz and Bebel Medina to discuss their business—and their mission: to spread good vibes.
The essence of Flour Stone Bakery is steeped rich in heritage by its founder and owner, Kim Blumstein who, along with her husband, opened the business in 2015 to serve the Greater Quad-City area with handmade, preservative-free baked goods. The Blumstein’s moved to the area in 1998 from Idaho, where they owned a bakery within a grocery store and have continued that profession in their current location in Prescott Valley’s Entertainment District.
The first five years of a child’s life are critically important in terms of brain development and the development of social skills that enhance success in school and throughout life, according to Kathy Watson, chair of First Things First (FTF), Arizona’s early childhood agency.
FTF funds early learning, family support and children’s preventive health services to help kids be successful once they enter kindergarten.
Stephanie Miller and her family do things a little differently. Their “normal” may seem a bit different, too, but what is “normal,” anyway?
A 40-year-old mother of two, Stephanie has worked at the Prescott YMCA since 2005. Her husband, Matt, is a mechanic. Their son, Matthew, is nearly eight and their daughter, Maci, is five. The Millers have loved living together in Prescott since Matthew was a year and a half old, and people in town often recognize them.
Why might people recognize this particular family?
Stephanie, Matt, and Maci are Little People.
Adolescence is a challenging time for teens under the best of circumstances. Often youth struggle to fit in with their peers and lack confidence and self-worth. Consider the same youth with the additional burden of living in foster care or poverty or being homeless. Throughout public and private schools, thousands of youth struggle daily with a humbling consequence of poverty: inadequate clothing. What if something as simple as having new, clean clothing could make a difference and help them feel better and be more confident? That is the premise behind Teens’ Closet, founded in 2011 in Prescott.