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It's Beginning to look a lot like....STEWARDSHIP!

Stewardship, stewardship, stewardship - it’s that time of year again! Do you ever think, “Can’t we skip it this year?”

Maybe we could be one of those churches that require that 10% tithe up-front like a contract. Maybe we could be one of those churches that have audiences every week of 600 and more. Would it surprise you to know these Mega-churches like Lakewood in Houston have very sophisticated stewardship programs? These places plan it, preach it, teach it and study it!

I’m not suggesting that St. David’s be more like one of those places but I am convinced that stewardship is a way of life. All things come from God and we must take care of those gifts of life every day, and not just the last quarter of the year we designate as a time for the stewardship campaign.

We do that through our service to the various agencies we support and the ministries here in the church. We do that through our Eucharist and the healing we provide each other. Sooo let's hear that “S” word one more time!



This month's blog was from Steve Crowl
Steve chairs the Inreach Committee



You can watch Steve's Stewardship kick-off reflection by clicking HERE.

Reading the Bible

Do we read the Bible?

I’ve heard it time and time again – that we as Episcopals do not read the bible.  That we are not a “bible-based” church or religion.  It has me wondering – what exactly does that mean?  Is it true that we do not “read the bible?”  Far from the truth!

Think about it – what do we hear at every service?  The Eucharist contains three readings – usually from the Old Testament, New Testament, and Psalter – and a Gospel reading.  These cycle over a three year period, so if you do nothing else in bible study except attend the Eucharist every week, in a three year period you will hear most of the bible.  Not bad for a church that is “not” bible-based, eh?  How many people pick up, read, and study what the bible tells us?

Reading the entire bible (and for Episcopalians, that includes the Apocrypha) is a daunting task.  It is full of history, wisdom, war, bloodshed, rituals that now seem out of place, good advice, and examples of how to live life.  But how do you start?



There are many schools of thought on how to read the bible.  You could try picking it up, starting at page 1 and reading it completely through.  Many try and fail, getting hung up in the early history books of the Pentateuch (first five books of the old testament).  You could stick to the Revised Common Lectionary, which will have you jumping all over the place from week to week.  You could look for a program that helps.  Many exist online; some are free and some are not.  You could join a formal program such as Education for Ministry, which during its first two years sees the old and new testament read.

Reading is one thing – comprehending is another.  Reading the bible might be better classed as “studying” the bible.  Read the scripture.  Study it.  Find out how it may apply in our times, and integrate that into your life.

Every January the youth across our Diocese attend Miqra, an event where starting Friday and ending Monday, the entire bible is read, from the beginning of Genesis through the end of Revelations.  It gives our youth an idea of the complexity of the scripture.  Bishop Wolfe once gave a workshop when he noted just how daunting a task it may seem to read the entire bible.  He also broke it down though, by finding the shortest Gospel (Mark) and asking if the kids thought they could read that.  From there, you just add on.  It was a wonderful way to introduce reading scripture.

Regardless of how you do it, reading and studying the bible is a wonderful thing.  Study tools are out there to help if you feel you need them.  Groups exist that you can participate in if necessary.  But please, READ!  I’ll bet you'll be glad when you do!


Junior Warden....again?

I'm baaaccckkk.....

There was recently a change in Vestry lineup with a resignation, leaving the Junior Warden role vacant.  Given how close we are to the next annual meeting, it was decided not to replace the empty Vestry seat until the 2019 Annual Meeting, when a nominee can be elected to fill the rest of that term (2 year term, ending in the 2021 Annual Meeting). 

I thought the easiest way to get an experienced person into that position during the interim was to volunteer to fill in.  I have experience with the role, having served in that capacity in 2015 and 2016.  The Vestry agreed and effective as of the September Vestry meeting, I was appointed your Junior Warden.  This appointment is only temporary and will end with the Annual Meeting in 2019.

I am very open to any needs you see we may have in building maintenance and upgrades.  Some things are very obvious and I'm trying to hit the ground running:

  1. The water wall is allowing water to drip down the "dry side" of the wall.
  2. The lights in the tower have all stopped working.
  3. Numerous lights in the building, beyond reach of a ladder, need replacing.
  4. The parking lot is in need of repair and will only get worse the longer we wait.

These are some of the major issues, and in these cases we are already moving on ways to mitigate them:

  1.  H20Walls is being contacted regarding the water wall.
  2. I'm trying to find the power source for the tower lights.  It is not really credible to believe all the bulbs failed at the same time.
  3. We are contacting an electrician to deal with bulb and ballast replacements.  This is a yearly service.
  4. To do the parking lot correctly, we are having an engineer look at the design and water movement of the lot to determine the best solution.  Repairs may not happen this year as winter is rapidly approaching!

If you notice something you think needs attention, it is generally not the best idea to just pull me over and show or tell me.  I have so much going on it may very well just shoot in one ear and out the other.  It's best to write it out for me - and for that, email or web site notices are the best.

There is a way to report building and grounds concerns from out web site by clicking on the "Maintenance requests" link located in the Links box on every page.  Those notices are sent directly to me and I can track them that way.  You can also email me by clicking bryan [dot] irvine [at] stdavidschurch [dot] com (HERE).


I appreciate all the trust that is being given me in this service.  I look forward to serving all of you over the next four months!

Bryan Irvine
Acting Jr. Warden


Camp Reflections

Sorry about the delay for this month's Blog.  I had another plan for this month's blog, but that fell through and then I had to be out of town the first week of June.  Once back, I needed to process my experience so I could put it into words!

The Diocese of Kansas just concluded its annual MegaCamp, where youth from all over the diocese (and some from the Diocese of Western Kansas as well) came together at Camp Wood YMCA for a week of fun, learning, and worship.  The kids aged from 3rd grade through those who just graduated High School.  I have had the privilege of being chosen as a volunteer for this endeavor now for that last four years and look forward to it again next year.

If you’ve never been involved in camp, well, it’s quite the undertaking.  Adult staff notices can start as early as January, and are a diverse group from those who might be just finishing their first year of college to some of us in our 50s and 60s.  Jobs can range from nursing staff, programming staff, cabin counselors, to some administrative positions.  We all come together, with almost 200 kids, to this camp outside the tiny little (almost ghost) town of Elmdale, KS.  Camp Wood has hosted the diocese now for decades.  Recently they have made serious upgrades, including adding a better water distribution system, replacing cabins with larger more modern ones (though still plenty rustic), and new bathhouses.  The old Hutch Hall on the property has been upgraded through a capital campaign as well, without losing any of its historic charm.

The staff undergoes several hours of training at camp prior to the arrival of the campers, and then the serious work begins.  The youth have daily programming in Christian education, daily worship sessions, and yes, the chance to participate in activities put forth by both the YMCA staff as well as E-Staff (the adults from the diocese).  As the kids get older, the programming and worship get more “intense” (for lack of a better word).  Wednesday night worship traditionally involves a MegaEucharist at Hi-Y, the hill overlooking the camp, as well as s’mores served around a campfire.  All three groups have a talent show, where they get to be a silly or serious as they want.  It’s a great time all the way around.

It is a delight to work not just with other adults from all over the diocese, but also with the youth.  I have been privileged during the previous three years to be a cabin counselor and group leader in the Jr. High camp; this year I provided administrative support to the Elementary Camp Director, led an elementary group, and provided mail delivery to all three age groups.  The stage was filled with mail and goodies from families that had to be sorted and delivered on specific days – and more mail kept coming in through regular USPS routes as well!  It was such a great joy Friday to see the back half of the staff room, which had been filled with packages, empty as the last mail went out!

Youth Ministry is so vitally important.  I have said many times that the youth ARE the church.  They are our future and the future of Christianity.  St. David’s saw 6 of our youth go to camp, as well as 4 of our adults – Sydney even came back from the east coast, once again, to help out!  Bishop Wolfe, our previous bishop, had a policy that every kid who wanted to go to camp should get the opportunity and I sincerely hope our next bishop carries on with this.  Youth Ministry, both at St. David’s and the diocese, is always looking for help.  This can be financial, or you can volunteer to work a youth event.  I think you will be surprised at the enjoyment and energy you will find in such work!

We are also well represented in the Diocesan Youth Commission, the group that provides guidance and advice to the Diocesan Youth Missioner.  John Cordova was elected to that group last year, and this year Gillian Typer was also elected to serve in that group!

This month's blog was from Bryan Irvine
Site Administrator

Education for Ministry (EfM)

As we approach the beginning of another year of EfM, I have given a great deal of consideration to what parishioners might want to know in order to consider enrolling in EfM for the 2018-2019 year.  As a result of this consideration, I have decided to start with telling you what EfM is NOT.

  • EfM is NOT only Bible study.  EfM students study the Bible but also learn how to understand the Bible within its historical context and literary setting.
  • EfM is NOT personal therapy or problem solving.  EfM groups do develop a close community in order to delve deeply into matters of faith and theology.
  • EfM is NOT a closed community.  The content of EfM materials and the processes we use for reflection are not secrets.
  • EfM is NOT an academic program leading to a degree or an ordination program.

Now that you know some of the things that EfM is not, it is important to learn what EfM is. Lay persons face the difficult and often subtle task of interpreting the richness of the church's faith in a complex and confusing world. They need a theological education which supports their faith and also teaches them to express that faith in day-to-day events. As the emphasis on lay ministry has grown, EfM has come to play an important role by providing a program that develops an informed and knowledgeable laity.

EfM is a four year program. The seminar group is the nucleus of the Education for Ministry program. A group consists of six to twelve participants and  trained mentor or co-mentors who meet weekly over the course of a nine-month academic year. Our meetings at St. David’s are 2½ hours.  Participants are given weekly assignments to study with the help of resource guides. (Year one participants study the Old Testament. Year Two participants study the New Testament. Year Three participants study church history. Year Four participants study theology). EfM students spend between two and four hours in study and preparation each week. In the seminars members have an opportunity to share their insights and discoveries as well as to discuss questions which the study materials raise for them.Through discussion and guided reflection, the seminars furnish an opportunity to deepen understanding of the reading materials.

More important is the development of skills in theological reflection. The goal is to learn to think theologically. By examining their own beliefs and their relationship to our culture and the tradition of our Christian faith, participants can learn what it means to be effective ministers in the world. In coming to terms with the notion that everything we do has potential for manifesting the love of Christ, we discover that our ministry is at hand wherever we turn.

The seminar is supported by a life of prayer and regular worship. EfM groups are encouraged to develop a pattern of worship appropriate to their situations. Liturgical materials are furnished with the course materials. Tuition is $375 and scholarships are available.  If interested, please speak with the co-mentors, Lynda Crowl/Earl Olson, or the Rector!

This month's blog was written by Lynda Crowl
Lynda is our Sr. Warden and EfM Co-Mentor

Advertising and Sales

Once upon a time I worked in retail management, a very cut-throat business.  During that time, I learned two important things regarding people:  you have to get them into your store (advertising), and then give them a reason to keep coming back (sales).  Although it is sad to think we have to deal with this in religion, well, we do!  For a congregation to thrive, people need to come in the door and see a reason to stay.

We advertise a number of ways.  We have space in the church directory section of the Topeka Capital Journal.  We are in the phone book.  You can find us online at sites like yellowpages.com and Yelp.  We have a presence on Facebook (I’m not so sure about Twitter or if anybody sends out any official tweets from our parish).

Another way to draw people in is our signage.  As most should be aware, we have taken a major step forward in that arena.  We recently replaced the antique wooden sign on 17th street that catastrophically broke over the winter.  This summer we will get rid of the old faded sign at the east of the building fronting Gage Boulevard and replace it with an electronic sign that will be at the corner of 17th and Gage.  All of this is nice, but signage is only effective if somebody happens to be driving by, or is not familiar with the area and is looking for us specifically.

Online presence helps, and we can track various statistics using those methods.  We have analytics that show us what drives people to our web site, including search results and social media campaigns.  This is useful information to help us tailor our approach, surely, but we are so far skipping the best form of advertising:  word of mouth.  Inviting people to come visit us.  I did a blog recently on evangelizing, and personal invitation is just that.  It is probably the most effective form of advertising we can do!



All this is the advertising – getting people through our doors.  Up next is sales – how do we bring them into our fold?  Retail is carefully designed to direct you through the store and maximize how much money can be extracted from a person without stopping them from coming back in the future.  That is not the sales we need to concentrate on when trying to bring people into our flock!

To keep them coming back, we need a fully engaged welcome.  Greeters at the door with a smiling face, ready to answer questions, and/or provide them with a welcome bag.  Somebody to ask them (nicely) if they would be willing to fill out the welcome card and what to do with it afterwards.  Ushers to provide them with orders of service and answer any questions regarding what happens once the service starts.  Parish members who will engage the newcomers with smiling faces and welcomes.  Depending on what service we are speaking of, walking them down to breakfast, and sitting with them and engaging them is a huge thing!  Let them know of all the ministry opportunities we present so they can consider what best fits them!

When I first came to Topeka, I found local Episcopal churches on the Internet.  I attended Grace Cathedral and felt snubbed as nobody seemed to want to speak with or recognize me.  The next weekend I came to St. David’s and was greeted no less than 3 different times.  I was hooked.  I had found my new spiritual home.

So let’s remember that advertising may get somebody to visit us – but SALES is up to us.  We need to engage to keep them coming back week after week, and that will be a key to keeping our parish thriving!

Bryan Irvine
Website Adminstrator
Building Manager



“He left that place and came to his hometown, and his disciples followed him. On the Sabbath he began to teach in the synagogue, and many who heard him were astounded. They said, “Where did this man get all this? What is this wisdom that has been given to him? What deeds of power are being done by his hands!  Is not this the carpenter, the son of Mary and brother of James and Joses and Judas and Simon, and are not his sisters here with us?” And they took offense at him. Then Jesus said to them, “Prophets are not without honor, except in their hometown, and among their own kin, and in their own house.”  And he could do no deed of power there, except that he laid his hands on a few sick people and cured them.  And he was amazed at their unbelief. Then he went about among the villages teaching.  He called the twelve and began to send them out two by two, and gave them authority over the unclean spirits.”  - Mark 6:1-7 (NRSV)

This is an important part of the Gospel, yet something that makes many very uncomfortable.  In this passage of Mark, Jesus sends out the apostles, two by two, to carry out his work.  Looking at the passage, this makes sense, as the people in his hometown were hostile to his ministry.  This was the beginning of evangelism, a topic that may clear a room when brought up.  We seem very uncomfortable with this concept and carrying it out.

What is evangelism?  The passage in Mark shows the apostles being sent out in pairs, with the authority over unclean spirits.  In our modern telling, they healed the sick and cast out demons in the name of Christ.  A dictionary definition tells us that evangelism is the spreading of the Christian gospel by public preaching or personal witness, or  the zealous advocacy of a cause.  Perhaps it is the second part of that definition that gives us pause – most people don’t want to be labeled as a zealot!  Basically, evangelism is simply talking to others about Jesus and spreading the good news, or speaking with others about your faith and why you believe.

Many adults seem to fear evangelism, and this seems to stem from many causes:

  • Being afraid they will look or sound stupid.
  • Being afraid they will forget what to say or will say the wrong thing.
  • Being afraid of confrontation – they will be met with hostility.
  • Being afraid to start what they perceive may be an awkward conversation.
  • Being afraid others will want to fight what is being delivered.

I hold one of the adult seats on the Diocesan Youth Commission and at our last meeting, all youth and adults on the commission underwent a workshop in evangelism.  During that training, I was discussing with one of the other adult members how quickly adults seem to shy away from the subject, which is a shame.  The youth dived right into the training, we all had a good time, and we were reminded, time and time again, that by sharing the stories of our faith with each other, we were evangelizing.  What we can do with each other in that room, we should be able to do outside that room in society – even with those we do not know.  The apostles surely did not know those in the countryside they were sent out to serve!

Some have viewed that the Anglican Communion produces nice, civilized and reasonable people who do not feel very deeply about their religion, that Anglicans seem so afraid about getting excited over the wrong things that we do not get excited over the right ones.

We should not be afraid of evangelizing!  We hear Presiding Bishop Curry talk about us being the Episcopal Branch of the Jesus Movement, which is evangelizing in motion!  He shared his vision of a whole church freshly oriented toward the proclamation and embodiment of the good news of Jesus Christ.  A practical definition of our movement can be quickly stated:  “We seek, name and celebrate Jesus’ loving presence in the stories of all people – then invite everyone to MORE.”  This is the length of a tweet, and for good reason:  evangelism should be practiced using modes people use to communicate.
I could easily continue on this vital practice, but I need to close this.  For more practical hints on evangelizing and the Episcopal Church, you can visit the ECF Vital Practices page which contains a wealth of information on the topic. 

So let’s spread the word!

This month's blog was written by Bryan Irvine, the site adminstrator



Easter is here!!! 

We all know that on Easter we celebrate the resurrection of our Savior after his crucifixion and descent to the dead.  However, we celebrate Easter longer than one Sunday.  Beginning Easter Sunday, we celebrate the 50 days of Easter, known as Eastertide, lasting from that point through the Day of Pentecost.  During this season, we change the liturgical color from the Lenten Purple (or in some churches, the deeper burgundy red of Holy Week - but that is a topic for another time), to our Festival White color.  The Christus Rex, and cross the Crucifer carry, are both unshrouded.  These are some of the overt physical things you see.

The solemn tone of Lent - the penitential order and confessional at the start of the service, for example - are removed from the service.  In fact, during Eastertide, the confessional is usually not included in the service at all.  Alleluias in the liturgy, omitted during Lent, are restored.  The dismissal at the end of services usually ends in Alleluia, Alleluia!  It is clearly a time of celebration at the joy of the resurrection of Jesus!

Some little known facts about Easter: 
• Prior to the 1969 revision of the calendar, the Sundays after Easter were known as the First Sunday after Easter, Second Sunday after Easter, etc.  When the Anglican and Lutheran churches implemented a lectionary reform in 1976, the reference changed from the "Xth" Sunday AFTER Easter to the "Xth" Sunday OF Easter.
• Eastertide begins with the Easter Vigil and concludes after Evening Prayer on the Day of Pentecost.
• It is hard to compute the date of Easter, as it is on the Sunday following the full Moon which falls on or after the equinox.  This is further complicated by the fact that the astronomical equinox can fall on 19, 20 or 21 March, but the ecclesiastical date is fixed on 21 March. 
• The United Kingdom passed the Easter Act of 1928, fixing the date of Easter as the first Sunday after the second Saturday in April; however, the legislation was never implemented.


Ever wonder where the tradition of hunting Easter eggs comes from?  The egg is an ancient symbol of new life and rebirth.  Christianity has associated this with the crucifixion of Jesus and his resurrection, and as a symbol of the empty tomb.  The tradition of dyeing the eggs come from the early Christians of Mesopotamia, who stained them red to remind them of the blood of Christ, shed while he was on the cross.

Happy Eastertide!  The Lord is risen indeed!  Alleluia, Alleluia!!!

This month's blog/reflection is provided by Bryan Irvine

The Triduum

As I write this we are fast approaching the halfway point of Lent.  What is Lent?

"Early Christians observed "a season of penitence and fasting" in preparation for the Paschal feast, or Pascha (BCP, pp. 264-265). The season now known as Lent (from an Old English word meaning "spring," the time of lengthening days) has a long history. Originally, in places where Pascha was celebrated on a Sunday, the Paschal feast followed a fast of up to two days. In the third century this fast was lengthened to six days. Eventually this fast became attached to, or overlapped, another fast of forty days, in imitation of Christ's fasting in the wilderness. The forty-day fast was especially important for converts to the faith who were preparing for baptism, and for those guilty of notorious sins who were being restored to the Christian assembly. In the western church the forty days of Lent extend from Ash Wednesday through Holy Saturday, omitting Sundays. The last three days of Lent are the sacred Triduum of Maundy Thursday, Good Friday, and Holy Saturday. Today Lent has reacquired its significance as the final preparation of adult candidates for baptism. Joining with them, all Christians are invited "to the observance of a holy Lent, by self-examination and repentance; by prayer, fasting, and self-denial; and by reading and meditating on God's holy Word" (BCP, p. 265).1"  Baptisms are unusual during Lent, although those wishing to be baptized are being prepared for that sacrament during those 40 days.  This seems especially true in the Orthodox church.

We hear about Lent quite a bit, so this month I wanted to move on from the period of Lent, to the ending of Lent - most specifically to the last three days of Holy Week prior to Easter - Maundy Thursday, Good Friday and The Great Vigil - the Triduum.  The Triduum is described as "The three holy days, or Triduum, of Maundy Thursday, Good Friday, and Holy Saturday are at the heart of the Holy Week observance.  Holy Week ends at sundown on the Saturday before Easter, or with the celebration of the Easter Vigil."I have heard the Triduum described as one service, split up into three days. 

Maundy Thursday (29 March) observes the night on which Jesus was betrayed.  The rituals often observed include washing of parish member's feet after the gospel and homily.  Consecration of bread and wine may occur for administration of Holy Eucharist on Good Friday.  Following the Eucharist, the altar is stripped and all decorative banners and linens are removed from the nave.3

Good Friday (30 March) commemorates the crucifixion of Jesus.  Although we hear the Passion Gospel from Mark on Palm Sunday, Good Friday presents us with the account of the Passion from John.  Solemn collects (which date from ancient Rome) are read.  Some fast or perform special acts of discipline and self-denial.4  Many parishes present the Stations of the Cross prior to this service. 

The Easter Vigil (31 March) concludes the Triduum.  This liturgy is the first (some would argue the primary) celebration of Easter and consists four parts:

  1. Service of Light, when the new fire is lit, the Paschal Candle is lit from the new fire, and the Exsultet is read or sung.
  2. Service of Lessons, where Hebrew scriptures are read, with psalms, canticles and prayers mixed in.
  3. Christian initiation, including baptisms and Renewal of Baptismal Vows.
  4. The Eucharist.

The Easter Vigil links the meaning of Jesus’ death and rise to the understanding of Baptism.5

For those who have never attended the Triduum, I would encourage you to do so.  Attending all three services has always left me with feelings of the awe and wonder of the death and resurrection of our Savior.


  1. https://www.episcopalchurch.org/library/glossary/lent
  2. http://archive.episcopalchurch.org/109399_14524_ENG_HTM.htm
  3. https://www.episcopalchurch.org/library/glossary/maundy-thursday
  4. https://www.episcopalchurch.org/library/glossary/good-friday
  5. https://www.episcopalchurch.org/library/glossary/easter-vigil


This month's Blog/Refelection was provided by Bryan Irvine

Winter Musings

Winter Musings

A lot has been happening here at St. David's.  Have you noticed?

I'm not talking about our ordinary activities, which we seem to grow numb to.  Look at our monthly calendar and you can see how active our building is in both our church and outside community.  From various support groups, sporting activities (pickleball, anybody) and interest groups (a quilting group just chose to start meeting in our building) to internal uses such as bible groups, Education for Ministry, and Daughters of the King, many people use our facility - and that is a GREAT thing even if it keeps me busy.

January brought a high profile diocesan youth event to St. David's when Miqra arrived during MLK weekend.  This year, due to construction at Grace Cathedral, we hosted both Senior and Junior high groups in a "megamiqra."  We may have had a fair bit of snow that weekend but it did not stop the fun.  The participants made it through the entire bible and even read from the apocrypha before the event ended on Monday morning.

When adult education started this year, it quickly outgrew the conference room so had to be moved to the St. Phillip's Room (SPPR).  Although it provided the necessary space, the seating in there left a lot to be desired, and the room provided no audiovisual support for the lectures and lessons being presented.

January saw the purchase of a 55" flat screen TV for use in that room.  It was put to use almost immediately once I managed to get it mounted and the various cables ran.  We now have the ability to do presentations in that room, via computer (although the presenter will need to bring the computer or laptop) or DVD.  It would be nice to have a computer in there full time, but that likely is down the road a bit.

Speaking of the seating in the SPPR, the Vestry has authorized the purchase of several tables and chairs to replace the plastic folding tables in there now, and provide more comfortable seating than the plastic chairs and heavy pew chairs in that room now.  Hopefully all that will be installed soon, but I don't have any dates for that as of this publication.

The web site is also humming along.  I often wonder how many people look at our site.  I try to put new things on it frequently.  The news feed, accessed from the "Recent News" button (along with the "Church News" entry in the the Socialzone toolbar button) is usually updated three to five times a week.  As information on services change, I will post that as soon as possible.  When weather is a factor, information regarding that will usually be found on our home page.

The web site also contains information on our leadership, and how to reach them.  All our regular publications, including Vestry minutes, ATTs, Messengers, and Annual Meeting information are there for your viewing pleasure.  Please check the site frequently for the latest information that effects our parish.  If you wish to suggest things for the web site, please  webadmin [at] stdavidschurch [dot] com (email )me!

We are approaching Lent and then Easter.  Spring is coming! 

Peace be to you all!

This month's blog is from Bryan Irvine
He is our building manager and web site administrator


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