District 7 E-Newsletter

Councilwoman Paula McCraney 601 W. Jefferson Street (502) 574-1107


Paula McCraney
601 W. Jefferson Street
(502) 574-1107



Email Councilwoman McCraney



Visit the District 7 Website

Phone Numbers
of Interest

Air Pollution: 574-6000

Animal Services: 363-6609
or 361-1318

Anonymous Tipline:
574-LMPD (5673)

Brightside: 574-2613

Jefferson County Clerk's Office: 574-5700

Legal Aid: 584-1254

Metro Call: 311 or 574-5000

Metro Parks: 574-7275

Metro Police: (Non Emergency) 574-7111 or 574-2111

Metro Safe: 572-3460
or 574-7111

MSD: 587-0603

PARC: 569-6222

Poison Control: 589-8222

Public Works: 574-5810

Solid Waste Management (SWMS): 574-3571

TARC: 585-1234

Veteran's Affairs: 595-4447



In this Issue...

This issue is dedicated to:


Message From McCraney

Hello Neighbors and Friends,

Have you ever heard the phrase, "Penny for your thoughts?" The idiom is used to inquire into the thoughts and feelings of someone else, especially when the person appears deep in thought.  

Well, if I had a penny for my thoughts this week, I would have enough money to purchase a high rise in Manhattan! There's a lot floating around in this brain of mine. I've shared most of my rants with the mister, therefore you're spared from bearing the brunt. 

What is left swirling around in my cerebrum is what I am going to share with you in bullet form below. It's a hodgepodge of random thoughts that perhaps you, too, have contemplated this week.  Here goes...

  • Boarded up Downtown - It was nice to see the boards removed from City Hall.  Even better, boards were removed from other buildings. Before our new interim police chief, Yvette Gentry, called for the boards to be removed from her office window at the police station, I called for the removal of boards on all downtown buildings when the Council was drafting the resolution to issue a no-confidence vote for the mayor. As you may recall, the Council issued, along with the no-confidence vote, a list of tasks for the mayor to accomplish in order to regain our and the community's confidence. I suggested the removal of the boards, but my suggestion did not make the cut.  I was told that it was premature because the grand jury had not rendered its verdict and the city was preparing for the worst. I responded that we were already experiencing the "worst!" Instead of concentrating efforts on peaceful protestors, I thought it best for LMPD to focus attention on protecting the buildings, and arresting anyone caught destroying property, looting or breaking a law of any kind. As it turned out, the city did not burn down, and the National Guard was caught in several pictures bunched together socializing without much, if anything, to do. It is past time to take the initiative and show leadership in stabilizing our downtown.  


  • Spike in COVID-19 Cases - Louisville's COVID cases are trending in the wrong direction.  We must do a better job of wearing a mask, washing our hands and social distancing.  We also need to relax on going to nightclubs or bunching up at restaurants and other gatherings.  I believe in my heart that we will return to normal soon, but if our numbers continue going in this direction, we will not see normalcy for a while. Until a legitimate vaccine is approved by the CDC, we must do our part in minimizing the pandemic's threat. 


  • Business Devastation - Before the boards went up downtown due to protests, businesses were beginning to board up due to lack of foot traffic.  Several small businesses and restaurants have closed due to COVID, and others are about to follow their lead. Downtown employers are mostly operating from home, making it impossible for restaurants in the area to survive without the lunchtime patronage. I don't have the answer, but pray they are getting the assistance they need through government grants to pay the bills and hang in there until downtown commerce and tourism are back up and thriving. My heart hurts for these businesses.


  • Police Contract - A long-awaited police union contract has been negotiated and now sent to the Metro Council for approval. For two years, police officers have operated under an old contract, so the finalization of one came as no surprise, albeit timing is suspect.  As you may recall, when Mayor Fischer awarded Breonna Taylor's mother a $12 million settlement before the grand jury announced its decision about the case, he agreed to several key police reforms.  This was highly praised and anticipated. Here's where the surprise came --- although the contract included a pay raise for police officers, questionably, the contract was signed without many of the agreed upon reforms. Some of them require legislative changes by the Kentucky General Assembly, but others do not. It was stated that this was a short-term contract and the Mayor's office and FOP will get together again in January to begin talks on a long-term contract and possibly other reforms. I don't get it. Why weren't all agreed upon reforms within the mayor's control included in this contract? I believe that government should do what it says it's going to do.  The games, politics and lies --- oh, my! I have to really think long and hard on how I'll vote this contract. I need to do my homework and talk with all affected parties.  I need to study and consider all sides of the equation - the good, the bad and the  ugly.  This is a tough one! What would you do?


  • Domestic Terrorism, threats, harassment or intimidation of any kind against any human being in these United States of America should not be tolerated or ignored. It's a travesty of humanity and an embarrassment  to our society. I don't think any of us would like to see this type of behavior directed toward ourselves or members of our family. This hostile and violent aggression is quite frankly, unacceptable and unamerican!


  • October is a Health and Awareness Month - I had no idea that October was such an important month.  It's filled with a plethora of health and education awareness events. From here on out, I am going to remember October and work on my health.  I will also keep in my thoughts and prayers those who are affected by any disease or ailment listed here.  I invite you to join me in becoming aware and learning about the following subjects and health initiatives - all of which are celebrated or emphasized during the month of October:  Breast Cancer, Domestic Violence, National Depression Screening Day, World Hospice and Palliative Care Day, World Mental Health Day, World Psoriasis Day, World Osteoporosis Day, Protect Your Hearing Month, Blindness Awareness Month, Rett Syndrome Awareness Month, Aids Awareness Month, Down Syndrome Awareness Month...


  • Debates - I'll leave this one alone. Have a great weekend, my friends!

Two Famous October...


Indigenous Peoples' Day


First proposed in 1977, but ever since 1989, the second Monday in October is reserved for Indigenous Peoples' Day.  The day is designed to recognize and acknowledge the historical abuse, yet resilience, of Native Americans.

Indigenous Peoples’ Day allows Native people to express themselves as they are and educate others about Indigenous people and events across the country. 

As with so many other things in 2020, this year Indigenous Peoples' Day is met with controversy.  Earlier this year, the NFL team in Washington, D.C. dropped the Redskins nickname and are now simply called the Washington Football team.  And according to reports, the Cleveland Indians are considering a name change this year.  

I have not asked an indigenous person - yet, so until I do and am corrected, I will continue to believe that Christopher Columbus coined the name "Indian" for indigenous people when he landed in an island bordered by the Caribbean Sea, Gulf of Mexico and Atlantic Ocean, and thought that he had reached the Indian Ocean. He "discovered" people already residing there and called the native Americans Indians. The name lingered and the rest is history, as they say.

Columbus Day


In a three-month voyage on the Spanish ships Nina, Pinta and Santa Maria, Christopher Columbus, an Italian explorer, set sail across the Americas (now the United States of America) to search for a faster route to the Far East. When he sailed the ocean blue in 1492, he arguably arrived in America on October 12th.  

Columbus Day was made a federal observance in 1937, thanks to President Franklin Roosevelt and the urging of the Knights of Columbus, an organization with a large Italian Roman Catholic membership. However, New York City was the first to observe Columbus Day in 1792, on the 300th anniversary of Columbus' arrival in America. President Benjamin Harrison, on the 400th anniversary, issued the first official proclamation which urged Americans to celebrate Columbus Day. President Richard Nixon established the modern holiday by presidential proclamation in 1972.

Columbus Day, the second Monday of October, is recognized as a federal holiday honoring Italian Americans and Christopher Columbus. But, as noted in the previous article, a growing number of states and cities are marking the day as Indigenous Peoples Day, a day that recognizes Native Americans.

Despite the holiday and regardless of what you learned in school, Christopher Columbus did not discover America. At your leisure, research the name Lief Erikson.  Since today is October 9th, Happy Lief Erikson Day!

LMPD Informational Session


CLICK HERE TO REGISTER:  https://rb.gy/bl1yu3

Breast Cancer Awareness Month


How You Can Help

October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, which is an annual campaign to increase awareness of the disease. Here are just a few ways you can help women in need this month:

Screening, Access & Treatment
Make a one-time or monthly donation to help a woman in need. New this year, choose exactly where your donation goes. Learn more.

Download our free Breast Problems That Aren’t Breast Cancer eBook.

Volunteer to join virtually in Helping Women Now.
Spread the word about Breast Cancer Awareness Month on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, or LinkedIn.
Host a virtual fundraiser or Facebook fundraiser benefitting NBCF.

Share the story of how you or a loved one have been affected by breast cancer.
Proudly wear a pink ribbon during October or year-round.

2020 has been a powerful reminder that we are all in this together, and our choices and actions have the power to protect the most vulnerable among us in a big way. The same holds true when it comes to breast cancer.

With your support, we can show every woman that her life is important. By working together, we can inspire hope and become a force for good “to get her” access to the care she needs.

Information Source: 


Real Men Wear Pink


Breast cancer affects everyone. That’s why Real Men Wear Pink, a distinguished group of community leaders, is determined to raise awareness and money to support our mission to save more lives than ever from breast cancer.

"The Real Men Wear Pink campaign is very personal for me, having lost my mother to breast cancer."   ---Oscar De La Hoya

You can help reduce your risk of cancer by making healthy choices like eating right, staying active and not smoking. It’s also important to follow recommended screening guidelines, which can help detect certain cancers early.  Click here to: Explore Stay Healthy

October is Domestic Violence Month


October is nationally recognized as Domestic Violence Awareness and Prevention Month; a time to celebrate survivors, honor those who have died, raise awareness, and confirm our commitment to preventing intimate partner violence in our community. 

The U.S. Department of Justice estimates that 1.3 million women and 835,000 men are victims of physical violence by a partner every year.  And according to the CDC, 1 in 4 women and 1 in 7 men will experience physical violence by their intimate partner at some point during their lifetimes. Locally, LMPD's Victim Services Unit has provided support and advocacy services to 2,623 victims of domestic violence since its inception in 2016. The VSU supports crime victims and witnesses by helping them navigate the criminal justice system and by responding to their emotional, physical, and financial needs.

To honor local victims of domestic violence in Kentucky and Southern Indiana, The Center for Women and Families (The Center) and Louisville Metro Office for Women (OFW) are partnering with local businesses and well-known landmarks in the area to help show “Love in a New Light”.  Workplaces, residences, and other spaces are invited to display purple lights and hang purple hearts on doors and windows during October.

If you or someone you know is involved in a violent situation, please call 911 or the Louisville Metro Police Department anonymous tip line at 574-LMPD (5673). Victims of domestic violence and sexual assault can also seek help 24 hours a day, 365 days a year through a toll-free crisis line: 1-844-BESAFE1 (237-2331).  This number is staffed with certified domestic violence counselors trained to offer crisis counseling, support, referrals and other information about domestic violence. 

Other ways to participate in Domestic Violence Awareness and Prevention Month include following and sharing social media events posted by The Center (Facebook, and Twitter @TheCenterOnline) and OFW (Facebook @OFWLouisville),  and by participating in the Everyday Advocate Virtual Luncheon on Oct. 9 at 12 p.m. by registering here

For more information, visit https://www.thecenteronline.org/ or https://louisvilleky.gov/government/office-women.

Click HERE to discover other ways to get involved and help.

Fire Prevention Week - October 4-10

fire 2020

This Year's National Fire Prevention Week's Campaign is:

"Serve Up Fire Safety in the Kitchen"

National Fire Prevention Week is observed in the United States and Canada, during the week in which October 9 falls. In the United States, the first Presidential proclamation of Fire Prevention Week was made in 1925 by President Calvin Coolidge. The National Fire Protection Association continues to be the international sponsor of the week.

Statistics show that cooking is the leading cause of home fires and home fire injuries in the United States. Almost half (44%) of reported home fires started in the kitchen. Two-thirds (66%) of home cooking fires start with the ignition of food or other cooking materials.


The Louisville Division of Fire knows that cooking fires can be prevented. Follow these safety tips to keep you safe from fire while cooking in the home:

  • Never leave cooking food unattended. Stay in the kitchen while you are frying, grilling or broiling. If you have to leave, even for a short time, turn off the stove.
  • If you are simmering, baking, roasting, or boiling food, check it regularly, remain in the home while food is cooking, and use a timer to remind you that you’re cooking.
  • You have to be alert when cooking. You won’t be alert if you are sleepy, have taken medicine or drugs, or consumed alcohol that makes you drowsy.
  • Always keep an oven mitt and pan lid nearby when you’re cooking. If a small grease fire starts, slide the lid over the pan to smother the flame. Turn off the burner, and leave the pan covered until it is completely cool.
  • Have a “kid-free zone” of at least 3 feet around the stove and areas where hot food or drink is prepared or carried.
  • Be sure you have working smoke alarms and they are tested monthly.
  • If you do not have one and live in the Urban Services District, contact Metro311 to request that the Louisville Fire Department come out to test or replace your smoke alarms free of charge.
  • Louisville Fire can also provide a home safety check to ensure you are as safe as possible.

Adopt a Shelter Dog Month




vote here

Tuesday, November 3rd - 6 AM to 6 PM

Choose One of these Sites on Election Day:

Kentucky Exposition Center
DATE: October 13th through November 2nd
ADDRESS: 937 Phillips Lane ~ Fairgrounds North Wing
TIME: Monday through Saturday ~ 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ELECTION DAY: Tuesday, November 3rd ~ 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Free Parking)

KFC Yum! Center ~ Foyer
DATE: October 13th through November 2nd
ADDRESS: Main & 2nd Streets
TIME: Monday through Saturday ~ 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ELECTION DAY: Tuesday, November 3rd ~ 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Free Parking)

Kentucky Center for African American Heritage
DATE: October 13th through November 2nd
ADDRESS: 1701 West Muhammad Ali Blvd
TIME: Monday through Saturday ~ 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ELECTION DAY: Tuesday, November 3rd ~ 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Free Parking)

Louisville Marriott East
DATE: October 13th through November 2nd
ADDRESS: 1903 Embassy Square Blvd. ~ Commonwealth Ballroom 
TIME: Monday through Saturday ~ 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ELECTION DAY: Tuesday, November 3rd ~ 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Free Parking)

Ballard High School: 6000 Brownsboro Road 

Carter Duvalle Elementary School : 3600 Bohne Avenue

Crosby Middle School: 303 Gatehouse Lane  

Fairdale High School: 1001 Fairdale Road 

Fern Creek HighSchool: 9115 Fern Creek Road 

Iroquois High School: 4615 Taylor Boulevard

Jeffersontown High School: 9600 Old Six Mile Lane 

Meyzeek Middle School: 828 S. Jackson Street

Seneca High School: 3510 Goldsmith Lane

Shawnee High School: 4001 Herman Street 

Southern High School : 8620 Preston Highway

St. Matthews Community Center: 310 Ten Pin Lane

Thomas Jefferson Middle School: 1501 Rangeland Road  

Valley High School: 10200 Dixie Highway 

Waggener High School: 330 S. Hubbards Lane

Western High School: 2501 Rockford Lane

Early Voting & Election Day Locations


Starting October 13th!

Drop-off boxes will be available at all voting locations during voting hours

Kentucky Exposition Center
DATE: October 13th through November 2nd
ADDRESS: 937 Phillips Lane ~ Fairgrounds North Wing
TIME: Monday through Saturday ~ 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ELECTION DAY: Tuesday, November 3rd ~ 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Free Parking)

KFC Yum! Center ~ Foyer
DATE: October 13th through November 2nd
ADDRESS: Main & 2nd Streets
TIME: Monday through Saturday ~ 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ELECTION DAY: Tuesday, November 3rd ~ 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Free Parking)

Kentucky Center for African American Heritage
DATE: October 13th through November 2nd
ADDRESS: 1701 West Muhammad Ali Blvd
TIME: Monday through Saturday ~ 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ELECTION DAY: Tuesday, November 3rd ~ 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Free Parking)

Louisville Marriott East
DATE: October 13th through November 2nd
ADDRESS: 1903 Embassy Square Blvd. ~ Commonwealth Ballroom 
TIME: Monday through Saturday ~ 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
ELECTION DAY: Tuesday, November 3rd ~ 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Free Parking)

Completing Your Absentee Ballot - Correctly


How do I fill out an absentee ballot?

Voters should use a black pen to fill out their ballots. For each race, the voter should entirely fill in the circle next to their preferred candidate.

After filling out the ballot, the voter should place the ballot in the manila envelope, sign the envelope where instructed and then seal it. 

Then, the voter should place the manila envelope in the white envelope, sign the white envelope where instructed and then seal it.

Absentee Ballot Voting Instructional Video

NOTICE: Currently, an absentee drop-off box is only available at the Jefferson County Clerk Election Center located at 701 W. Ormsby. Beginning October 13thadditional drop-off boxes will be available at the Kentucky Exposition Center, KFC Yum! Center, Kentucky Center for African American Heritage and the Louisville Marriott East. Drop-off boxes will be available at all voting locations on Election Day until 6:00 p.m.

Click Here to watch a video on filling out an Absentee Ballot correctly: https://youtu.be/x44X5SqjERM


Shakespeare in the Parking Lot


Continuing its tradition of a fall site-specific production for Halloween, Kentucky Shakespeare returns to live theatre with an immersive new drive-in production of Shakespeare’s classic tragedy, Macbeth. The hour-long, 7-actor live theatre experience was created in direct response to COVID-19, with audience members viewing from the safety of their closed vehicle, listening to the production via short range FM radio transmission. The production runs October 7-31 in the former site of the Louisville Metro Recycling Center at 1297 Trevilian Way, in Joe Creason Park, across the street from the Louisville Zoo.

Set in a future dystopian society, the production is directed by Producing Artistic Director Matt Wallace and features an ensemble of Kentucky Shakespeare actors.

Tickets: $25, plus $3.19 processing fee
One ticket per vehicle, advance purchase required, not available at the door.

Preview performances October 7-8
Opening night is October 9; Runs Wednesdays through most Sundays

Location: 1297 Trevilian Way, Louisville, KY 40213 (In Joe Creason Park, across the street from the Louisville Zoo.)

Run-Time: 60 minutes, with no intermission

Rating: PG-13

Olmsted Parks Challenge


Olmsted Parks October Challenge (Walk, Run, Bike, Hike) starts SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11  

Shake COVID-19 cabin fever by walking, running, biking, or hiking in the Olmsted Parks October Challenge, presented by BB&T/Truist and Olmsted Parks Conservancy.  

  • Complete one or more Strava challenges in the Olmsted Parks from October 11-25 and you could be entered to win up to $1,300 in special prizes.
  • Registration ($25) is required and comes with a free performance t-shirt. All money raised goes toward new signage to improve your park experience and help you better navigate our trail system.  

 Register today: olmstedparks.org/challenge 

Economic Summit



Free Home Repair


RULES for what can be thrown away as WASTE


Keeping garbage and recycling workers safe is essential to an efficient and cost-effective waste collection system. For those reasons there are rules about what you can and cannot place in your garbage and recycling containers.

The potential for injury or exposure is high, so the best way to keep our waste collection staff safe is to make sure they don’t physically come into contact with the trash and recycling.

These items should NOT be placed in your garbage cart:

  • Concrete, asphalt, dirt, and rock are very heavy, and a small amount can make the container weigh too much and cause staff injuries or cart damage. It is also best to keep this material out of the landfill. Instead, use it to fill in holes in your yard or offer it for free to neighbors or online. Large amounts can be taken to a proper recycling or disposal facility.
  • Asbestos and household hazardous materials should never be placed in your curbside collection containers. Rechargeable lithium ion batteries are a fire hazard. Take household hazardous waste to the HazBin, open Tuesday – Saturday, 9:30 a.m. – 4 p.m. www.louisvilleky.gov/HazBin.
  • Electronic devices contain metals that can be hazardous or even valuable. Always take your electronics to a proper recycling location such as participating retail stores or the Waste Reduction Center at 636 Meriwether Avenue. www.louisvilleky.gov/government/public-works/electronics-recycling
  • Liquid human waste should never be placed in your waste containers. Even if contained, these items tend to spray out when crushed by the truck’s compaction equipment. Bedpans and other containers of urine should be drained into the toilet. (Diapers can be bagged and placed in your garbage.)
  • Although medical needles and other sharps CAN go into your garbage, they need to be placed in heavy duty plastic or metal containers and clearly marked with the word “sharps.” Never place sharps in recycling. 



The following materials shall not be set out for collection: auto parts, asphalt, concrete, dirt, rock, asbestos, hazardous waste (including medical waste and bodily fluids), hot ashes., construction and demolition debris, liquid paint, and electronic waste (e-waste).

51.405 (B)(2): Needles may only be set out for garbage collection. Needles may not be set out for collection unless contained in either an approved sharps container, or a heavy-duty plastic or metal container that is clearly marked “sharps”. Such containers containing needles may not be recycled.

51.405 (A)(3): Department-provided carts may not be loaded with more than 200 pounds.

Eviction Prevention Assistance


Driver's License Renewal Extension


Job Fairs and Career Services



Puzzle #1 - Answer listed at bottom of this e-Newsletter.


Puzzle #2 - Answer: At bottom of this e-Newsletter.

public service

team ky

Update from the Governor


Gov. Andy Beshear on Thursday updated Kentuckians on the state’s continuing efforts to fight the novel coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19).

He also condemned an alleged plot to kidnap Michigan Gov. Gretchen Whitmer.

“This is not an isolated incident. Here in Kentucky, I was hung in effigy just yards from where we are standing on your Capitol grounds. Another man who made threats against me and Kentucky State Police was arrested at his home, where he was making grenades,” said Gov. Beshear. “These groups are not freedom fighters, they are terrorists.

“They are not security forces, they are threats to our nation. So this nation and every single one of its leaders – including everyone here in Kentucky – must in one voice denounce all of these groups. Domestic terrorism is about violence and intimidation, pure and simple. There are no two sides to it. There should be no state leaders or lawmakers pandering to these violent extremists. No posing for photos, no speaking at their rallies, because wrong is wrong.

“I will say it again: I will not be intimidated, I will not back down and I will continue to do the right thing. We cannot allow domestic terrorism, which threatens our way of life, to be cast in terms of patriotism or applauded on any level. It is our job as the people that make up this nation to do the right thing and send the right message.”

Case Information
As of 4 p.m. Oct. 8, Gov. Beshear said there were at least 77,455 coronavirus cases in Kentucky, 884 of which were newly reported Thursday. One hundred and eight of the newly reported cases were from children ages 0-18, of which 32 were children ages 0-5.

“This is about 20 cases less than we had this day last week. It’s about 200 more than we had in the two preceding weeks before that,” said Gov. Beshear. “It gives you an idea again that even excluding some of the backlog cases that came in yesterday we are unfortunately on track to have the single largest week thus far in this epidemic.”

Unfortunately, Gov. Beshear reported 11 new deaths Thursday, raising the total to 1,234 Kentuckians lost to the virus.

As of Thursday, there have been at least 1,592,037 coronavirus tests performed in Kentucky. The positivity rate was 4.10%, and at least 13,113 Kentuckians have recovered from the virus.

Metro 311

Have an Issue Government Should Solve?


LENS Alert


In August 2016 Louisville Metro Emergency Services teamed up with Bullitt County, Oldham County, and Washington County to create a regional emergency notification system – Louisville Emergency Notification System (LENSAlert).  Its enhanced capabilities include using all communications modes to send alerts – mobile phones, landlines, email, text, social media, IPAWS-OPEN.  Take another step in being prepared for disasters and sign up for LENSAlert today.



In addition to receiving notifications, individuals can create a Safety Profile for themselves and their household that can include any information they want 9-1-1 and first responders to have in the event of an emergency. When individuals make an emergency call, their Safety Profile is automatically displayed to the 9-1-1 call taker, allowing them to send the right responders to the right location with the right information. Information about medical history, allergies to medication, number of residents in a home and even a picture of the family dog can all be added to a Safety Profile.

Click Here for Frequently Asked Questions About Smart911

Dial 2-1-1 for Assistance with Food


Tune in to View Metro Council Meetings

city hall

NOTICE: All Metro Council meetings are carried live on Metro TV, Spectrum Cable Channel 184 and  U-verse Channel 99.

The meetings are also available online at the Metro Council home page at http://louisvilleky.gov/government/metro-council/metro-council-clerk. (Click here and click on the “Watch Meetings Online” button.)  

OR access prior or current meetings here:



Agendas for these meetings can be viewed using the following link:


State Government Website Information


Click Here for State Government Website

Click Here to:  View All Agencies

Kentucky General Assembly

general assembly

Click Here to Visit Website for Laws, State Legislators, Watch Bills, etc

Click here for more info.

Puzzle #1


Puzzle #2

Look at the picture upside down to discover a dog with a bone.