Monday, October 3, 2016

Tour de Tonopah Ride Report

October 1, 2016
Tonopah Arizona
Rider Check-In
About 50 riders lined up for this fund raiser ride sponsored by the Rotary Clubs of Buckeye and Goodyear White Tanks. There were several distances to select from : 100km, 65km, and 20km. Somehow metric distances seem more impressive, but since the metric system has been associated with New World Order types in this part of the country, no one really knew how far we actually rode!
Raffle prize?
The cagey Rotary members offered this additional prize to supplement their fund raising efforts for the day. That and some sketchy looking post ride spaghetti that had been incubating in crock pots all morning were available to enhance the fund raiser. With a trip to NYC already booked as part of my day job and following my general rule to avoid parking lot cuisine, I passed on both.

Registration opened at 7 am, with an open start after that. I planned to arrive at 7 and get this one done before it got hot, but ADOT decided this would be a good weekend to do maintenance work on the I-10 Saturday morning. I arrived about a half-hour later than planned, but was on the road at 7:30am. Only 30 or so riders signed up for the 100km ride, I saw a few riders at the start, then none for the rest of the ride!
I-10 T/A Truck Stop
The first notable landmark was the T/A Truck Stop on the I-10, just past the first major climb of the day (the first of 4 freeway overpasses!). As it turned out, this was a lush oasis compared to the remainder of the route!
Easy to follow route markings
In addition to the cue sheet, a download of the route on my Garmin GPS, the very thoughtful Rotarians painted directional arrows at each turn so there was no getting lost on this ride. Next up on the scenic tour was the Hickman Egg Farm.

Hickman Egg Farms
From a distance, the Egg factory looked like long loading docks. As I neared the facility, with a gentle breeze blowing from left to right, the odor was nearly unbearable!
That smell!!!

Desert Mountains
Once past the egg farm, the route headed west, with the Sonoran Desert National Monument in the distance to the south, and the largest nuclear powered electric generating station in the United States to the West.
Units 1,2 &3 of the Palo Verde Nuclear Generating Station
1,300 Megawatts of power are generated from each of the 3 Units at Palo Verde. I wonder how many people realize those electric cars in the car pool lane are nuclear powered!
Nice mountains near Wintersburg
Two friendly and helpful Rotarians manned a water/snack stop near Wintersburg about 2/3rds through the ride. I topped off the bottles and grabbed some snacks. About this time, the familiar bonk feeling (dead legs, sore neck, empty stomach) started to set in. Thinking this would be an easy flat ride, I made my recurring mistake of going out too hard and not eating enough early in the ride!
At the top of the third climb of the day (I-10 overpass)
Stunning views of another spectacular climb as I fought through the bonk!
Happy to see this sign, even had a nice tailwind for the last 7 miles of this one!
Thank you for supporting Summit Adventure!
Thank you to my support team, even though we missed the big event in Lone Pine California, we have raised $12,725 for Summit Adventure 'in lieu of' the Whitney Classic!!!

Steve Atkins

I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me.
Philippians 4:13

Click here to donate to Summit Adventure

Click here for ride with GPS data

Monday, September 5, 2016

2016 Non-Whitney Classic Appeal

Its Whitney Classic time again, but this year, Debby and I will be finishing up our Ride Across Southern Italy when the riders tackle the 35th edition of the Whitney.

Training for the Tour!

In order to keep my 17-year fundraising streak alive, we have signed up for the grueling Tour de Tonopah. A nearly pancake flat metric century held in Tonopah Arizona. Debby and I will be lining up for this beast of a ride the weekend following the 2016 Whitney Classic to support Summit Adventure and all those riders participating in this year's Whitney!

What this ride lacks in climbing (barely 600 ft over 62 miles), it makes up with noteworthy West Valley sites including the I-10 TA Truck Stop, The Hickman Chicken Ranch (no really, its an egg factory) and the Palo Verde Nuclear Generating Station, the largest nuke plant in the United States!

Please join my support team and make a donation today! (Donate online by clicking here)
Note: As a thank you for donations over $100, I will send you a Whitney Classic T-Shirt after the event! Please pray with me for a safe, successful event. If you have any questions, or would like to just catch up, please call me at 602-549-5331 or at home at 480-775-1682. I would love to hear from you. Thank you and God bless!


Saturday, February 20, 2016

Vulture Mine 300km Brevet

Ride Report
February 6, 2016
Carlton van Leuven gives the rider brief
About 30 riders assembled in the Desert Ridge Albertson's parking lot for the 7 am start of this year's Vulture Mine 300km Brevet. This is the second event of the 2016 Arizona Brevet season and would be an unsupported ride. That means our Regional Brevet Administrator Carlton van Leuven, would organize the event, provide the briefing, and then join the peloton for the ride.

Like the 200km Brevet last month, many of the usual suspects attended. It was especially exciting to see Stephen Kinney, without his merry band of fast men, and Paul and Jennifer Danhaus all the way from Wisconsin on a sweet tandem. Perhaps it would be a sensible pace after all.
Your Correspondent and Michael Mooney at the start
We rolled out and quickly a group of about 10 riders formed and we settled into a fast but very reasonable pace. The sun was still not up and temperatures were in the high 30's, but without a cloud in the sky, we were looking forward to perfect Arizona conditions.
A nice group forms
We were clipping along with a slight tailwind and had ample opportunities to chat and catch up. We hit lots of traffic lights, but that allowed to group to reshuffle often and say hello to everyone. We arrived pretty much together at the first control.
Waiting for the light to exit Control 2 in Youngtown
After a quick reload of bottles, and removal of a layer or two we were on the 35 mile run to Wickenburg. About 13 miles into this stage, my rear tire started to feel a little mushy. With a great group moving together into a cross-wind, this was not welcome news. I hoped it would hold at least until Wickenburg. About a mile later it was flat and I had to pull out of the pace line.

Carlton saw me pull out and stopped to help. Up the road, Stephen Kinney and Mike Sturgill also pulled out and waited. The change took about 8 minutes, and we rejoined Stephen and Mike and formed a 4 man team. With Stephen and Mike taking monster pulls we were making great time, when my light decided to vibrate loose and head across the pavement. I dropped back, retrieved it and with the group easing off the pace and Stephen dropping back to bridge me up, we chased back on with the group with about 12 miles to Wickenburg.

We selected the first Shell station with a large store as our control in Wickenburg. Again with a quick reload, we were back on the road in under 10 minutes.

There is a gentle mile climb leaving Wickenburg. With Stephen and Mike setting the pace, Carlton and I were yo-yo'ing off the back. By the time we reached the summit 69 miles in to the ride, it was just me hanging on to Mike and Stephen's wheel.
Just clearing the 'summit' on Vulture Mine Road
Happy that I was able to hang on over the top, and with Mike in the lead we were on the long gentle grade that would end 35 miles later in Tonopah and Control 4.

Mike took a long pull up front and we were cruising along in just under 30 miles per hour for the first 5 miles after the summit. The grade eased off, Stephen took the front, but we were still moving along at a perfect pace. I was thinking about dropping off to wait for Carlton but figured we would all regroup at the next control.

Stephen was riding perfectly up front, with a steady 20-22 mph pace and like he was on a rail. A moment of inattention on my part, and my front wheel touched Stephen's rear wheel causing my weight to shift to the right. I steered into his wheel and recovered my balance, but my forward momentum now had me pointed toward the shoulder and off the pavement.

A couple of bumps, and then it felt like someone grabbed the bike from underneath me as it suddenly yanked down and right. The next thing I see is my yellow cycling shoes silhouetted against a perfectly blue Arizona sky, then bang, tumble and a cloud of dust before I came to rest on my right side.

I was on the shoulder and off the pavement, so I had a chance to do a quick self assessment, and determined my ride was over. My left clavicle was broken and my my ribs were popping with each breath. Stephen and Mike stopped immediately and a number of other riders and motorists stopped to render aide and make sure I was OK.

Carlton arrived minutes after I hit the dirt and abandoned his ride to look after me, coordinate with the EMTs, contact Debby, and attend to my bike (which was undamaged!).

They called 911 and after many fits and starts the ambulance arrived and about 40 minutes after the crash I was on my way to the Abrazo West Campus Hospital in Goodyear AZ.

Into the Ambulance
Waiting at the Abrazo Medical Center in Goodyear

After a few x-rays I was discharged with displaced fracture of the left clavicle and a note that the surrounding tissue was otherwise normal. The doctor also noted that I 'may have some broken ribs,' but she was not concerned about them.

I arrived home Saturday night with a puny Percocet prescription (5/mg per 6 Hours) and slept in one of the recliners. By comparison, when I was discharged from Scottsdale Osborn, a week later, my pain prescription was notably stronger (10/mg per 4 hours).

Sunday morning I was in extreme pain and could not breathe properly. Debby contacted my back Doctor and he told me to go to the ER at Scottsdale Osborne immediately. They performed a trauma CT scan and came back with much more thorough diagnosis that included a traumatic pneumothorax, and 7 rib fractures (some displaced by up to one shaft length) in addition to the previously diagnosed displaced clavicle.

The Trauma team inserted a chest tube and I was admitted within 30 minutes of my arrival. That was Sunday morning and I would not be discharged until late the following Friday night. To say the difference in care between Abrazo West and Scottsdale Osborne was like 'night and day' would be the understatement of the year!

The clavicle was repaired on Monday morning and it was determined all but one of the rib fractures were too close to the spine to be eligible for 'rib plating', and it was not worth the risk of an additional surgery for one rib. They would have to heal the old fashioned way!

Repaired Clavicle
Each morning I was greeted/awoken by an X-ray team that would monitor the recovery of my collapsed lung. The chest tube was removed Friday morning, and after the follow-up x-ray 6 hours later indicated no change, I was issued my walking papers and discharged from the hospital.

Mindy Richardson, friend and neighbor, works at Scottsdale and stopped by often to check in on me! Many other friends visited me during my stay and my room quickly filled with cards and flowers. I was also blessed to have our Pastor from St. Timothy, Fr. Charlie stop by to provide encouragement and the Sacrament of the Anointing of the Sick. Upon discharge and still not up to getting to Mass Sunday morning, Fr. Ramirez came to our home to hear my Confession and celebrate Holy Mass.

Lots of support and proper care make for a fast recovery
Three things come to mind:

1. The camaraderie and friendship among randonneurs is unparalleled to any other sport I have participated in. In addition to the concern and assistance on the side of the road, I received many visits, notes, and messages from my fellow randonneurs during my hospital stay and after.

2. I am blessed with an awesome wife, family, friends, and co-workers. With Debby at my side throughout, and a steady outpouring of love and encouragement I am well on my way to recovery.

3. I am going to need a new helmet!

ALWAYS wear your helmet!
Steve Atkins

GPS Data:

Tuesday, January 19, 2016

Saguaro Lake 200 km Brevet

Mike Sturgill providing the rider brief
Ride Report
January 9, 2016

On a chilly morning, 27 randonneurs lined up for the first ride of the Arizona 2016 Brevet Series. Mike Sturgill would be our trail boss and many of the usual suspects (Carlton van Leuven, Roger Peskett, Michael Mooney, Stephen Kinney and his merry band of fast Canadians, Robert Larson on a fixed gear, and even Mike Enfield) assembled in the predawn darkness in Fountain Hills Arizona. After several days of unusually heavy rains, and low temperatures, it looked to be an interesting ride, and it was.

We rolled out in a very civilized manner and cleared the rollers that apparently combined with the world's largest fountain, made this town's name; Fountain Hills!

On the Beeline highway we dipped into the Verde River valley and temperatures dropped to the dew point and suddenly we were riding in fog with about 20 meters of visibility and 100% humidity!

Eventually we climbed out of the fog on the Beeline Highway, only to drop down back into it when the Bush Highway descended to the Salt River.

The Canadians and fast movers head up to Usury Pass
Happily the main group stayed together until we reached the base of the climb to Usury Pass. At  this point your humble correspondent dropped off the pace and settled into a steady climb in the desert fog! About halfway up the climb, the fog dissipated and we were treated to a beautiful sunny morning!

Mike Sturgill set up the first checkpoint at the top of the climb, and as I rolled in, the Canadians and fast movers rolled out. Carlton stayed behind and we rolled out together after checking in and refilling a bottle. But after a few hundred meters, I noticed he had forgotten his helmet. He circled back to get it and I rolled on at an easy pace knowing he would catch me shortly.

Heading back into the fog
The route continues to McDowell road and reconnects with Power/Bush Highway for the return trip along the Salt River and Saguaro Lake. As the road descended back to the Salt river, we were greeted again with a heavy fog bank. It held until the climb outside of the Saguaro Lake Recreation area.
Looking back at the fog along the Salt River
Continuing to ride alone, I wondered where Carlton had gotten off to? Traffic was relatively heavy on the Bush Highway heading back to the Beeline, but once the fog cleared, the vistas were awesome, as the snow line had dropped way down, and covered the nearby peaks.
Four Peaks, with snow!
Mazatzal Peaks with Snow!

Beeline Highway, fog in the distance
After stopping for a few pictures on the Bush Highway/Beeline Bridge, it was back onto the descent into another fog bank along the Verde River. However this time the fog had thinned and Carlton joined to share the work for the run into Fountain Hills and the lunch/checkpoint.

Carlton had missed the turn on McDowell and added some 'Bonus Miles' to his ride before rejoining. Just inside the Fountain Hills City Limits, and a few miles from the lunch stop, my rear tire went soft. Stopping to fix it, the culprit was clearly visible, a small wire from a steel belted radial had lodged into my rear tire.

Carl stopped to help, and within 10 minutes we were back on the road fully inflated and rolling into the lunch stop.

Mike Sturgill, included a Subway lunch in the entry fee, so after re-loading the bike and re-configuring the clothing layers we grabbed lunch and then set out for the second half of the brevet.

We caught Roger Peskett and a small group rolling out of Fountain Hills and they joined us for a few miles before a mechanical caused them to drop off.

Carl and I made our way through Scottsdale and North Phoenix without incident, until he had a flat as we were making our way towards Pinnacle Peak.

Carl fixing his flat
On the climb up to Pinnacle Peak, Carl dropped off the pace (seat post problems) and I continued to the checkpoint at the Shell Station at Alma School and Dynamite Roads. It was a big day for the Powerball, so the line was long to get a receipt and continue on the ride.
Ready for the 9 mile descent
Downhill finishes are always appreciated, and being able to enjoy a 9 mile descent after 100+ miles of riding was especially pleasing! Hitting the bottom of the hill in Rio Verde, a series of rollers brings this brevet to a end.

Arriving at the Subway just under 8.5 hours after the start, there was only two things to do; load up the bike, and enjoy another Subway sandwich!!
Less organized, but ready to head home!
It was great to see the old crowd and meet some new comers for the first brevet of the season. Thanks Mike for supporting a great ride.

Next up...The Vulture Mine 300km, come join the fun!!!

Steve Atkins

Sunday, October 18, 2015

2015 Whitney Classic Ride Report

All smiles at the start

September 2015

If its the last weekend in September, its Whitney Classic time! At least its been that way for the last 34 years as Summit Adventure puts on it annual fund raiser! This year marked my 17th Whitney Classic. Each year is different (solo, team, SAG or no SAG), but each is also familiar and rewarding. This year with a busy work and travel schedule, it would be a solo effort without a support and gear (SAG) team. Here is this year's story:


Up early and on the road at 0800 so I could plug in the ear buds and connect to the first of 8 conference calls that would fill most of the drive time from Phoenix to Lone Pine California. With just two stops for fuel, relatively light traffic, and constant project updates; the drive went by quickly.

Arriving at the edge of Lone Pine at about 3:30 pm, the organizers were just starting to set up the check-in tables at the event headquarters. Perfect, plenty of time to head into town, secure a room at the Historic Dow Villa Hotel, and take the machine out for a shake-down ride.
Lobby at the Historic Dow Hotel
The Death Valley Park Service, for the second year in a row, refused to issue an event permit for this year's Whitney Classic, so the 2015 route is a variation of the 2014 route, with addition of Lubken Canyon Road and an out and back to Darwin along the original route. Lubken Canyon road was added to complete to loop back to town after the Cottonwood Canyon climb. Never having been down that road, it was a perfect candidate for a quick ride to check out the equipment and wake up the legs from a long drive!
Small pasture along Lubken Canyon Road
Rolling out of the Dow at about 4 pm, it was still quite warm at about 92 degrees! Settling into an easy pace, I rode through town to the Portal Road, up Tuttle Creek Road, and down Lubken Canyon Road. Down meaning that climb up Tuttle creek gains just over 1000 feet in the first 5 miles, so Lubken looked like a fun descent back into town. It was, and although the road narrowed and became quite rough running through private land and a small farm, it went by fast and soon I was on highway 395 headed back into town.
A huge wind was coming from the South, and combined with a slight downgrade into town, meant it was an easy soft pedal for 2.5 miles at 30 mph back into town. The rider check-in was ready so I stopped in, completed the requisite paperwork, and picked up 30+ event t-shirts for my donor team. With t-shirts bagged and balanced on the aero-bars, I completed the loop back to the Dow Hotel and cleaned up for dinner and the worship service.
Pre-event power dinner!
One of the highlights of the Whitney Classic is the Friday night worship service held in the City Park with staff, volunteers, riders, and SAG teams. Music, scripture, and fellowship in the open air at the base of the High Sierras, is the highlight of the weekend. Certainly not typical for an endurance event, but then Summit Adventure is not a typical ministry, and the Whitney Classic is not a normal endurance event!


The day starts at the Lone Pine VFW lodge for the rider breakfast and meeting. After a delicious breakfast, complete with bacon, eggs, potatoes, and hot cakes, the riders are briefed on the course, permit rules, and final updates. Your humble corespondent provided some tips for SAG drivers and the sage advice for riders handed down from former Summit Executive Director Dave Kelly: "Start slow, and back if off from there!"

Since I was riding unsupported this year, I positioned the truck prior to breakfast at the event HQ at the Alabama Hills Motel. The event would start there and serve as 3 checkpoints, effectively breaking the event into 3 stages.

Stage 1 - Cottonwood Canyon Climb
Final instructions and prayer at the start
After the pre-ride photos and final instructions, the event got underway a few minutes after 9 am. The riders rolled out as a large group, but quickly thinned as the road turned west and up the Portal Road.
Rolling through town with Janet Nye
Portal road
The climbing begins on Tuttle Creek Road, through an unlikely oasis in the desert of the Alabama Hills.  With many of the teams making their first rider exchanges, there was lots of activity, conversation, and encouragement! The climbing starts here and continues for 20+ miles gaining 6,200 feet!
Leaving Alabama Hills on the Cottonwood Climb
The first checkpoint is at the top of the switchbacks, about 16 miles into the ride. Two hours of climbing, most of that into a strong headwind, meant this was a two bottle refill, check in, and get back on the climb.
Nearing the top at Horseshoe Meadows
Entering Horseshoe Meadows

With eight more miles of climbing, the route continues through 10,000 feet and enters an active bear area at Horseshoe Meadows. After a quick bottle refill, it was welcome descent back to Lone Pine and the Alabama Hills Motel.

Stage 1 Summary: 46 miles, 6,600 feet climbing, 4.5 hours.

Stage 2 - Darwin

The 2015 route features an out and back to Darwin, a nearly abandoned mining settlement about halfway between Lone Pine and the Death Valley National Park Boundary. It covers 73 miles and includes about 3,600 feet of gentle climbing. It was pretty much a straight shot to the southeast with gentle climbing rollers, on paper, a nice relief from the HC climbs of the Cottonwood Canyon and Portal roads. In reality, this was the toughest part of this year's Whitney. Temperatures were above 90 degrees, and the wind (gusting to 25+ mph) was right on the nose. 

I rolled into Keeler checkpoint and Kathleen McCormick was there cooling off in the shade. I refilled bottles and we rolled out together. This was her first Whitney and we worked together into the hot wind. When the road tilted up I dropped off to a slower pace and she disappeared into the distance.

Heading up to Darwin
The next checkpoint at the Darwin turnoff was a welcome sight. Hot and out of water, it was the same routine; refill bottles and roll out. The route climbs for a mile or so, then descends into Darwin. While a few souls may still inhabit the town, most of the buildings are abandoned,
other that the "U turn here" event sign, there was not much here to see!

Darwin Station
The climb out of Darwin went quicker than  expected, the strong wind out of the southeast was now a friend and provided a gentle push up the hill. With the temperature finally starting to moderate, it was time to concentrate on eating and drinking to reload calories and fluids. Leaving the Darwin turnoff, it was generally downhill with a strong tailwind all the way back to Lone Pine.

Outbound it took nearly 4 hours to cover the 36 miles from Lone Pine to Darwin. Inbound it took less than 2 hours!

Stage 2 Summary: 73 miles, 3,600 feet climbing, 6 hours.

Stage 3 -Mt. Whitney Portal

The last stage is short, steep, and if it was featured in the Tour de France would be rated HC, or beyond category. Meaning steep, very steep. With 13 miles and 4,300 of climbing to go, perhaps the biggest challenge of the event is riding past the Dow Villa Hotel and all it stands for: Hot shower and a comfortable bed!

After a clothing and bike change (my old Trek with triple chainring and mountain derailleur) it was
up the Portal Road for the finale of the ride.

The temperatures were moderate, but the grade was not! The last 12 miles average an 8 percent grade with maximum grades over 14% on some of the switchbacks.  Along the way I could see the tail lights of other teams up the road, and enjoyed the encouragement from other riders that were finished and heading back into town!

The grade finally eases off after the final switchback below the Premier Buttress and it is a welcome relief to roll into the finish!

#17 is in the Books!
Stage 3 Summary: 13 miles, 4,300 feet climbing, 2.5 hours.


Rolling into the finish, I quickly layered up, enjoyed a hot chocolate, and posed for the finish photo.  132 miles, 14,500 feet of elevation gain, 13 hours 24 minutes, wind, heat, and 50+ mph descents made this a Whitney to remember!

Tom Gibson, Whitney veteran and Official Photographer, gave me a lift back to Alabama Hills. As we drove through town, the last two individual riders were passing through ready to make their last push to the finish. I loaded the bike into my truck, picked up some dinner at a convenience store, and drove the short distance to a hot shower and comfortable bed at the Dow Villa Hotel.

Sunday and Thank You!

Sunday morning I grabbed breakfast, cleaned up the truck, went to Mass at the local parish, and checked out of The Dow Villa Hotel. Normally I would linger for the pizza party and awards ceremony to mark the end of the event. This year, however, Debby was meeting me in Las Vegas for a work meeting, so I needed to push out early to arrive in time to pick her up at the airport!

This year's Whitney was a great success. Summit has raised $84,000 toward is goal of $90,000; and you, my faithful support team, have blessed Summit with over $13,000 in donations! Thank you very much for your faithful support!

The Whitney Classic has marked the end my cycling season with a huge exclamation point for many years, this year was no exception!

Thank you again for your support!

Steve Atkins

I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me.
Philippians 4:13

Saturday, September 5, 2015

2015 Whitney Classic Fund Raising Appeal

The Start of the 2014 Whitney Classic
Yes, its that time of year again…The 34th Annual Whitney Classic Bike Ride, Summit Adventure’s main fundraising event, will take place on September 26th-27th. The Whitney Classic has traditionally started in Badwater, Death Valley. Due to an ongoing safety study by Death Valley National Park, athletic events will not be permitted in Death Valley this summer. For that reason, the Whitney Classic will again be held in the Lone Pine California area. With two HC climbs, an out and back to Darwin, 132 miles, and nearly 15,000 feet of climbing; the Whitney will indeed be classic in 2015! Click here for the route details.

Sound too good to miss? Go here to register and join the Fun!

This is my 16th Whitney and 17th fund raising ride for Summit Adventure! This year I will make my 10th solo effort.

What, are you nuts? Yes, nuts and addicted to this awesome ride. I love to ride, I love Summit Adventure, and I love this event. Nothing matches the awesome course, camaraderie of the participants, and incredible support from the Summit Staff and volunteers. Many of you have been loyal supporters of Summit all these years. I cannot thank you enough!
All smiles at the start!

In the past 16 years, through your generous support, we have contributed over $160,000 to Summit Adventure! Thank you! Here’s where you come in: I have set a goal to raise $10,000 for this year’s Whitney. Course income provides for only 45 percent of the Summit budget. The rest comes through fund raising events such as the Whitney Classic. I served as a member of the Summit Board of Directors and know how critical a successful Whitney is to the financial health of the ministry. Debby, Mark, Michael and I have all participated on Summit courses over the years and have been deeply impacted by this great ministry! We all love Summit. That’s why I ride!

At the finish in 2015
Please join my support team and make a donation today! (Donate online by clicking here)
Note: As a thank you for donations over $100, I will send you a Whitney Classic T-Shirt after the event! Please pray with me for a safe, successful event. If you have any questions, or would like to just catch up, please call me at 602-549-5331 or at home at 480-775-1682. I would love to hear from you. Thank you and God bless!

Check out Summit’s web page by clicking here        

Thank you for your support!    
Tuttle Creek Road