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Monday, February 12, 2018

PASTOR CINQUE MOVIE: Pastor Cinque out in the street Protests Gentrification: Agenda 21 Closing down Major Hospital in Ohio Black Neighborhood- close to where an ALDI Supermarket is now closing too

Pastor Cinque protests the closing down of Good Samaritan Hospital and an ALDI Supermarket in mainly Black Ohio neighborhood.  The Pastor talks about how Gentrification is a form of Sustainable Development.

Subjects talked about:

- How the NAACP, Premier Health Partners, and others are all collaborated with the Sustainable Development Agenda.

- How that Agenda helped to influence the closing down of Good Samaritan Hospital- a Level 1 Trauma Center with a helipad in a neighborhood with lots of gun shot victims, old people, and environmentally attenuated persons.  Good Sam was "The Black Hospital."

- UN Agenda 21- ICLEI and MVRPC.

- The Water Politics of Mass Regional Gentrification- the purposeful depopulation of the Midwest so corporations can sell all of the potable drinking water to people around the world.

- Food Deserts and the closing down of he ALDI supremarket.

* NOTE some strong language.

Tough decisions led to Good Samaritan Hospital closing

 5:00 a.m. Friday, Jan. 19, 2018  News

For months, a group of Premier Health executives contemplated closing Good Samaritan Hospital and the night before the announcement the health system’s board of trustees made the final decision to close the 85-year-old hospital.

A day after the announcement that left many shocked in the community, Premier Health leaders on Thursday reiterated the reasons behind their tough decision and the importance of working with the community when the hospital closes later this year.

Mary Garman, chief operating officer at Good Samaritan, told this media outlet executives had been looking for months at options, including other options besides closing the hospital.

“As the changing dynamics of health care come around, we have to respond to those changes,” Garman said.

This February, Don’t Miss the Original Movie on Simone Biles

The changes at Good Samaritan won’t all come at once, but by the end of the year 1,600 employees will be shifted off site and the Dayton hospital’s main campus will have ceased operations.

Community input will be sought for what comes next for the Good Samaritan Hospital land after most of the hospital buildings are torn down.

Premier Health just launched a three-year strategic plan that includes closing the hospital by the end of 2018.

RELATED: Good Samaritan Hospital: Leaders saddened, concerned by closure

There’s not a set plan yet for what will happen at the location but the campus will be turned into a shovel ready site, with the main campus buildings razed with the exception of the Five Rivers Health Center and the parking garage.

Premier plans to make a $10 million donation in seed money for the property’s redevelopment.

There’s not a timetable yet for tearing down the main campus, but work won’t happen until hospital operations have ended.

While planning for the future of the site, the hospital network plans to hold meetings with community leaders, focus groups, community events, surveys and workshops to get community input over the next few months.

Premier is working on making a plan for the future of the site with CityWide Development and Planning NEXT, a design firm based in Columbus also working on the fairgrounds redevelopment.

“Unlike other Dayton-based employers, who closed and walked away from Dayton, Premier Health will be working with others to explore the possibilities for redevelopment of the site,” a spokesman said.

Premier’s plan to close Good Samaritan is not the first blow to the surrounding primarily black and low-to-moderate income neighborhoods. The Dayton Daily News previously reported that home values have not recovered in the surrounding neighborhoods. Kroger left, widening the food desert. And Dayton Public Schools is contemplating closing several schools on the west side.

The land will be marketed in an neighborhood where several large lots are already for lease or sale and nearby shopping areas such as the Northwest Shopping Plaza and the former Miracle Lane shopping center both lost many tenants over the past decades.

When asked about the pattern of disinvestment in west and north Dayton, Premier CEO Mary Boosalis noted that Miami Valley Hospital, which is five miles away, already draws about a third of its visitors from the area around Good Samaritan.

She also said the Five Rivers Health Center that will remain at the site is a busy center that will keep services like primary care in the neighborhood.

The population in Dayton has been dropping and half the beds at Good Samaritan are typically empty, so Premier officials say they are responding to changes in the landscape.

RELATED: 5 things you need to know about Good Samaritan Hospital in Dayton

One of the programs that has helped the neighborhood is the Phoenix project, which Good Samaritan was a lead partner on and helped leverage more than $125 million in investments around the hospital since 2004.

Premier said the Phoenix Project is an example of neighborhood partnerships that “will not only continue, but are expected to expand.”

Good Samaritan Hospital closing: Former nurse recalls ‘small, friendly place’

What’s next for employees

Ben Sutherly, Premier Health spokesman, said the health network’s goal is to directly reach out to workers to offer other job opportunities within the larger health network, which is the region’s largest private employer with about 13,500 employees.

Premier intends to offer specific job offers and after receiving the job offer, employees will have the opportunity to speak with hiring managers, recruiters, benefits staff and other HR officials.

The last time that a hospital in Dayton closed it was St. Elizabeth’s, which closed in 2000. Bryan Bucklew, president and CEO of the Greater Dayton Area Hospital Association, said when St. Elizabeth’s closed that within six months that around 97 percent of the laid off staff were employed again and most were in the Dayton region.

“There’s demand in the sector for health care employees,” Bucklew said.

The health care industry now has about an $8.1 billion impact and Bucklew said even with the closing of Good Samaritan he expects that number to stay the same or grow as more people use medical services in the region.

RELATED: Premier Health, UnitedHealthcare have contract deal

What’s staying

There will still be health services at the site since the Five Rivers Health Center, which Premier financially supports, is staying.

The federally qualified health center was built two years ago with 34 exam rooms, two procedure rooms and a 60-seat conference center.

It is about a block away from the main hospital in the west end of the hospital’s Hepburn parking lot.

The health center has about 30 residents and teaching physicians and is home to services like primary care, management of chronic diseases, behavioral health, women’s health, low risk obstetrical care and is a CenteringPregnancy site, which is a prenatal care and support group program that improves birth outcomes.

Catholic roots

The hospitals’ roots stem back to the Sisters of Charity with the Catholic church, who partnered with the city to start to build the hospital in 1928 and open it in 1932.

Premier Health and Catholic Health Initiatives first formed a partnership 25 years ago that was an operating and revenue sharing agreement.

The hospital’s affiliation with the Denver-based Catholic health network however was restructured in recent years so that Catholic Health Initiatives still sponsors the Catholic mission of the hospital, but Premier had the sole authority to make the decision to close the hospital.

RELATED: Did you know the Dayton community helped build Good Samaritan Hospital?

“They were committed to putting a hospital here and making these services available,” she said.

Garman said the Sisters of Charity were key stakeholders they had discussions as they looked at what impact their decision would have.

She what services are available and how health care is practiced differently than in past years. The Good Samaritan campus is aging and expensive to maintain, and there’s new health care technology that can let patients skip coming to a hospital or even coming to any medical facility.

“And so that’s when it became even more and more apparent we had to make some pretty big changes,” Garman said.

Unmatched coverage

The Dayton Daily News broke the news on Wednesday that Premier Health will close Good Samaritan Hospital this year. Count on this newspaper to continue our in-depth reporting on the issue.

FOOD DESERTIFICATION FOR OHIO BLACK PEOPLE: Community group leading charge for change as closings continue in west Dayton

Fox 45 NOW

DAYTON, Ohio (WKEF/WRGT) - The ALDI grocery store in Dayton's Westown Plaza is months away from closing for good, making the neighborhood food desert problem even worse.
But Tuesday night, community leaders were starting to come up with some real solutions to make sure residents can still get access to healthy food.
ALDI announced in early December they would close the Dayton store, citing a purely business decision.
"It caught me by surprise, I thought they did pretty good business," said shopper Johnny Staten.
With the store leaving and recent news a hospital is closing too, the community is making plans to be self-sustaining.
Bill Dudley with the Miami Valley Organizing Collaborative said it's time to accept the loss and figure out a real way forward.
"Both losing ALDI and losing Good Samaritan was a huge blow to West Dayton," Dudley said, "but you know, the way that we deal with these issues is not give up."
Tuesday night Dudley held at the second of a series of meetings with stakeholders in the west Dayton community, including city development groups, public health officials and neighborhood associations.

"ALDI is leaving," Dudley said. "That's probably not going to change, but there is existing markets around, and how do we support them and maybe recruit someone else to come into that vacant property."
He continued that one plan being tossed around is to help local neighborhood markets and corner stores improve and expand.
"They would like to work with the existing markets to see what they can do to increase capacity, to increase safety, to increase selection and maybe decrease price," Dudley said.
That plan would require money, so the group is working on any sustainable revenue streams to make this progress.
"We do have the Gem City Market that's in process in Dayton," he said, "and if we could expand the Gem City Market and have other cooperative markets through west Dayton, maybe that's a good way to address not only food insecurity but good jobs in the community."
Staten said it would be tough, but he would support expanding local markets as a solution.
"If you go a mile up the street you've got Food Town, if you go a mile that way you've got More for Less, I mean people will survive," Staten said.
FOX 45 reached out to the grocery chain for an official closure date for the west Dayton store. They responded with a statement, but did not give an official closure.
Dudley said he was informed that the store's lease expires at the end of April, but he feels they will be out before then.


These are excerpts and reading material from some of the Gentrification projects in the Dayton Region under ICLEI sustainable development initiatives- administered by the MVRPC.

The name of the game is to collapse the suburbs into the city via annexation and Metropolitanism.  I agree with this policy.

"Cities without Suburbs, first published in 1993, has influenced analysis of America’s cities by city planners, scholars, and citizens alike. David Rusk, the former mayor of Albuquerque, argues that America must end the isolation of the central city from the suburbs if it is to solve its urban problems.
Rusk’s analysis, extending back to 1950, covers all metropolitan areas in the United States but focuses on the 137 largest metro areas and their principal central cities. He finds that cities that were trapped within old boundaries during the age of sprawl have suffered severe racial segregation and the emergence of an urban underclass; but cities with annexation powers—termed “elastic” by Rusk—have shared in area-wide development.
The fourth edition updates Rusk’s argument using the 2010 Census and the American Community Survey. It provides new material on the difference between population trends and household trends, the impact of Hispanic immigration, and the potential for city-county consolidation. The fourth edition also brings added emphasis to “elasticity mimics”—a variety of intergovernmental policies that can provide some of the benefits of regional consolidation efforts in situations where annexation and consolidation are impossible.
David Rusk is an independent consultant on urban and suburban policy. He is the author of Baltimore Unbound: A Strategy for Regional Renewal and Inside Game/Outside Game: Winning Strategies for Saving Urban America."
- Wilson Center

MVRPC Sustainable Development 

New Dayton Smart Growth City: Phase III

"What is Phase III? The purpose of Phase III is to develop a clear and shared land use vision, represented by the 2040 Regional Growth Framework for the Miami Valley Region. Phase III combines the technical information collected during Phase I and the land use visions articulated in Phase II to select a Preferred Scenario and use it to build the 2040 Regional Growth Framework. The 2040 Regional Growth Framework represents the core values, principles, and characteristics of the Region and its people. It provides an outline for promoting a desired future land use pattern at the regional level and is intended to serve as a resource and guideline to help communities in the Region translate this vision into reality."

Selecting the Preferred Scenario The end result of Phase II was the creation of seven alternate Future Land Use Scenarios, which people around the Region had the opportunity to vote on. Over 1,200 people voted through three venues: • Six Phase II Open Houses • An online survey, and • A mail survey distributed through the Dayton Daily News. The chart on the right shows the final voting results. The Infill/Conservation Development scenario and the Mixed-Themes Development scenario were virtually tied. The Asset-Based Development scenario was voted in third place with 22% of the votes. In addition, a phone survey was conducted to establish a more scientific determinant for the Preferred Scenario. The results indicated that the Infill/ Conservation, Mixed-Themes, and Asset-Based development scenarios were the most supported.

What the People want

Phase III: Building a Clear and Shared Regional Land Use Framework 


GOING PLACES An Integrated Land Use Vision for the Miami Valley Region

What Citizens Want

Asset-Based Development 22%

Business-AsUsual Development 3%

Infill/ Conservation Development

30% Radial Corridor Development

1% Unrestricted Development

4% Mixed-Themes Development

30% Jobs & Destinations Development

8% Multiple Scenarios

2% Scenario Voting Results

Of course, this is not what the Elites want.  That of course is 90% of the land for Human Development and occupation

"What We the Elite Corporations and Consortiums want."

"Another way to look at the effect the Concentrated Development Scenario may have on the Region is to compare it to what is currently planned in the Region for 2040. MVRPC staff have compiled information from local comprehensive plans and through interviews with local planners and officials to determine what kind of development is foreseen for the year 2040. This information was used to determine where the highest concentrations of new population and employment might be located. The map on the left compares the highest concentrations of new population in the Region, while the map on the right compares the highest concentrations of new employment. Overall, the Local 2040 Plans show concentrations occurring on the edges of the Region’s urban areas and beyond. The Concentrated Development Scenario shows the highest concentrations of new population being centered mainly in and around the City of Dayton, in eastern Montgomery and western Greene counties, and in other larger cities scattered throughout the Region, such as the cities of Xenia and Troy. This depiction of the Concentrated Development Scenario again reflects the goal of concentrating new development around regional assets and in areas  that already have the infrastructure in place to support it."


"Development in this scenario will be concentrated around regional assets and in areas that already have the infrastructure to support it. The rehabilitation and/or repurposing of vacant and underused structures would be encouraged, along with a more broad commitment to infill development – whether it make use of existing structures or vacant lots. The preservation of agricultural land and other open space would be a priority as well as encouraging more connection and cooperation between the Region’s communities.


- Encourage the rehabilitation and/or repurposing of existing structures.

- Focus on the maintenance of existing infrastructure (roads, water, sewer, etc.).

- Locate any new development in areas with existing infrastructure (roads, water, sewer, etc.).

- Revive the Region’s older communities.

- Preserve prime farmland and support agricultural enterprise.

- Improve the quality of educational opportunities throughout the Region.

- Foster a sense of connection and cooperation between the Region’s communities.

- Increase the number and quality of transportation options (walking, driving, biking, rail, bus service, etc.).

- Encourage development around the Region’s assets.

- Encourage the rehabilitation/reuse of vacant industrial sites.

- Encourage energy-efficient building practices and the retrofitting of older structures for energy efficiency.

- Use land in a way that builds a sense of community.

- Maintain and expand the Region’s parks, natural areas, and recreation amenities (recreation centers, bikeways, rivers, etc.).

- Encourage the development of quality, realistic affordable housing throughout the Region.

- Revive the Region’s core city – the City of Dayton"

We're Just getting started!
A lot MORE

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