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Around the Town: New novel, B’nai B’rith

Around the Town: New novel, B’nai B’rith

Posted on 18 January 2018 by admin

Compiled by Sharon Wisch-Ray
sharon@tjpnews.com

Korenman releases new novel

On Dec. 19, author Adam Korenman released his latest novel, When the Skies Fall, the second book in the Gray Wars Saga. The Fort Worth native began working on the series while a student at Paschal High School back in 2001, chipping away at chapters in his free time until he had the foundation for the story arc.

Adam Korenman has recently released his new novel When the Skies Fall, the second book in the Gray Wars Saga.

Adam Korenman has recently released his new novel When the Skies Fall, the second book in the Gray Wars Saga.

In 2015, he self-published his debut novel, When the Stars Fade, and ran a grassroots campaign through the Kindle Direct Publishing service. The success of WTSF garnered the interest of a local publisher in Los Angeles, California Coldblood Books. Now, Adam is signed on for the full six-book run, available wherever books are sold, including Amazon.
The series focuses on a cast of pilots, soldiers, and politicians all struggling to survive amid an intergalactic war. From the explosive battles in space to the nail-biting confrontations on the ground, the war for survival is brutal and endless. It has received praise from both military service-members and the sci-fi community, and was recently called “a veritable all you can eat buffet laid out for readers who hunger for gritty, realistic military science fiction.”
Adam was a captain in the U.S. Army from 2006 to 2017, serving with units from Massachusetts, Oklahoma, Kansas, and Cali-fornia. He now lives in Los Angeles with his wife.
When the Stars Fade and When the Skies Fall are available now.

B’nai B’rith Christmas tradition

For more than 30 years the B’nai B’rith Isadore Garsek Lodge in Fort Worth has served meals and provided gifts for the homeless on Christmas in Fort Worth.
This year over 50 B’nai B’rith members and volunteers from Congregation Beth Israel, Beth-El Congregation and Congregation Ahavath Sholom, along with members of the Christian community, joined together for this special annual event.

Longtime volunteers Dr. Al Faigin and B’nai B’rith Board Member Robert Chicotsky get ready to cook hundreds of eggs for breakfast.

Longtime volunteers Dr. Al Faigin and B’nai B’rith Board Member Robert Chicotsky get ready to cook hundreds of eggs for breakfast.

It’s held every year at Beautiful Feet Ministries in Southeast Fort Worth, a Christian organization that serves the poor and the needy. On Christmas Day the Jewish community takes over and serves a hot breakfast and a hot lunch and distributes toys, clothing and toiletries collected throughout the year.
Each year 100-150 homeless and needy guests have their day brightened when the Tarrant County Jewish community works side-by-side to help those in need.
— Submitted by Jim Stanton

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Around the Town: Studying Torah, art salon

Around the Town: Studying Torah, art salon

Posted on 11 January 2018 by admin

Spencer Weinstein, Denae Chance Rubinson, Sarah Price, Ethan Johnson, Karen Telschow Johnson

Spencer Weinstein, Denae Chance Rubinson, Sarah Price, Ethan Johnson, Karen Telschow Johnson

 Rabbi Bloom (left) and Rabbi Gurevitch

Rabbi Bloom (left) and Rabbi Gurevitch

 (From left) Linda Lavi, Sabrina Beleck, Sarah Lavi, Stephanie Dubinsky

(From left) Linda Lavi, Sabrina Beleck, Sarah Lavi, Stephanie Dubinsky

Sharon Miles, Carla Cowan

Sharon Miles, Carla Cowan

 Talya Galaganov, Marcy Paul, Shari Paul, Lauren Rocha, Rene Rocha

Talya Galaganov, Marcy Paul, Shari Paul, Lauren Rocha, Rene Rocha

Compiled by Sharon Wisch-Ray
sharon@tjpnews.com

Studying Torah, creating art

More than 40 very creative community members gathered at the Fort Worth Community Arts Center to study Torah and create art Sunday, Jan. 7.
Rabbi Andrew Bloom of Congregation Ahavath Sholom and Rabbi Levi Gurevitch of Chabad of Arlington and Mid-Cities led a Torah study on Parashat Vaera. The themes discussed were about the hardening of Pharaoh’s heart, different ways in which one’s hearts can be blocked or unblocked, and how the plagues can be read not only as physical manifestations of God’s power but as preparation for the Jewish people to leave Egypt.
The art created during the morning included mosaics, paintings, glass art, photography and music. The participants drew heavily on the themes discussed during the study session and created some truly remarkable pieces. A video of the art produced is available on the Jewish Federation of Fort Worth and Tarrant County Facebook page.
Special thanks go to Jan Ayers Friedman, Nan Phillips, Gloria Sepp, Marvin Beleck and Sarah Price, all from the Texas Jewish Arts Association, for leading each of the studios and creating the program. Hats off to Stephanie Dubinsky, Marla Owen, and the Fort Worth Community Arts Center for hosting the event. This program was sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Fort Worth & Tarrant County and the Texas Jewish Arts Association with financial support from the Dan Danciger/Fort Worth Hebrew Day School Supporting Foundation.
— Submitted by Angie Friedman

Art salon: Barbara Goldstein

As part of the exhibit of renowned artist Barbara Goldstein’s collection that has been on display at Beth-El Congregation since late fall, the temple will hold an art salon from 7 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 23, in the boardroom.
As previously reported in this column, Goldstein spent four months in Paris creating 22 paintings. Many of those paintings as well as others have been on display in the boardroom. On Jan. 23, the Goldstein family will share stories of their mother Barbara’s art world and capture the memories of her inspiration and adventures. If you own a Barbara Goldstein art piece, bring it with you and share your story.
Art salons date back to Paris in 1667 as an opportunity for artists, art lovers and others to gather, network and exchange ideas about art. Beth-El began holding its art salon in 2015.
— Submitted by Hollace Weiner

 

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Learn how fellow Jews are living in Hungary at Fort Worth brunch

Learn how fellow Jews are living in Hungary at Fort Worth brunch

Posted on 27 December 2017 by admin

Submitted report

The Jewish Federation of Fort Worth & Tarrant County will present Brunch & Budapest: A Revitalization of Jewish Life at 10 a.m. Sunday, Jan. 14, at Congregation Ahavath Sholom.
The event is part of the Federation’s 2018 Annual Campaign, co-chaired by Robert Simon and Cheryl Visosky. The Jewish community is invited to learn about what it’s like to be Jewish in Hungary today. Budapest has the largest postwar Jewish population in central Europe, and the city is at the forefront of the revitalization of Jewish life. Budapest is also a Partnership2Gether city with close ties to Fort Worth.

Submitted photo Marton Tordai, along with Hedi Pusztai, was born in Budapest and both were raised in secular Jewish homes. Both found their Jewish roots through Birthright.

Submitted photo
Marton Tordai, along with Hedi Pusztai, was born in Budapest and both were raised in secular Jewish homes. Both found their Jewish roots through Birthright.

Featured speakers will be Hedi Pusztai and Marton Tordai. Born in Budapest after the downfall of communism, both were raised in secular Jewish homes — Tordai’s family even celebrated Christmas. Both young Hungarians found their Jewish roots through connecting with Birthright. Pusztai made aliyah in 2009, and has been actively working both in Israel and Budapest with young adults through the Jewish Agency. Tordai, a millennial, made his trip in 2014 and has worked in Budapest since then to revive the Jewish community in the capital.
Since 2012, the Fort Worth and Tarrant County Federation’s Partnership2Gether consortium has made Budapest a sister city along with Akko and the Western Galilee in Israel. In Budapest, there are a large number of people who are Jewish by birth but whose families have not chosen to live a Jewish lifestyle. By creating community with young Jews in America and Israel, Partnership2Gether aims to support the revitalization of Jewish community in central Europe that was devastated by the Holocaust and Communism.
Brunch & Budapest event chair Lisa Rein  welcomes all. “Come feed your face, your mind and your soul. Your presence is important to support the hard work of these young pioneers.”

Pusztai

Pusztai

Brunch is free, but reservations are required by calling the Federation at 817-569-0892 or emailing c.simon@tarrantfederation.org.

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New program links text study, art making

New program links text study, art making

Posted on 27 December 2017 by admin

Marvin Beleck

Marvin Beleck

By James Russell
Special to the TJP

The usual takeaway from a Torah study is ethereal, ideally intellectual and spiritual enlightenment.
On Jan. 7 in Fort Worth, participants will take art home too. Through a Jewish Lens: A Day of Learning, Creation and Community is a new approach to Torah study sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Fort Worth and Tarrant County and the Texas Jewish Arts Association.
Participants, who must register by Dec. 29, can take classes in glass fusing, painting, mosaics, music composition and photography. Each artist is local and practices full-time. Studios are limited to 10 participants each.
The program has been years in the making, according to Angie Friedman, the program director at Federation who is spearheading the effort.
“I’ve wanted to do this for a few years. We just bit the bullet and said, ‘Let’s try it,’” Friedman said.

Nan Phillips

Nan Phillips

Participants will study text with local rabbis for the first hour.
At noon, participants then break out to one of the artist sessions. For the next two hours, they will respond to their studies with one of the artist facilitators.
Nan Phillips of Dallas is one of five participating artists. The fused and stained glass artist’s breakout session lets participants explore their readings in a hands-on way. It is just not purely an intellectual exercise toward spiritual growth. It’s an artistic exercise too, allowing people to interpret texts in new ways.
She is bringing a “baby kiln” for participants in her workshop, and some of her own work as well.
(She realizes some glass will not be ready in two hours and will fire the work for free and ship it.)
Other participating artists include Gloria Sepp, mosaic artist Marvin Beleck, violinist Sarah Price, who is leading a music composition class and photographer Jan Ayers Friedman. (She asks that participants bring a camera or smartphone.)

Sarah Price

Sarah Price

Participants do not just leave the daylong event full of wisdom but also with a piece of art, too.
The event fits with the TJAA’s mission of providing a network for Jewish artists. According to Phillips, the group, founded in 2013 and formalized in 2014, started with seven artists. The group’s membership now includes more than 100 artists. The event also fits the group’s mission of opening up opportunities for artists who are sometimes limited in participating in events. Gallery openings take place on a Friday evening or Saturday, which can be inconvenient for those who observe Shabbat.
“We needed something else,” Phillips said.
The approach for artists is different too.

Jan Friedman

Jan Friedman

The artists are not lecturing, Friedman said. They’re asking, “What do you want to make? How do I help you make it?” The day ends with a reception at the Center from 4 to 6 in the evening, where participants show their work.
The program may be new but it has generated substantial interest.
“There has already been a lot of interest. Some classes are almost full. But everyone is still welcome,” Friedman said.
Participants can sign up online at TarrantFederation.org/jewishlens, or by contacting Angie Friedman at 817-569-0892 or a.friedman@tarrantfederation.org.

Gloria Sepp

Gloria Sepp

 

*****

 

If you go …
Event: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. with presentations from 4 to 6 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 7, at the Scott Theater in the Fort Worth Community Arts Center, 1300 Gendy St., Fort Worth.

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Around the Town: Gifts, mah jongg, vacations, meeting

Posted on 21 December 2017 by admin

Compiled by Sharon Wisch-Ray
sharon@tjpnews.com

Gifts for community

JFS Senior Director Hedy Collins tells us that “The Menschettes were at it again, wrapping over 100 gifts for the Jewish Family Services senior program and the Jewish community. They did a great job. Everything has ribbons and bows. Community donations make all of this possible. We thank the Menschettes and the community for their incredible support. Happy Hanukkah.”

Extra! Extra! Read all about it!

Jeremy Allen, son of Professor Richard Allen and Cantor Sheri Allen, has been promoted to staff editor for The New York Times special sections. Before this promotion, Jeremy was a senior news assistant, responsible for organizing the production of nearly 200 domestic and international special sections and designing many of them with the team’s art director. He has written several articles for the Times as well. Previously, he has worked for Vogue.com, GQ.com, Bloomberg.com, and Allure.com.
Jeremy graduated from the University of Southern California in 2010 with a fine arts degree and what he describes as “the ill-advised dream of working in layout and production for print media.” Seven years later, that dream has become a reality.
Jeremy attended the Fort Worth Hebrew Day School, Fort Worth Academy, and was valedictorian of his senior class at Arlington Heights High School. He loves living and working in Manhattan, attending Congregation Beit Simchat Torah, and attempting to tame his diva of a cat, Evita Carol.

Order mah jongg cards today

Suzie Herman is taking orders for the 2018 mah jongg cards. Your purchase benefits the Fort Worth Chapter of Hadassah. Standard cards are $8; large print are $9. Deadline is Jan. 19. Send your check and a copy of your order to Suzie Herman, 4701 Springwillow Road, Fort Worth TX 76109.
By the way, Debby Rice tells the TJP that Hadassah will have a citywide mah jongg tournament in 2018. It’s currently in the planning stages, so if you would like to be on the planning committee contact Debby Rice at 817-706-5158.

Great vacation for Levines

Debbie (Stryer) and Larry Levine recently returned from a trip overseas. They met Debbie’s college friends in Venice and spent several days seeing the sights, including the Jewish ghetto. They toured a couple of old synagogues in the ghetto. Debbie reported, “They are very beautiful!” Next, they got on a cruise ship and went to Montenegro and several ports in Greece. Of course, Athens included the Parthenon and Acropolis. Debbie added, “As with all vacations, it is sad when it comes to an end but it is a great opportunity to get home and plan for the next one.” They are looking forward to 2018!

Save the date: Jan. 7, 2018

The Jewish Federation of Fort Worth and Tarrant County and the Texas Jewish Artists Association will sponsor “Through a Jewish Lens: A Day of Learning, Creation & Community,” Sunday, Jan. 7. This will be a unique opportunity to study Jewish texts and apply what you learn to art. There is no charge, and the deadline to RSVP is Dec. 29. Stay tuned to this page next week for more detailed information.

 

*****

Beth-El joins in URJ Biennial

A six-member delegation from Beth-El Congregation attended the Union for Reform Judaism Biennial earlier this month. It was the largest URJ biennial gathering to date with more than 6,000 people in attendance. Clockwise from left, Rabbi Brian Zimmerman, Beth-El President Jeff Kaitcer, Beth-El Music Director John Sauvey, URJ North American board member Dr. Michael Ross and his wife Beverly Ross Not pictured is Jordyn Schwartz.

 

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Around the Town: Happy 90th birthday, Corrine

Posted on 14 December 2017 by admin

Compiled by Sharon Wisch-Ray
sharon@tjpnews.com

Happy belated 90th birthday to Corrine Jacobson

Corrine Jacobson celebrated her 90th birthday with a monthlong celebration as family from San Francisco, Arizona, St. Louis, Dallas and Austin visited her.
Her actual birthday was Oct. 24. Corrine is also celebrating 80 years as a devoted congregant of Beth-El Congregation as well as a Fort Worth resident. Corrine is and always has been “sharp as a tack.” Dallas Morning News Watchdog columnist Dave Lieber featured Corrine in his Nov. 9 column titled “Granny watchdog offers advice to surviving spouses about how to get smart after losing a mate.”
The article details Corrine’s dogged fight to track down the person who stole mail from her mailbox and cashed $1,000 worth of checks. It also discusses her book, A Handbook for Widows, which she cowrote with Rose Rubin. Although the slim volume is now out of print, among Corrine’s best tips, as detailed by Lieber are: Funeral security: During a funeral, make sure someone stays at the family home. Thieves read obituaries. Top advice: Make sure both spouses’ names are jointly listed as primary holders on bank accounts, credit cards and all utility bills. Avoid major decisions: After a spouse’s death, avoid any quick life changes. For example, don’t immediately sell a home and move away. Don’t lose control: Avoid giving complete control to anyone else to be responsible for your finances. Seek advice and study subjects: Learn about finance and investment strategies you may not know about.
The full article is available online at http://bit.ly/2AN3i1v.

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Around the Town: First responders, Hanukkah

Posted on 07 December 2017 by admin

Compiled by Sharon Wisch-Ray
sharon@tjpnews.com

Support veterans and first responders

The Martin Hochster Jewish War Veterans Post No. 755 and the Congregation Ahavath Sholom Ladies Auxiliary need help to “Thank a Veteran.” Following Havdallah, at 6 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 9, the groups have organized a “Make a Star” party.
Stars will be cut from American flags that have been retired and can no longer be flown. The stars will be placed in small clear plastic Baggies with a special message. They will be given to veterans and first responders, thanking them for their service.

Chabad Hanukkah events

Chabad of Arlington and the Mid-Cities will hold two Hanukkah events. At 6:30 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 17, Southlake Mayor Laura Hill will light the Hanukkah Torch at Southlake Town Square. Among the festivities will be a live sculpture of an ice menorah, a fire show, doughnuts and latkes.
At 6:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 18, Chabad will “Light up the Night” at Arlington City Hall. In addition to lighting the Star of David menorah, there will be a “fill the dreidel” toy drive to benefit Israeli victims of terrorist attacks.

Daytimers Hanukkah party is Dec. 20

The December gathering of the Daytimers, at noon, Wednesday, Dec. 20, will feature Genie Long. Along with pianist Brad Volk, Long will present a Hanukkah music program. Bring a brown bag lunch and enjoy jelly-filled doughnut holes, coffee, tea and snacks provided by the Daytimers. There will be a slide show and videos of previous Daytimers get-togethers. To make a reservation, contact Larry Steckler at 817-927-2736.
Daytimers is a program of Beth-El Congregation with financial support from the Jewish Federation.

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Around the Town: Interfaith coalition, Thanksgiving

Around the Town: Interfaith coalition, Thanksgiving

Posted on 30 November 2017 by admin

Compiled by Sharon Wisch-Ray
sharon@tjpnews.com

Beth Shalom hosts Arlington Interfaith Coalition program

On Nov. 4, Congregation Beth Shalom hosted a Havdalah service and reception for the Arlington Interfaith Coalition. In addition to Beth Slalom’s Cantor Sheri Allen, Dina Malki of the Al-Hedayah Islamic Center and Shepherd of Life Lutheran Church Pastor John Foster led a talk on how each religion celebrates its respective Sabbaths. Also discussed was how each faith distinguishes between holy and secular time. The Beth Shalom Players presented a short play.

Cantor Sheri Allen explains the Torah to Beth Shalom’s guests.

Cantor Sheri Allen explains the Torah to Beth Shalom’s guests.

B’nai B’rith’s Thanksgiving tradition

It’s an annual Thanksgiving tradition in Fort Worth — members of the Isadore Garsek B’nai B’rith Lodge and additional volunteers cook and serve a Thanksgiving lunch at Congregation Beth-El for up to 100 Jewish Seniors from all over Tarrant County. And the next day they did it all over again, this time serving over 120 Thanksgiving dinners to senior residents at the Fort Worth Mollie and Max Barnett B’nai B’rith Apartments.
Rich Hollander wrote to volunteers, “I want to thank all of you for your help this morning.  I think what we did was a rousing success. The food was good, well presented, and much appreciated by people that have less than we do.  It is so encouraging for me to know that in this day of self-centered life styles our community has a group of people willing and eager to give back to those that may be a bit less blessed than we are.”

(Clockwise from left) Marvin Beleck, Rich Hollander, Phyllis Levy, Jim Stanton and Linda Moses take a break from making Thanksgiving dinner in the kitchen.

(Clockwise from left) Marvin Beleck, Rich Hollander, Phyllis Levy, Jim Stanton and Linda Moses take a break from making Thanksgiving dinner in the kitchen.

 

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Around the Town: Daytimers, Gibbonses

Around the Town: Daytimers, Gibbonses

Posted on 09 November 2017 by admin

Compiled by Sharon Wisch-Ray
sharon@tjpnews.com

Talkin’ politics with the Daytimers

The Daytimers will welcome back Professor James Riddlesperger when they convene their monthly get-together at noon Wednesday, Nov. 15, at Beth-El Congregation.
The TCU political science professor will bring everyone up to date on what to expect in the coming year on the American political scene. Riddlesperger’s lively and fascinating insights are likely to be especially interesting given the current political scene unfolding day by day.

Riddlesperger

Riddlesperger

If you are a fan of ballpark fare, this lunch is for you. On the menu are jumbo all-beef hot dogs and all the fixings: sauerkraut, mustard, ketchup, potato salad, cole slaw and coffee-tea-cookies-snacks. Lunch and the program are $6. The program alone is free. Phone Larry Steckler to RSVP at 817-927-2736.
The Daytimers is a program of Beth-El Congregation with financial support from the Jewish Federation of Fort Worth and Tarrant County.

Beth Shalom welcomes the Gibbonses on Nov. 18

Congregation Beth Shalom will hold an exclusive evening of fun and song with the Gibbonses (formerly known as Jackie Pock and Brandon Gibbons) Nov. 18! Jackie grew up in DFW and became a “star” through her powerful rendition of The Star-Spangled Banner at The Ballpark in Arlington and through her thrilling performance as she transformed into Fanny Brice in Funny Girl and performed in CATS. Jackie and Brandon met and fell in love when they were cruise ship entertainers. Jackie jokes that he was her boss then. Now that they’re married, Brandon answers that was so short-lived!

Submitted photo The Gibbonses (formerly known as Jackie Pock and Brandon Gibbons) will perform at Beth Shalom on Nov. 18.

Submitted photo
The Gibbonses (formerly known as Jackie Pock and Brandon Gibbons) will perform at Beth Shalom on Nov. 18.

The Gibbonses have developed a very special brand of Southern Soul music, and it has taken them to great heights. They released their first album in 2016 and since then have won competitions, entertained in venues across the country, opened for many well-known Texas musicians, and were selected for the Texas Music Pickers “2016 New Comer of the Year” Award.
The evening will begin at 7:15 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 18, at Congregation Beth Shalom, 1211 Thannisch Drive in Arlington. Libations will be available for purchase and light appetizers served. The concert begins at 8 p.m. with coffee and desserts to follow.
Ticket costs are: members, $20 single, $35 couple; non-members, $25 single, $40 couple. Reserved premium seating (first two rows) available for a $5 surcharge.
To reserve your seats, or for additional information, contact the Beth Shalom office at 817-860-5448 or order your tickets online at https://bethshalom.org/.
This event is open to the community.

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Around the Town: New Beginnings Church steps up for Israel

Around the Town: New Beginnings Church steps up for Israel

Posted on 02 November 2017 by admin

Compiled by Sharon Wisch-Ray
sharon@tjpnews.com

The relationship of AFMDA (American Friends of Magen David Adom) with New Beginnings Church in Bedford started recently after the congregation was first exposed to MDA’s lifesaving work in Israel.

Marla, Brandon and David Chicotsky, children of Donna and Robert Chicotsky

Marla, Brandon and David Chicotsky, children of Donna and Robert Chicotsky

The church’s first MDA ambulance sponsorship — a Mobile Intensive Care Unit — came in July 2017 and the vehicle will be stationed in the northern Israeli city of Haifa. New Beginnings and its 1,000 members have since sponsored a second MICU. On Oct. 8, Pastors Tiz and Larry Huch and Pastor Scott Sigman of New Beginnings Church presented a $250,000 check to the Friends of Magen David Adom. Friends of MDA Chief Development Officer Catherine Reed was on hand to accept the donation, which will be used to purchase two mobile ICU ambulances. Since then New Beginnings has committed to sponsoring a third ambulance.

Update on Fort Worth’s Chicotsky siblings

The next generation of Fort Worth’s Chicotsky family now includes a newborn baby girl, Giavanna. The proud mother, Marla (35), continues her national Fox News legal commentary and high-profile litigation work.
More information on her practice is available at ChicotskyLaw.com.
Marla’s older brother, David (38), and his wife, Michaela Chicotsky, provide real estate services in Fort Worth with Briggs Freeman Sotheby’s International Realty. They are also helping shepherd Chicotsky’s Shopping Center into the next generation, which houses Texas’ oldest liquor store, aptly named Chicotsky’s.
The youngest of the three siblings, Brandon (32), completed his doctorate earlier this year and has joined the business faculty at Johns Hopkins University. He researches and lectures on various topics including branding and capital markets. More information on his academic work is available at BChicotsky.com. For more information on the Chicotsky siblings, visit Chicotsky.com.

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