- VIDA Fitness is a new concept in personal health. Whether you want to cut fat, build muscle, or just bring a bit of balance and flexibility into your life, VIDA can help you discover and achieve your fitness goals. More than just a gym, VIDA is a state-of-the-art fitness facility. Creatively designed on three levels of space, it features cutting edge equipment, smart design, and modern conveniences to deliver a total body experience. Complete with the Oasis Spa, Bang! Salon, and the Health Bar, VIDA is an artful arrangement of activity and atmosphere.
- The Center for Education Reform (CER) creates opportunities for and challenges obstacles to better
education for America's communities. Founded in 1993 to translate ideas into action, CER combines
education policy with grassroots advocacy to work deep within the nation's communities to foster
positive and bold education reforms. Today, this premiere national group serves as a full-service
education reform engine working in over 40 states.
- The High Impact Leadership Coalition exists to protect the moral compass of America and be an
agent of healing our nation by educating and empowering church, community, and political leaders.
The Coalition will conduct educational summits with leaders around the country that will empower High
Impact leaders to make a grassroots influence in our communities, states, and nation. The High Impact
Leadership Coalition has developed a Black Contract with America on Moral Values, that list six major
agenda items. The six areas can close the gap of righteousness (personal morality) and justice
(social action) in America.
- The Jean-Louis Palladin Foundation was incorporated in June, 2002 to serve as an ongoing tribute to the memory of chef Jean-Louis Palladin. The goal is to create a memorial to his career of uncompromising determination to seek out and use the best ingredients, mentor talent wherever he found it, and encourage creativity among chefs.
- In 1967, R. Emmett Tyrrell, Jr. and friends started a newsprint tabloid called The Alternative, on the campus of Indiana University in response to the influence of Students for a Democratic Society. In 1977, it became The American Spectator, and by 1985, had expanded its offices to Washington, DC where it quickly broadened its national subscriber base.