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We chat with the owner of a local German cafe to learn more about the business she started with her mother and sister. Keep reading for all the delicious details.

Katharina’s Café-Restaurant is a German eatery located across the river in Newport.


Cincy Chic: What is Katharina’s Café-Restaurant?
Elena Williams, Owner of Katharina’s Café-Restaurant: We are a German cafe serving breakfast, lunch and dinner on Fridays and Saturdays with a passion for food, coffee and cakes.

Cincy Chic: Who’s behind the business?
Williams: It’s my mom, my sister Theresa and me!

Cincy Chic: What do you enjoy most about running Katharina’s Café-Restaurant?
Williams: We love meeting all the great people who come by the cafe!

Cincy Chic: What types of food do you serve at the eatery?
Williams: We serve a typical German breakfast, a variety of lunch meats, fresh rolls, fresh baked bread. We also serve lunch and every week we offer a daily lunch special, homemade chicken salad sandwich, a variety of fresh salads, soup and a few pasta dishes. For dinner we serve schnitzel wiener, just to name a few things.

Cincy Chic: Is there anything new on the horizon?
Williams: We’re always thinking about new things we can do but for right now we’re just going to hang out in Newport.

Cincy Chic: Where can readers go to learn more?
Williams: Follow us on Facebook, that’s where you can find out the most about us.

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If you’re lacking energy and motivation, our life coach columnist explains the one thing that may be standing in your way. Read on to learn more.

Have you ever been frustrated because you can’t seem to accomplish what you want at work or at home? Have you ever struggled to get motivated and fought with yourself about it? If you’ve ever questioned what might be behind this nightmare, maybe I can shed some light. Maybe, just maybe, it’s something called a “competing commitment.”

I remember having these feelings at a company I worked at many years ago. I was always a hard worker and took my responsibilities seriously. My passion was creating new projects, designing new programs and seeing them thru to fruition. The boss recognized this and had come up with the perfect program for me to create. It would utilize my talents and would take energy and hard work to make it happen. Yes, this project was tailor made for me. You see, I was a mover and a doer— I loved creating huge programs and seeing them come alive.

However, something was wrong. Everyday, I came into my work and accomplished all my responsibilities. And then I would spy that folder on my desk. With all my energy, I would will myself to open the folder and try push myself to work. But I just couldn’t.

No matter how hard I tried, I wouldn’t get anything accomplished. After a few minutes of staring through the folder, I would quietly close it and put it back in the stack on my desk. I would then stare at the folder on my desk, puzzled by my own behavior. I was stressed and disappointed in my actions. This would happen time and time again.

Today, I have a better understanding of my strange behavior. I was applying energy toward a hidden competing commitment. Robert Kegan and Lisa Laskow Lahey define this as a subconscious hidden goal that conflicts with a person’s stated commitments. In my case, this competing commitment was blocking my path to being productive. If I dug a little deeper to understand my puzzling behavior, I would discover what finishing that project would truly mean to me. The key to better understanding my competing commitment? I needed to look at my values and belief system.

There, I would find that I was competing with an important value of mine. I didn’t BELIEVE in the work that I was doing. I didn’t BELIEVE that my work was valued or appreciated by my supervisor. I didn’t BELIEVE that my work made a difference. Therefore, I couldn’t move forward.

You see, it was very important to me to be true to my life values. I valued doing work with purpose for people that appreciated my efforts. Finishing this project was competing with this deep need.

Sometimes people are not productive at work and have no clue as to what’s standing in their way. All the productivity tips from every expert ever are not going to help this person. The answer to the question does not always lie on the surface. Sometimes you have to dig a little deeper to figure things out.

Next time you see this type of workplace behavior that seems inexplicable, consider the competing commitment. You just might find your answer.

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It’s time for springtime and fun, flirty dresses! Read on as our fashion columnist shares the three best ways to add a new spring dress to your wardrobe this season.

Keep your eye out for shift and shirtdresses this spring and summer!
Keep your eye out for shift and shirtdresses this spring and summer!

It’s officially time to ring in spring in Cincinnati. Although the season started a little bit ago, the weather is in bloom and we can finally slip into spring dresses with bright heels. Dresses are feminine and flawless when it comes to styling a look. Simply select a dress, layer on a few jewels, and step into a pair of shoes. Easy, breezy so you can enjoy some sunshine. Whether you are looking for a dress for Keeneland, graduation, wedding or garden party, here are a few styles that are hot this season:

Shift and Shirtdresses
Both styles are flattering on most body types and work well in spring since they usually have a sleeve.

Shift dresses gradually get wider at the bottom. You can find them in both fitted and looser cuts to best fit your shape. Lilly Pulitzer offers several options in bright patterns like the Charlene Print Dress and solids like Topanga Lace Shift Dress that are perfect for parties.

Shirtdresses button down with a cinched waist and easily transition from work to weekend wear.

Be sure to add a fit and flare dress to your closet this season!
Be sure to add a fit and flare dress to your closet this season!

Fit and Flare
Creates an hourglass silhouette because it shows off your waist with a fuller skirt. Whether you’re dressing up or down, fit and flare is a hot trend this season. This style looks gorgeous for weddings or graduations in colorful lace like this one by BB Dakota. Fit and flare is also an opportunity to wear floral prints or mix patterns like this dress by Taylor. 

Two Pieces
Coordinating tops and skirts give the illusion and ease of a spring dress but offer more bang for your buck. Not only can they be worn together, but they can serve as separates to diversify their look. Kate Spade is leading the way with this timeless, classic look. By pairing together two pieces that are alike or using a common color like green in this Stripe Romona Top, outfit planning is simple. Shop the look for less at department stores or create your own combinations from existing clothes.

Two-piece outfits are a popular trend this season.
Two-piece outfits are a popular trend this season.

Take an inventory of the rest of your seasonal wardrobe. Pastel or tweed jackets are great to layer over a dress. Additionally, consider adding culottes, scallop hem pieces and crop tops for the brave ladies out there!


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In a world where social media is taking over, it was only a matter of time before someone made a movie about teenagers dying because of it. But is there more to Unfriended than meets the eye? Click here to see if you’ll “like” it!


“Dude, I can’t even imagine going back to Friendster!” Val (Courtney Halverson), Ken (Jacob Wysocki), Jess (Renee Olstead), Blaire (Shelley Hennig), Mitch (Moses Storm) and Adam (Will Peltz) share a Skype session with an unknown “friend” in a scene from Levan Gabriadze’s modern technology thriller UNFRIENDED. Credit: © Universal Pictures. All Rights Reserved.


KEY CAST MEMBERS: Shelley Hennig, Moses Jacob Storm, Renee Olstead, Will Peltz, Jacob Wysocki, Courtney Halverson and Heather Sossaman 

WRITER(S): Nelson Greaves

DIRECTOR(S): Levan Gabriadze
60 SECOND PLOT SUMMARY (OR AS CLOSE TO THAT TIME AS ONE CAN MAKE IT): A year ago, Laura Barns (Heather Sossaman) killed herself after an embarrassing video of her posted to YouTube made her the target of cyberbullying. Now, her memory lives on in cyberspace … 

Fast forward to the present and Blair (Shelley Henning), Laura’s former best friend is online chatting via Skype with her boyfriend Mitch (Moses Storm) planning their prom (and subsequent afterparty). All is going well until a group of their friends – Ken (Jacob Wysocki), Jess (Renee Olstead) and Adam (Will Peltz) – interrupt their fun. But there’s something wrong – really wrong – with the connection, or at least they all think so … Because there’s an unknown person with no profile picture on the call with them. And no matter what they try, they can’t get them off the call.

That’s when something really strange happens: Mitch and Blair get emails and Facebook messages from the last person they ever thought they’d hear from ever again.

That person would be Laura Barns – and as they learn, sometimes logging off is a lot harder than you think.

WHO WILL LIKE THIS FILM THE MOST? Teenagers; old school horror movie fans (think tension, not blood and cuts); people who like movies that are fun despite being pretty predictable
WHO WONT (OR SHOULDN’T) LIKE THIS MOVIE? Teenagers (they’re a fickle bunch); people who can’t stand movies where the teenage characters are well, too young acting for their own good; anyone who wants a gorier moviegoing experience

SO, IS IT GOOD, BAD OR ABSOLUTELY AWFUL? Unfriended is one of those movies you’ll find yourself enjoying because of all the things it does well that make up for all of the things that it doesn’t. 

Unfriended is perfect in encapsulating the way many of today’s teens talk/live, the technology that is enabled an entirely new set of problems that really didn’t exist as recently as 20 years ago and how a slow build of tension can always make for an entertaining movie. Unfriended doesn’t attempt to reinvent the wheel by showing just how invasive and damaging modern technology can be as much as show just how awful people can be when it comes to using it for nefarious purposes. 

While that – how is this dead girl talking to people from beyond the grave and why? – may be the thing to originally hook you into seeing Unfriended, the thing that helps keep you interested is watching the cast (who does a sneaky good job for what their roles are) crack under the pressure as all the twists and turns take place. You can feel the animosity, the fear and the characters’ breaking points as the story unfolds, which makes for fun even when you know what’s going to happen before they do. To say much more than that will kind of ruin the slow build to the film’s climax.

If nothing else, it’ll make you think twice before you go post a mean comment on someone already embarrassing his or her self on the Internet posting/discussing an online movie clip … Hint, HINT! 


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    In this week’s Entrepreneur issue, we chat with a local non-profit that’s helping the local artisan manufacturing community get their businesses up and running. Read on to see how Cincinnati Made is putting its own entrepreneurial stamp on the region.

    Brother and sister duo, DJ and Kelli Corney, who co-own Wool Shop, a 2013 Class past participant of Cincinnati Made’s First Batch program

    Matt Anthony, Noel Gauthier and Bryant Goulding were inspired by movements in other cities to launch local brands. Campaigns like SFMade and MadeinNYC were the leaders in creating local-made brands that were able to bring in business development resources for their cities’ small manufacturing companies.

    So, together the three of them began working out of the Losantiville design collective space in Over-The-Rhine with other local designers who were running into the same hiccups many do when trying to increase production and ideas.

    “Cincinnati has a great set of existing resources in manufacturing and consumer products, adn we don’t face as many issues in affordable space like San Francisco or New York so I thought we’d have a great starting point for promoting and connecting both new and heritage companies making great products here in Cincinnati, from pottery to brews,” explains Anthony.danaleavy184x256

    Enter Cincinnati Made, a membership-based non-profit that works to connect, grow and scale the small batch and artisan manufacturing community in Cincinnati. “We’re trying to connect people making products and the local resources that support them,” Anthony says.

    While Anthony, Gauthier and Goulding are the main forces behind Cincinnati Made, Anthony says that the non-profit wouldn’t really exist without the early support, encouragement and generous funding from The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Halle, Jr./U.S. Bank Foundation. This foundation help them become a non-profit and keep their eye on lofty program goals such as creating the organization’s First Batch accelerator.

    Cincinnati Made hosted a soft launch and event for early members in March. Anthony says public events and product showcases will be offered soon.

    Companies that are interested in joining Cincinnati Made can fill out an application form, and there is no cost to become a member. Anthony says that they’re currently working on the design of the membership showcase, which will include the official launch of Cincinnati Made. The membership showcase will not only launch the non-profit but will provide Anthony and his partners the chance to talk about the organization’s member companies – which is currently about 10 and has continued to increase since the opening of the application.

    Anthony says that what excited him the most about Cincinnati Made is building the community and promoting Cincinnati as an ideal city to start and run a business. “We have a lot of programming that we’re interested in pursuing relating to supporting the member businesses, but a lot of this year will be in building the volunteer capacity and partnerships to really get them off the ground,” he explains. “We’ve started planning some factory and studio tours that will be coming up, which should be pretty fun.”

    First Batch, Cincinnati Made’s local manufacturing accelerator, is back for its third round in 2015. Anthony says they’re hoping to build it bigger and share more of the speakers, classes and connections to the broader community this year.

    Applications for First Batch are open through May 1 and hopes to reach businesses that are interested in working with the startups participating in the program.

    Anthony says Cincinnati Made is most active on Facebook, as is the First Batch program. You can also learn more about Cincinnati Made and their First Batch program, visit

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    Girlfriends, glitz, and a glass of vino. Learn about the local business behind the new “Wine and Shine” ladies nights.

    Brittany Stadtmiller launched Wine and Shine, a continuation of her other business Gem Steady.

    If diamonds are a girl’s best friend, then wine is a close second. That’s why “Wine and Shine” ladies nights launched. It’s a brand new girls’ night out themed party where women design and create their own jewelry pieces using fine silver and 22k gold precious metal clay, while hanging out with friends and drinking wine.

    “Wine and Shine” is a continuation of founder Brittany Stadtmiller’s business Gem Steady, which she co-owns with her husband Robert. Through Gem Steady, the Stadtmillers create custom, one of a kind jewelry.

    Brittany hand selects the gemstones that get used, while Robert builds the settings for the gemstones.
    Every gemstone is hand-selected and includes precious stones such as emeralds, sapphires, rubies and tanzanite, as well as many semi-precious stones such as amethyst, citrine, uniquely faceted pyrite, and moldavite. The Stadtmillers’ goal is to make the customer happy whether that is making something elaborate or something simple. Since 2012, they have even managed to get their jewelry in demand worldwide including Hong Kong, Australia, France, Canada and Brazil.

    With the success of Gem Steady, Brittany started the Wine and Shine parties in February 2015 as one of three new DIY workshops introduced to the Gem Steady business. “Everyone is always so interested to see how everything is made,” Brittany says, “so these parties are the ultimate hands on way to dive head first into the craft of jewelry design and fabrication.”

    “The Wine and Shine parties are not un-similar to the group painting classes that seem to be all the rage recently, but will allow for a bit more creative freedom,” Brittany explains. There will be a base project using precious metal clay in either fine silver or 22k gold and Brittany will guide each person step by step as they create their own ring, earrings, necklace or other pieces of jewelry. Each person has the opportunity to choose to do the project exactly as Brittany plans it, or they can put their own creative spin on it using the materials provided. Each piece is then fired in a kiln for a few minutes, then sanded and polished and finally it’s ready to wear. “Of course, a ladies night party isn’t complete without wine,” Brittany says, “so there will be plenty of that!”

    Brittany plans to host birthday parties, bachelorette, sorority functions and other fun ladies night gatherings in their new studio, located in the Oakley-based Brazee Street Studios.

    Brittany is most excited about interacting with new people and giving them an inside look into different ways that jewelry is made. She hopes to develop a loyal following where she and clients can both develop their skill levels together and move on to even bigger, more advanced jewelry projects. “The sky is not even the limit here,” she says. “If you can dream it then it can be created!” To learn more, click here.

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    Two local ladies team up to launch a Women's Leadership Retreat that inspires passion, courage and creativity. Keep reading to learn more.

    Laurie Fitzgerald Althaus, one of the women behind the Women’s Leadership Retreat.

    When women are at the center of change, anything is possible.

    That’s the theme that inspired the partnership between Sohza and the Women’s Leadership Retreat (WLR), which was recently launched by Elaine Stenger and Laurie Fitzgerald Althaus. The partnership brings together women from business, the non-profit sector, education and volunteer organizations in an effort to create relationships and connect resources.

    “There is such a wealth of talent in our community and it grows only when it’s shared,” says Stenger. “As the Cultural Mothers of our communities, women face particular challenges which impact the quality of the entire community. For ourselves, families and businesses, it is essential that we are prepared to take on those challenges.”

    Stenger highlights on how leadership emanates from a person and not from a position, role or hierarchy. “As a mother or business owner, women focus on the growth and development of others, which inspires passion, courage and creativity,” she continues. “As change-makers, leadership is really a way of life for women.”

    The WLR also works towards combining educational and self-renewal activities because of how women often place other’s needs of their own, according to Stenger. “We have a critical need to renew,” she says. “Unique to our event are Breakout Activities where women catch their breath and re-energize both physically and mentally. These include experiences such as dance, art, writing and yoga.”

    Lastly, the WLR aims to explore the provocative issues challenging communities. “The cultural climate we must navigate our businesses through and raise our children in has a major impact on our success and the quality of our live,” says Stenger. “The only way to create a better future is by exploring those issues that are difficult and keep us divided. It is no secret that we are a stronger community when we are connected.”

    The next WLR event, presented by Cairn Venture Group and Sohza, will be held on Friday, April 24 from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at Cincinnati’s Glendale Lyceum. The one-day program with feature a keynote, workshop, and experiential and self-renewal activities.

    The keynote speakers covering Inclusive Leadership: Courageous Conversations is Where We Begin will be Janet Reid, Founding Partner of Global Novations, Mary Carol Melton, Executive CP of Cincinnati Union Bethel, and Diane Jordan Grizzard, Director and Strategic Talent Management of BHDP Architecture.

    “We define the community by our actions or by our silence. It is critical then that we find our voices and empower conversations across difference to create the world we desire,” says Mary Carol Melton, April 2015 Keynote Presenter.

    Kelly Vanasse, VP of Communications for P&G, and Shelly McNamara, VP of Human Resources at P&G, will be leading the workshop entitled Nurturing Diversity for Personal and Professional Success.

    The program will conclude with three experiential and self-renewal activities: Meditation Made Easy by Julie Kippins of First Health Works, Anywhere, Anytime Yoga by Jana Currie of JanaCurrie Wellness, and Release Your Creativity with Art by Jennifer Crowe of Visionaries & Voices. The cost to attend the Retreat is $150 per individual or $115 for Non-Profit, which includes breakfast, lunch, snacks and reception.

    For Stenger, the most rewarding aspect of the WLR is when women say as a result of the last retreat: “I formed a coalition of Food Pantry Directors,” “I expanded the vision of my business,” “I have a deeper respect for the lives and struggles of other woman,” or “I feel wiser and more inspired.”

    To register for the event, visit or contact for more information. The next Leadership Retreat is scheduled for November 13, 2015.

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    Whether you have last minute stationery needs or are currently in the wedding planning process, one local graphic designer is ready to take your inspiration and put it down on paper.

    Joni Bishop, founder of Cincinnati By Design
    Joni Bishop, founder of Cincinnati By Design (Photo:

    After retiring from a 30-year career designing for the marketing office at an Ohio university,  Joni Bishop decided to launch her dream business.

    With no prior business experience, she decided to launch Cincinnati By Design in August 2012. “Owning and operating my own business has always been my life dream,” she says. “I haven’t looked back since.”

    Cincinnati By Design is a professional graphic design boutique that specializes in wedding invitations. Bishop designs stationery, invitations, save the dates and day-of wedding accessories such as programs, table charts, table numbers, place cards, menus, rehearsal dinner invitations and anything else that brides may need.

    “No matter what my client is looking for, I have the options to match their needs,” she explains.

    Bishop says her mission is simple. “I want to create personalized stationery that reflects my bride’s own style, complete an invitation suite that stays within my bride’s budget and to have lots of fun in the process,” she says.

    Bishop looks at the creation of a good design as a problem-solving activity. When designing for a client, Bishop likes to follow her own process. The first step involves getting together with her brides and learning more about them. She wants to hear the details such as their stories, what the dress looks like, what inspires them and things that are important to the couple to help their big day be successful.

    After the initial meeting, she likes to consult, design and refine the invitations – something that takes about two months from the first meeting to complete. “The production process can take up to one to two weeks from final approval to the finished product, sometimes longer depending on the style of design,” explains Bishop. “My client will receive a final print out of the invitation suite before we print the entire suite to be sure everything is absolutely correct and completely happy with the results.”

    Although the business aspect of Bishop’s relationships with her brides ends when they’re happy with the results, she doesn’t cut all ties. She says that she often attends her brides’ wedding ceremonies to watch them walk down the aisle. “This is the pinnacle of happiness in every couples’ lives and I enjoy being a small part of that time,” Bishop says. “It’s exhilarating and surreal to have a client love my work. Designing feeds my soul; I’m very blessed to have this talent.”

    One of Bishop’s favorite things about running Cincinnati By Design is talking to her clients directly. She enjoys knowing that she’s responsible for the creative thought and design behind her work. “I’m delivering something special to brides,” she says. “I like to think that I’m designing emotion. It’s not often in the corporate world that you can design with pink or use gorgeous script fonts. I no longer have to hold back my creativity in my day-to-day corporate life and I love it.”

    Bishop has some advice for her brides when it comes to thinking about the wedding planning process, the same advice she says she gives her own children: “Don’t be led or pressured by your peers,” she says. “Plan the wedding that you envision. Wear the bridal gown that you love – whether or not it has a designer tag. And above all else, establish a budget before you make any decisions. This discipline should follow you into marriage. You’ll never live to regret this – have a great time planning, let others help you and stop worrying about every day. Enjoy the process.”

    Bishop says that in the future she plans to start a t-shirt line with a focus on Cincinnati Landmark designs. “I’d love to sell those at a cute boutique in Over-The-Rhine,” she says. “That would be a hoot!”

    To learn more about Cincinnati By Design, click here. You can also check out testimonials here.

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    Want to get involved in the beauty industry but don’t know where to start? A local beauty school has a unique approach to helping students begin beautiful careers.

    Creative Images prepares beauty students to start their careers in the industry.
    Creative Images prepares beauty students to start their careers in the industry.

    Creative Images Institute of Cosmetology has been training professionals in the beauty industry for 21 years. “Creative Images provides its students with an education in the art of Hair Design Technology [cosmetology], Esthetics/Med Spa and Nail Technology,” says General Manager Brian Clawson.

    According to Clawson, there are approximately 240 students currently enrolled at Creative Images between its locations.

    The school is accredited by the National Accrediting Commission of Cosmetology Arts and Sciences. Students who attend the school may receive financial aid through the U.S. Department of Education.

    Creative Images is always working with its students while they’re still enrolled at the school to ensure their placement after graduation. There are salon and spa liaisons who network with businesses throughout the Miami Valley area to find students jobs or internships after their time at Creative Images has ended.

    At Creative Images, students are taught current techniques and styles beginning on their first day of class to ensure that they’re successful in the beauty industry. The number of Creative Images students who pass the Ohio State Board of Cosmetology exam and receive their license is greater than 90 percent. Students who don’t pass are offered continued training at no extra cost until they do pass.

    There is an attendance requirement at Creative Images, which requires students be in class 85 percent of the time. Clawson says this helps to not only keep students dedicated but also gives them the strong work ethic needed to succeed in the beauty industry. For those who can’t go full-time and meet the attendance requirements, Creative Images offers part-time and flex-time programs so you can create an education schedule that will match your life’s schedule.

    Clawson says that the team behind the scenes at Creative Images is continually updating trends, styles and teaching techniques. “Our clientele building program is currently undergoing an update and we are exploring how we can achieve over 200 client services for every graduating Cosmetologist,” he adds.

    When some students graduate, they’ve completed more than 400 client services. While the average is closer to 200, Clawson wants all students to see a higher number of clients before they graduate to not only build up a list of regulars but to give them the most experience possible before they graduate, adding, “This many client services will allow for them to more successfully transition to their career at a salon.”

    In addition to the Dayton campus of Creative Images, there are also locations in Centerville and Vandalia.

    To learn more about Creative Images, click here.

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    A former YMCA trainer launched her own business to help Cincinnatians get in the zone and meet their unique health goals.

    Kelley Wainscott, founder of FitZone Cinci.
    Kelley Wainscott, founder of FitZone Cinci.

    After climbing the ladder to become Lead Trainer at the Blue Ash YMCA, Kelley Wainscott decided to zone in on her career aspirations and open her own business – FitZone Cinci.

    Wainscott is a certified Nutritional Lifestyle Coach and with the American Council on Exercise (ACE). “Your time is valuable,” she says of her philosophy. “Your are invaluable. Maximizing results to meet your goals is my expertise.” That’s why, at FitZone Cinci, it’s about designing fun and interesting programs to help participants achieve and meet multiple objectives and goals.

    When she’s not at FitZone, Wainscott enjoys working out, attending sporting events and teaching college courses. In addition to her fitness training certifications, Wainscott holds a Bachelor of Arts and Masters Degree in communications from the University of Cincinnati. She’s also an adjunct professor of communications Northern Kentucky University, Xavier, Thomas More and Gateway.

    Wainscott offers special private training packages, which you can learn more about by contacting her. The private training sessions, according to Wainscott, help participants continue with the personal training that will get them at their healthiest in all levels.

    FitZone Cinci proves personal training for those who want to achieve their health goals.
    FitZone Cinci proves personal training for those who want to achieve their health goals.

    Wainscott says the trainers at FitZone Cinci provide students with the necessary expertise to ensure that they’re reaching their fitness goals but safely and efficiently. According to Wainscott, there are several reasons to train privately including the consistence it provides you, individualized programs to cater to your skills, safety, injury prevention, sports specific training, and the partnership attendees forms with their teachers.

    FitZone Cinci is located at 3917 Virginia Avenue in Cincinnati. To learn more about FitZone Cinci call 513-527-1919, email or “like” FitZone Cinci out on Facebook. Wainscott plans to launch a new website soon.