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Should the Phoenix Suns trade Kevin Durant?

With the Phoenix Suns being sent packing from the playoffs the question has to be asked, should the team trade Kevin Durant?Minnesota Timberwolves v Phoenix Suns - Game Three / Christian Petersen/GettyImagesThe Phoenix Suns are caught in a tough spot. After risking their depth to acquire both Kevin Durant and Bradley Beal, their first season as a big three ended in disappointment being swept in the first round of the playoffs by the Minnesota Timberwolves.This has sparked a number of rumors and speculation about where th...

With the Phoenix Suns being sent packing from the playoffs the question has to be asked, should the team trade Kevin Durant?

Minnesota Timberwolves v Phoenix Suns - Game Three / Christian Petersen/GettyImages

The Phoenix Suns are caught in a tough spot. After risking their depth to acquire both Kevin Durant and Bradley Beal, their first season as a big three ended in disappointment being swept in the first round of the playoffs by the Minnesota Timberwolves.

This has sparked a number of rumors and speculation about where the team goes from here, considering they have $150 million committed to just their big three next season. The trio of Devin Booker, Durant and Beal are set to make bank over the next few years, not allowing the team a lot of room to develop their team.

It seems inevitable that the Suns will have to make moves or be pressured to make moves in the offseason, and to make any massive waves they may need to trade one of the big three. It is unlikely they move on from Devin Booker, despite multiple rumors involving the New York Knicks and New Orleans Pelicans, unless the superstar wants to be traded. This team has been built with Booker as the main guy and it will likely continue to revolve around him.

Bradley Beal is the interesting piece. He is owed over 50 million for next season and has a no trade clause. While he seems like the most viable candidate, the Suns would not get much in return for him or they would have trouble trading him as he can pick where he wants to end up.

This is why Kevin Durant is the most viable trade piece.

Despite being on the back end of his career, KD is still a superstar and can score at will. He has already moved teams multiple times since leaving the Oklahoma City Thunder and will not hesitate to request a trade if he is unhappy.

Phoenix may be wise to try and shop Durant while his value is high and he has not requested a trade. Looking at what the Suns had to trade to get Durant from Brooklyn, the Suns know they could manage a massive haul for KD. A number of championship contending teams would be eager to make for Durant to push them even closer to a ring.

This would be Phoenix's best chance at staying in contention. They could trade Durant for a star big man and some complementary pieces or a legitimate star point guard and some other pieces. Another rebuild does not seem to be the way ownership would want to go, especially since they would likely lose Devin Booker due to this.

Durant comes as the most viable option as he has already allegedly expressed concern with the offensive game of the Phoenix Suns and his role in the offense alongside his superstar teammates, according to a report from The Athletic:

""Those sources said Durant had persistent issues with the offense, feeling that he was being relegated to the corner far too often and not having the proper designs to play to his strengths as the offense was built around pick-and-rolls.""

If this is true, it may be only a matter of time before a trade request comes from the superstar as he tries to have another run at a championship. Phoenix getting in first means that they will likely receive a better package for him. KD's age and injury history will also be a concern as the years go on, so if Phoenix wants to move on from Durant it may be the perfect time to do it.

Adobe Bar and Grille to open May 8 at Arizona Biltmore Golf Club

PHOENIX (AZFamily) — The Arizona Biltmore Golf Club has a rich history dating back to 1928 in Phoenix. For many years, the former Adobe Restaurant served as the course’s 19th hole.Now, the newly rebuilt Adobe Bar and Grille is opening its doors on May 8. In the new space, you’ll see pieces of the past: a section of tile from the former restaurant commissioned by the Wrigley family, odes to famed architect Frank Lloyd Wright and The Gallery adorned with pictures of the Arizona Biltmore Golf Club legacy and famo...

PHOENIX (AZFamily) — The Arizona Biltmore Golf Club has a rich history dating back to 1928 in Phoenix. For many years, the former Adobe Restaurant served as the course’s 19th hole.

Now, the newly rebuilt Adobe Bar and Grille is opening its doors on May 8. In the new space, you’ll see pieces of the past: a section of tile from the former restaurant commissioned by the Wrigley family, odes to famed architect Frank Lloyd Wright and The Gallery adorned with pictures of the Arizona Biltmore Golf Club legacy and famous people and presidents who’ve visited before.

One of the faces behind the renovation is also an Arizona legend. Valley Sports icon Jerry Colangelo brought major league sports to Phoenix. He once owned the Phoenix Suns, Phoenix Mercury, and Arizona Diamondbacks and was instrumental in bringing the Arizona Coyotes to town.

Colangelo was very invested in the remodel, talking to the community about how they wanted to utilize the space. Jerry says his favorite room is The Piano Room, where he sees people gathered for live jazz music. He’s excited about presenting a Sunday brunch in the future at The Ballroom.

The new Adobe Bar and Grille offers multiple spaces: The Dining Room, Pantry, Patio, Lawn and Balcony. Each offers beautiful views of the downtown Phoenix skyline and the new Estates Golf Course.

The Adobe Bar & Grille opens to the public on May 8 at the Arizona Biltmore Golf Club. The restaurant will be open for breakfast, lunch, and happy hour seven days a week, and dinner Wednesday – Sunday. Executive Chef Richard Castricone’s menu will feature a mix of modern American favorites.

Adobe Bar & Grille at the Arizona Biltmore Golf Club | Address: 2400 E. Missouri, Phoenix | Website: azbiltmoregc.com/adobe-bar-grille | Facebook: Adobe Bar & Grille | Instagram: Adobe Bar and Grille

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Phoenix Children's Unveils "Wonder And Wander," a 407-Foot Mural to Advance Hope and Healing for Patient Families

PHOENIX, May 1, 2024 /PRNewswire/ -- Phoenix Children's today unveiled a 407-foot commissioned mural that has transformed a heavily trafficked corridor into a captivating and exciting journey for children and their families. Nearly two years in the making, the art installation, called "Wonder And Wander" brings vibrant colors and imaginative designs to a major hospital hallway through which 70,00...

PHOENIX, May 1, 2024 /PRNewswire/ -- Phoenix Children's today unveiled a 407-foot commissioned mural that has transformed a heavily trafficked corridor into a captivating and exciting journey for children and their families. Nearly two years in the making, the art installation, called "Wonder And Wander" brings vibrant colors and imaginative designs to a major hospital hallway through which 70,000 children are transported each year.

The installation is a collaboration between Phoenix Children's and RxART, a nonprofit organization that aims to help children heal through the power of visual art. Inspired by RxART's mission, Phoenix Children's Board Chair and RxART Board Member David Lenhardt worked closely with the organization to create an art installation at Phoenix Children's Hospital – Thomas Campus. "Wonder And Wander" is the largest project ever completed by RxART.

"Our goal was not only to brighten a major corridor at Phoenix Children's but also to reduce anxiety and create a calming environment for the thousands of children who are wheeled down this hall for surgery, imaging and other critical healthcare procedures," said Lenhardt. "You can't help but smile when you see this piece. I know it will make all the difference for kids battling illness or trauma who may need an extra dose of joy."

His enthusiasm for the project was shared by the health system's Children's Advisory Board (CAB), a council of patients and siblings ages 12-18 whose perspectives directly impact the patient family experience. The CAB members had previously identified the hallway as an area of the hospital that needed to be more patient friendly and uplifting. They knew the artwork would breathe new life into the space and bring hope to kids.

Lenhardt worked alongside RxART founder, Diane Brown, to identify the right artist for Phoenix Children's installation. They enlisted contemporary artist Shara Hughes, whose art has been displayed in museum exhibitions worldwide, to create the otherworldly landscape piece.

Hughes used colored pencil, oil pastel, watercolor, marker and crayon on paper – materials familiar to children – to create "Wonder And Wander." The design was then enlarged and transferred to Acrovyn, a hospital-safe, custom wall-covering application.

"Sometimes, the installation feels immersive, like you are in the landscape, being hugged by the trees on either side and sometimes it is viewed as if you are a passenger looking outside of a window on one side," said Hughes. "The drawing shifts in materials and perspective of what you can and can't see ahead and behind you. While the unknown is present in the drawings, I wanted it to feel like a safe, positive and hopeful space where kids could reflect, to find a moment of respite, and see a landscape change, move and grow. I wanted it to feel exciting and hopeful to move through."

"Seeing our vision come to fruition in such an impactful way, for such an important purpose, has been such a rewarding experience," said Lenhardt. "I am so grateful for RxART and especially for Shara, who put her heart and soul into creating the perfect piece for Phoenix Children's and the families we serve."

About Shara HughesShara Hughes (b. 1981, Atlanta) uses dizzying brushwork, vibrant colors, and shifting perspectives to make paintings that defy many of the existing conventions associated with the landscape genre. Natural motifs and patterned elements recur throughout Hughes's pictures: snake-like trees, floating moons, distorted reflections in bodies of water, and stippled night skies appear in various permutations, synchronized with harder-to-define forms in which abstract and representational impulses co-exist in unorthodox harmony. Shara Hughes has been the subject of solo exhibitions at Kunsten Museum of Modern Art, Aalborg, Denmark (2023); Kunstmuseum Luzern, Switzerland (2022); Yuz Museum, Shanghai (2021–2022); Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis (2021); Garden Museum, London (2021); Aspen Museum of Art, Colorado (2021); and Le Consortium, Dijon, France (2021). Recent group exhibitions include Open Ended: SFMOMA's Collection, 1900 to Now, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (ongoing); Being in the World: The Tenth Anniversary of the Long Museum, Long Museum, Shanghai (2023); Nature humaine – Humaine nature, Fondation Vincent van Gogh Arles, France (2022–2023); among others. Also in 2018, her painting Narnia (2017) was acquired by Phoenix Art Museum, with funds provided by the Dawn and David Lenhardt Emerging Artist Acquisition Fund. Hughes lives and works in Brooklyn, New York.

About RxARTThe Mission of nonprofit RxART is to help children heal through the extraordinary power of visual art. RxART commissions established contemporary artists to transform children's hospital settings into engaging and uplifting healing environments at no cost to the hospitals.

About Phoenix Children's Phoenix Children's is one of the nation's largest pediatric health systems. It comprises Phoenix Children's Hospital – Thomas Campus, Phoenix Children's Hospital – East Valley Campus, Phoenix Children's – Avondale Campus, Phoenix Children's – Arrowhead Campus, four pediatric specialty and urgent care centers, 12 community pediatric practices, 20 outpatient clinics, two ambulatory surgery centers and seven community-service outpatient clinics throughout the state of Arizona. The system provides world-class inpatient, outpatient, trauma, emergency and urgent care and has been serving children and families for 40 years. Phoenix Children's Care Network includes more than 1,405 pediatric primary care providers and specialists who deliver care across more than 75 subspecialties. Alongside our colleagues, collaborators and communities, we're elevating pediatric care, education and innovation, so we can all grow healthier together. For more information, visit phoenixchildrens.org.

Quotes for Publication

Quotes from David Lenhardt, Phoenix Children's Board Chair and RxART Board Member "Our goal was not only to brighten a major corridor at Phoenix Children's but also to reduce anxiety and create a calming environment for the thousands of children who are wheeled down this hall for surgery, imaging and other critical healthcare procedures. You can't help but smile when you see this piece. I know it will make all the difference for kids battling illness or trauma who may need an extra dose of joy."

"Seeing our vision come to fruition in such an impactful way, for such an important purpose, has been such a rewarding experience. I am so grateful for RxART and especially for Shara, who put her heart and soul into creating the perfect piece for Phoenix Children's and the families we serve."

Quote from Shara Hughes, Artist"Sometimes, the installation feels immersive, like you are in the landscape, being hugged by the trees on either side and sometimes it is viewed as if you are a passenger looking outside of a window on one side," said Hughes. "The drawing shifts in materials and perspective of what you can and can't see ahead and behind you. While the unknown is present in the drawings, I wanted it to feel like a safe, positive and hopeful space where kids could reflect, to find a moment of respite, and see a landscape change, move and grow. I wanted it to feel exciting and hopeful to move through."

Quote from Diane Brown, Founder of RxART"Since our founding in 2000, RxART has championed the benefits of creative environments on the patient experience. This collaboration between Phoenix Children's and artist Shara Hughes is RxART's most ambitious to date, and we are proud to bring a project of this magnitude to the Phoenix community. The way the entire team at Phoenix Children's has rallied behind this project, advocating for the needs of their patients, has been moving and inspiring. If anyone who wanders along the halls of this project feels a little more welcomed and cared for, we will all have done our job well."

Quote from Anthony Peachey, Construction Specialties Marketing Director"Construction Specialties is proud to play a part in creating environments conducive to well-being and healing. One of the ways we do that is by combining our industry-leading wall protection, Acrovyn®, with art. Acrovyn has been on the market since 1969, and in 2012, we launched Acrovyn by Design®, a solution that allows photos, patterns, and graphics to be embedded behind transparent, durable Acrovyn sheets. This blend of protection and creativity helps make art accessible in places it may not have been previously. We know that this monumental project at Phoenix Children's will bring joy to thousands of children, and we are thrilled to have contributed."

View original content to download multimedia:https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/phoenix-childrens-unveils-wonder-and-wander-a-407-foot-mural-to-advance-hope-and-healing-for-patient-families-302133619.html

SOURCE Phoenix Children's

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Critical Mass hits a high note at Commencement

Photos by Ralph FresoCaps soar, confetti rains down from the ceiling, cheers spill into Grand Canyon University's Global Credit Union Arena, and Critical Mass will experience it all, 11 times over, for Spring Commencement.It has become a tradition for the College of Arts and Media choral group to perform at every Commencement ceremony.“Over the years ...

Photos by Ralph Freso

Caps soar, confetti rains down from the ceiling, cheers spill into Grand Canyon University's Global Credit Union Arena, and Critical Mass will experience it all, 11 times over, for Spring Commencement.

It has become a tradition for the College of Arts and Media choral group to perform at every Commencement ceremony.

“Over the years it’s grown to be a very meaningful part of Commencement,” said Dr. Juan Hernandez, assistant dean of music and the group's conductor. “For many that are graduating, it is their last performance with us that their friends and their family get to see either here or online. It’s just a great thing to finish the year with.”

Critical Mass makes two appearances at each ceremony, starting with its 30-minute opening set as everyone gathers, and finishing with singing the national anthem at the beginning of the ceremony.

While ground students are busily packing the week leading up to the first graduation ceremony as they prepare to leave campus for the summer, these 14 student performers are on stage in the Arena rehearsing, doing multiple reruns and vocal exercises.

“Let’s take it from the top once more,” instructs music director and pianist Mark Fearey at an afternoon rehearsal the day before the first Commencement ceremony as his fingers fly down the piano. The students follow, bringing their microphones closer and taking their performer’s stance.

Busy with a rigorous and consistent show schedule throughout the academic year, Critical Mass performs up to 60 musical pieces at concerts on and off campus, and some of that repertoire is performed at Commencement ceremonies.

But even with the long hours and repetitive vocal exercises, nothing prepares these students like prayer does, said recent theatre graduate Cooper Townley.

"I rely on the training and the preparation that I do, but all that can fail. He (God) is the One who's got me, so I do it for His glory first."

“It’s so fun to provide live music for the people that are graduating,” said graduating senior Abigail Huettemann. “Whenever we are up on the stage, there are always a bunch of people in the front rows who are dancing and singing along with us, having a fun time. It brings a fun atmosphere to graduation.”

As family and friends are finding their way to their seats and graduates are taking photos in their caps and gowns, Critical Mass fills the background with upbeat pieces ranging from gospel music and jazz to musical theatre and pop.

These student performers have grown a special connection to the event, some of them having performed from freshman year through senior year, waiting for the moment they themselves get to wear their cap and gown on stage.

“There were a lot of upper classmen in the group when I was a freshman, so I’ve watched all my friends walk across the stage. I was the youngest of the group, and now it’s my turn,” said Huettemann.

It is a full-circle moment for both her and fellow graduate Tory Barton.

“I don’t think it was something I thought I would be doing freshman year,” admitted Barton. “I built up the courage and confidence to audition sophomore year, and I have loved it since.

"This is probably my favorite of all our performances. It is a very diverse crowd of people, and we get to perform a 30-minute set of random songs. The most people we sing for is at graduation.”

Students can audition for Critical Mass at any point and don't have to be a vocal-performance major. The group is made up of those who simply love to sing and inspire others through music.

Townley did not hesitate to be a part of another group on campus and grow his talents.

“I feel like it’s the little thing that I can give back to the school,” Townley said. “It feels really lovely to have the opportunity to do it, but ultimately, we do it for God and the school that has given us so much.”

Townley, who originally did not plan to join the group, said becoming a member came out of the blue. Fearey reached out to Townley and mentioned the ensemble needed a baritone. Before he knew it, he was in.

“The biggest thing I have learned is the power of a group,” added Townley. “We cannot achieve what we do together, by ourselves. The strength that we have together, the little that I do have, becomes so much more because of them.”

Critical Mass is taking the stage for the final six Spring Commencement ceremonies, this time for online and cohort students, for 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. ceremonies today through Friday.

GCU staff writer Izabela Fogarasi can be reached at Izabela.Fogarasi@gcu.edu

***

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Food and drink events happening around metro Phoenix in May

May is packed with lots or reasons to celebrate, from Star Wars Day and Cinco de Mayo to sharing gratitude for nurses, teachers and moms. No matter what you do, there are plenty of ways to fill your plate around the Valley. Check out these 12 food and drinks events happening in me...

May is packed with lots or reasons to celebrate, from Star Wars Day and Cinco de Mayo to sharing gratitude for nurses, teachers and moms. No matter what you do, there are plenty of ways to fill your plate around the Valley. Check out these 12 food and drinks events happening in metro Phoenix this month.

A Night with the Stars

May 2-4 2502 E. Camelback Road, #112The recently opened modern Italian restaurant Ambrogio15 will host an eight-course tasting menu curated by Michelin-starred chef Silvio Salmoiraghi paired with craft cocktails developed by mixologist Marco Russo – the same team responsible for the developing Phoenix location’s everyday menu. Tickets are $249 per person and may be reserved on OpenTable.

Mint Julep mixology class

May 3 7200 N. Scottsdale Road, Paradise ValleyLearn how to mix the perfect mint julep, just in time for the Kentucky Derby. During this interactive bartending class, hosted at The Scottsdale Plaza Resort & Villas, mixologists will guide guests through the process of crafting this whiskey-based cocktail. Tickets are $35 and may be purchased through Eventbrite.

Bricks & Brews: May the Fourth Edition

May 4 24 W. Camelback Road, #D & EThe Joy Lush Club’s Lego-building and beer-tasting event is getting a “Star Wars” edition. The beer and wine bar has teamed up with Bricks & Minifigs Central Phoenix, Dark Sky Brewing Co. and Stoop Kid for an evening of making, sipping and eating. The $48 ticket includes your choice of “Star Wars” Lego kit, a pint from Dark Sky and a meal from the downtown burger spot Stoop Kid. Space is limited and tickets can be purchased online.

Celebrate Cinco de Mayo

May 5 Various locationsIn addition to plenty of raucous parties happening across the Valley, dining deals and discounted drinks abound for Cinco de Mayo. Hamburguesas y Cervezas will offer $10 nachos, $3 Mexican draft beers, $6 house margaritas and complimentary chips and salsa all day long. Joyride Taco House will launch a new daily happy hour, starting May 5. Until 6 p.m., Joyride diners can sip $6 margaritas, ranch waters, draft pitchers and wine and munch on new snacks such as nopalitos and crinkle-cut fries served with an al pastor aioli and tomatillo ranch dressing. Or, treat yourself with Weft & Warp’s limited edition menu, available May 2 to 5, which includes dishes such as a red snapper ceviche and cinnamon rice pudding with tequila-soaked raisins.

Honor teachers and nurses

May 6-12 Various locationsMay is a month of gratitude – with Teacher Appreciation Week from May 6 to 10 and National Nurses Week from May 6 to 12. From May 6 to 10, Grimaldi’s Pizzeria will offer a 15% discount to teachers and nurses at its seven Valley locations. During that same timeframe, Mesquite Fresh Street Mex will offer 25% of meals for nurses, teachers and faculty when they show their work ID at checkout. Mountain Mike’s Pizza will offer teachers a 15% discount on all pizzas on May 7 with the code “TEACHER24”.

May 8 25062 S. Meridian Road, Queen CreekJoin Queen Creek Olive Mill for a date night where you and your partner will don aprons and learn how to stretch, toss and bake pizza dough to make the perfect pie. The date night menu includes three courses and wine pairings. Tickets are $95 and may be purchased on Eventbrite.

May 11 17020 Hayden Road, Scottsdale The AZ Beer Fest on the Course is back. Held during the third round of the Carlisle Arizona Women’s Golf Classic at TPC Scottsdale, the festival will feature local brewers including Huss Brewing Co., Bone Haus Brewing, Phoenix Beer Co. and more. Brewers will pour samples for tournament spectators who are 21 years and older. Tournament tickets are $10 and may be purchased online.

May 11 11640 N. 19th Ave.This cultural festival and expo, hosted at Kingdom In The Valley Christian Church, will feature Korean and Asian street food, activities and interactive exhibitions. Grab Korean barbecue or a bubble tea and get immersed in the culture through music, games, crafts and more. This family-friendly event is free for all ages.

May 11-12 Various locationsThere’s no shortage of ways to celebrate the moms in your life this Mother’s Day. Groove to the live DJ, play yard games and indulge at Mother’s Day brunch buffet at The Duce. The all-you-can-eat lineup includes an egg station, brown sugar bacon and biscuits and gravy. Moms get a free mimosa and coffee service will be provided by Caffio Espresso. Treat mom to a prix fixe brunch at The Americano that will feature entrees including eggs Benedict, ricotta waffles and avocado toast with king crab, as well as mimosa service and a bloody mary cart. Take your fur babies to #LOVEPUP Foundation’s Third Annual Dog Mom’s Day on May 11 at the Ashley Castle in Chandler. The event will feature tea, nibbles, treats and live string music.

May 18 1325 W. University Drive, TempeJust in time for the hot summer months, Tracy Dempsey Originals will host an intimate ice cream-making class. Guests will learn how to create a vanilla bean ice cream base, as well as an herb-infused ice cream with mint chocolate chips and a mix-in ice cream with cookies. Participants will sample these treats and take home a pint of their own. RSVPs must be made by May 10. Tickets are $40 per person, or $36 for ODV Wine Club members. Learn more and book here.

May 20 3830 E. Indian School RoadJoin the Bread Bakers Guild of America on a day-long field trip to learn more about local bakeries and the journey from grain to your table. The trip will begin at Essence Bakery over coffee and croissants with owner Eugenia Theodosopoulos. Then, hop on a bus bound for Gila Bend, where you’ll tour Oatman Farms and learn about its regenerative techniques. From there, guests will head to Queen Creek to learn about stone milling from Hayden Flour Mills and then visit Barrio Bread at Hayden's Gilbert facility for lunch. James Beard award-winning baker Don Guerra has hosted a weekly pop-up, baking a selection of bread in Gilbert since October. After a tour with Guerra wraps in Gilbert, the bus will return to Essence Bakery. Space is limited; tickets for the field trip are $135 for guild members, $160 for non-members.

Arizona Restaurant Week

May 17-26 Various locations Arizona Restaurant Week returns for the springtime edition of this biannual dining event. Over 10 days, diners can choose from 160 restaurants and savor preset menus for discounted prices. Among some of this spring’s newcomers are the downtown Phoenix neighborhood spot First & Last, modern Mexican restaurant Santo Arcadia and chef Bernie Kantak’s newest all-day Scottsdale eatery Beginner’s Luck.

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