J. Scott Catering has an exciting celebration ahead—the full-service, Philadelphia-based caterer is turning 20 years old!

J. Scott Walsh, founder and president of the company, and a culinary arts graduate of Paul Smith’s College, started his catering career in his parent’s home. Then, in 1996, he opened a brick-and-mortar facility in the Malvern Shopping Center; in 2004, he moved the company to its current, 10,000-square foot location.

In addition to this exciting milestone, the company has revealed a new brand and website, which features simple, easy to-use-navigation, a number of photos for event inspiration and a venue finder, which helps customers select facilities based on criteria such as size and location.

But the company still keeps its eye on the prize—its most important goal is serving top-notch culinary delights.

 “Catering is our bread and butterour culinary staff is so talented at creating foods that hosts and guests love. It is the very main service we provide for our clients and continues to be our focus,” says Walsh. “We develop your one-of-a-kind menu, preparing it in our state-of-the-art kitchen and transporting it safely in our refrigerated trucks for cooking and further preparation on site.”

It’s that time of year when groups are readying plans for holiday events, and employers are looking at how to celebrate their teams. In the fall 2022 issue of Colorado Meetings + Events, we looked at the state of holiday gatherings and found that they indeed are on the rebound. Some gatherings are going big after two years of not getting together or generally scaling back, while others are opting for in-office parties, small dinners, or community service projects. 

 

Colorado has 58 mountain peaks exceeding 14,000 feet, known locally as “fourteeners” or “14ers.” This is more than any other state and includes the 14,115-foot Pikes Peak, where standing at the summit in 1893 inspired Katharine Lee Bates to write the poem “America” that today is known as the song “America the Beautiful.”

 

For someone who cringes at simply popping a cork on bubbly, sabering offers an alternative, as long as skillfully hefting a heavy sword is doable. It’s certainly impressive enough to watch, but how does someone add this skill to their repertoire?