The Living Room Dayton Ohio

The Living Room Dayton Ohio

DAYTON, Ohio, Nov. 11 (UPI) — Nick Denbow’s mother is serious about keeping her living room clean until Thanksgiving. So serious that the 17-year-old from Ohio tweeted a picture of a sign his mom posted outside the living room warning family members to stay out.okay how my mom just gonna close down the living room for a month ?? pic.twitter.com/ALDzJbC8AK— nick denbow (@nickdenbow11) November 5, 2016 “This room has been cleaned for the holidays and is officially CLOSED until Thanksgiving,” Michelle Keylor’s note read. Denbow told Buzzfeed that Keylor was tired of cleaning up after “my and mostly my brother’s messes.” “Mom and I find it really funny, but I think my brother’s a little irritated that he can’t watch TV,” Denbow said. Keylor noted “special permission” to enter the room may be granted, but only under certain conditions. “1) you have showered and are dirt and odor free from top to toe, 2) you are wearing freshly laundered clothing,” she wrote. “*If permission is granted — NO food or drinks are permitted at this time!” Keylor signed her note saying her kids could “choose one of my many titles.” “Mom, Payer of the bills, Chauffeur, Queen of the castle, Person ruining your life, Bossy in charge, Whatever works for you,” the note said. Denbow said their two dogs have also heeded Keylor’s warning. “There’s no barricade or anything to keep them out. It’s just like they know to stay out,” he said.
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The Living Room Dayton Ohio

Owner Said Dancers Not Required to Drink Alcohol Thirty-Eight Thirty runs a strip club called “The Living Room” in Dayton. In 2010, dancers at the club paid $30 to lease space to dance, and their wages consisted of only the tips received from customers. When customers bought drinks for dancers, the club charged a higher price than they paid for their own beverages. According to the appeals court opinion, the club’s owner, Michael C. Ferraro, said the venue typically drew 200 to 300 customers a night, and 95 percent of the club’s profits came from alcoholic drink sales.
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The Living Room Dayton Ohio

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The Living Room Dayton Ohio

Andrea Rehkamp, a victim services specialist for Mothers Against Drunk Driving’s (MADD) Southwestern Ohio Office, said strips clubs like The Living Room continue to pose a public danger — even to those who never go near them. “Rather than seeing that their employees get home safe, these employers’ concern seems to be about profits not safety, not only for their employees but for the general public,” she said. “Ultimately, innocent people’s lives are put in jeopardy each time a dancer leaves their place of employment.”
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The Living Room Dayton Ohio

The couple believes the public is still at risk because The Living Room has not changed its policy of allowing dancers to drink on the job. In courtroom testimony, The Living Room’s owner, Michael Ferraro, said the club makes more than 50 percent of its profits from drinks that customers purchase for the dancers. He testified that the significant upcharge on dancer drinks is designed to keep the dancers’ drinking in check. Under cross-examination, he acknowledged that higher profits are an “incidental benefit” of the policy.
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The Living Room Dayton Ohio

Ferraro’s attorney, Jeffrey Slyman, said The Living Room has not changed any of its policies as a result of the verdict, which is being appealed. Establishments are legally liable, he explained, only if the provider of alcoholic beverages has served a noticeably intoxicated person. “Their practices and policies did not cause injuries to the plaintiffs because there was not a noticeably intoxicated person who left The Living Room.”
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The Living Room Dayton Ohio

A strip club is not legally responsible for the severe injuries resulting when one of the club’s dancers, who was intoxicated, crashed into a car while driving home from work, an Ohio appeals court ruled on Friday. The club’s customers often buy drinks for dancers, who are allowed to consume alcohol while they work.
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The Living Room Dayton Ohio

Since 1976, the award-winning trial attorneys at Lowe Eklund Wakefield Co., LPA have successfully represented people in the areas of motor vehicle accidents, automobile product safety, personal injury, home and workplace safety, medical malpractice, and birth injuries, as well as families of victims of wrongful death. U.S. News & World Report named the firm to its “Best Law Firms” list (2010–2013), while partners Greg Scott and Ryan Fisher were also honored as Ohio Super Lawyers for 2013.
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Slyman countered, “The Living Room has been in business for more than 10 years and this is the first allegation that has arisen. This could happen at every place in the county, state or nation that provides alcoholic beverages to anyone.”
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In an unusual aspect to a drunk driving case, a partner with the personal injury firm of Lowe Eklund Wakefield Co., LPA and the victim’s attorney, said the driver’s employee, a local strip club called “The Living Room,” was partially at fault.
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I for one will back Tim Harrison 150% on his claims in this film. Having been the person answering the phone for more than five years at a non-profit exotic animal sanctuary whose mission is to provide permanent 'end of life' care to captive-raised, non-domestic animals like those depicted in the film, I know what he says to be true! We, too, field more than 100 requests each year to 'adopt', or graciously accept private owners' “donations” (such a grand term for dumping their burdens on us) of their grown-up big cats, monkeys, iguanas, pythons, giant tortoises, bears, and other non-domestic 'pets'. WHAT IS THE PURPOSE for having living beings caged in this way? There is no valid reason other than to satisfy human ego, curiosity, and for profit. Period. If the general public doesn't know that's the case, then this film is a great starting point to become informed! It is not a horror-fest, so don't be afraid!! It is not purely a “message movie”, either. This film is a piece of excellence in filmmaking, an extraordinary story-telling feat, and one every single American should see.

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