Kenny Slaught, CEO of Investec Real Estate Companies, successfully managed his company for more than 3 decades. He played an important role in the Southern Californian property development sector, and encountered sudden variances but also bested trends. His expertise in the state’s acquisitions market enables him to share info on its nuances. These nuances include paying attention to opportunities and pitfalls, and the external influences that impact California’s housing field.

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George Washington Smith, an architect, started the Spanish Colonial revival style about a century ago in California. Smith was a Harvard student who dropped out to work in business. After becoming successful, he moved to Santa Barbara to retire. Smith changed his mind after seeing how much the locals loved the house he designed. He started to merge the old with the new and used only materials from Spain. He is remembered as a Santa Barbara founding father, and numerous artists were inspired by him. The structures Smith created are recognized for their aesthetic, and Kenny Slaught knows the detail oriented eye needed to complete them.

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The Hospice of Santa Barbara offers innovative therapies to their clients, Kenny Slaught acknowledges. While managing grief is challenging, a new therapy is being used to treat PTSD. Those who suffer from it experience painful feelings when they remember a past trauma, and those are grieving feel the same way. The emotional triggers can be worked through with EMDR. the therapy uses eye movement coupled with tones or taps. Clients listen to the sounds while remembering the traumatic events, which helps them understand their emotions and find better ways to cope with triggers.

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Santa Barbara based entrepreneur Kenny Slaught recognizes the architectural trends in the city and how these affected its construction industry. On his blog at KennySlaught.com, he shares details about the Spanish influenced structures in the city. He also shares of timeline of the architecture in Santa Barbara, and explains how the government restricted uncontrolled housing growth over the past century.

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Kenny Slaught’s sponsored project includes maintaining the antique touch of the building but also upgrade it. The seismic renovations increase the safety of the building and the numerous art pieces inside. The gallery space will grow by 25 percent, and this will make the museum a more important part of the city’s community. The preservation project is the biggest one started by the museum up to now.

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