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Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update November 2, 2020

Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update November 2, 2020
Notes by mr_tyler_durden and Daily Update Team
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Watch here:
Headlines
  • 109,670 Cases (+1,032), 1,492 Deaths (+3)
  • New cases by county: 200x Jefferson, 147x Fayette, 31x Warren, 30x McCracken, 29x Kenton, 28x Bullitt, 24x Boone, 22x Floyd, 22x Hardin, 22x Whitley, 21x Daviess, 19x Hopkins, 16x Calloway, 15x Campbell, 12x Carter, 12x Graves, 12x Madison, 12x Mercer, 12x Shelby, 11x Hart, 11x Pike, 10x Boyle, 10x Jackson, 10x Lewis, 9x Bell, 9x Harlan, 9x Larue, 9x Oldham, 8x Grayson, 8x Marshall, 8x Nelson, 8x Perry, 7x Christian, 7x Clark, 7x Franklin, 7x Jessamine, 7x Letcher, 7x McCreary, 7x Wolfe, 7x Woodford, 6x Barren, 6x Boyd, 6x Breathitt, 6x Montgomery, 6x Taylor, 5x Clay, 5x Greenup, 5x Leslie, 5x Monroe, 5x Pulaski, 5x Rowan, 5x Wayne, 4x Bath, 4x Estill, 4x Henderson, 4x Knox, 4x Laurel, 4x Marion, 4x Ohio, 4x Scott, 3x Allen, 3x Bourbon, 3x Fleming, 3x Grant, 3x Henry, 3x Lincoln, 3x Logan, 3x Metcalfe, 3x Webster, 2x Adair, 2x Caldwell, 2x Casey, 2x Clinton, 2x Garrard, 2x Green, 2x Hancock, 2x Harrison, 2x Johnson, 2x Mason, 2x Menifee, 2x Muhlenberg, 2x Washington, 1x Ballard, 1x Breckinridge, 1x Cumberland, 1x Gallatin, 1x Hickman, 1x Lawrence, 1x Magoffin, 1x Martin, 1x Meade, 1x Morgan, 1x Nicholas, 1x Pendleton, 1x Powell, 1x Rockcastle, 1x Simpson, 1x Spencer, 1x Todd, 1x Trigg, 1x Trimble, 1x Union
  • New deaths by county: 82 M Hardin, 93 M Jessamine, 59 M (a healthcare worker) Whitley
  • Fast 4 Today.
    • 1. Jobs: And now, today, company leaders and I announced Handle plans a $7.8M investment to add warehousing space in Jefferson County, and to increase employment by the end of 2021 with 80 high-paying jobs across its distribution and headquarters operations.
    • 2. Utility Relief: It's our Healthy at Home Utility Relief Fund. We had announced this earlier, but we hadn't gotten the application process up and starting, so here's a few more details. For households with income up to 200% of the federal poverty level who have been economically impacted during COVID, we are providing $15M of CARES Act funding and assistance to help pay up to $500 for these families, for these households, past due utility bills. The maximum benefit is up to $500 for past due water or wastewater bills.
    • 3. Vote: You could vote by absentee ballot, if you have an absentee ballot, and you have not mailed it- don't mail it, take it to a drop box. That's the best way to make sure that it is counted- take it there tomorrow, don't wait, take it and drop it off there to make sure your vote is counted, you requested that ballot. <...> If you haven't voted yet, and you're not voting by the end of today's early voting period, go tomorrow, but make a plan about when to go. And everybody shouldn't go just right in the morning. Wear your mask, make sure you wear it the whole time when you're there in case it's crowded.
    • 4. Mask Up KY: Media Below
  • I want to address some news that we saw on Friday. And that was that in the past, there had been a presentation, given at the Kentucky State Police Academy that quoted Adolf Hitler and Robert E. Lee from what we can find thus far that individual presentation, we believe, was only given one single time to one single class, but it is absolutely and totally unacceptable. Unacceptable.There is no rationale or reason that is ever okay. And while we believe that this was done that one time six years ago, we’re not stopping there, we’re checking all training materials going back in time and looking at the present, and we are committed to making this right.
  • In the United States, an American tests positive every 1.2 seconds for COVID-19. And we are losing an American to COVID-19, every 1:47s.
  • This is a deadly pandemic and for those that don't believe it takes people's lives are a big part of taking people's lives, there's almost 1200 families a day that have lost somebody.
  • So, another tough day but another opportunity to make sure that we're banding together to beat this virus. Remember, this week, if you are in a red county, let’s buckle down, let's do what it takes to lessen the virus in your community. It's up to you. It's up to me. It's up to absolutely everybody around you. This week, all the way through Sunday, let's make sure we're following that red zone recommendation guidance, We want to cancel as many public, private events that there are, don’t do gatherings of any size this week if you're in a red County, don't have people over to your house. Make sure that if you can work virtually, you do it. And employers, this is the best opportunity not to have it spread significantly throughout your facility. Please work with us on that. Support your local businesses this week: order carry out, curbside, takeout. Make sure that you reduce your in-person contacts by as much as you possibly can.
  • But I know we've had some folks that, again, whether it's real, that they have questions or not that ask, “Well, wait a minute, we already have all these mandates in place, but we continue to see our cases increase, why?” Well, places where we don't have certain mandates in place, are increasing at a higher rate, that's number one. And number two, our compliance with those mandates has lessened over time. So I just want to show you just a couple of graphs. The first one up here looks at cases by week; this is total new cases with a seven-day average between us and Tennessee. And I just chose these two because we're border states, we have a mask mandate and Tennessee does not. You could see that we were both at risk for a significant escalation back in July and that is when we put our mask mandate into effect. And you can see what we avoided in terms of cases that that state went through. And while there was a period of time where they began to decrease, what we are seeing is even in the escalation right now, having that in place has us at a lower rate.
  • Good afternoon Governor, it’s Karen. With elections tomorrow, do you have any concerns over electioneering potentially happening since lines are expected to exceed that hundred foot legal limit from polling entrances. And if so, what measures are being taken? -- There is some though we have not seen indications that there is a coordinated attempt out there. I saw an opinion from the AG’s office that I haven't had a chance to read saying, you know, hundred feet from the polling location is the front of the location and doesn't include people in line. I'm really concerned about that. People who show up in line to vote, should not have anybody trying to get their vote either in a positive or a negative way, when they are standing in line- that's not acceptable when you've shown up to cast that vote. We’ll be watching very carefully. And for folks out there, just don't do it, don't do it. Have a little human decency, leave people who have shown up to vote alone.
  • Hi Governor, it's Drew Gardner, I had a question about preparations for post-election events that may happen. New York City, Indianapolis, DC all preparing for civil unrest in the streets, has there been any discussions or preparations in Kentucky for the potential of seeing that here? -- Well we are monitoring, whether it's social platforms or others. Right now we are not seeing what other places are. We don't, at this point, anticipate a civil unrest that would cause any response.
  • Tomorrow I'm gonna be here at four, we’re only going to go about 20 minutes, I'm just going to give the COVID update because I know it's Election Day, we're going to do it virtually just like this.
  • Slides from Update
Full Notes
  • Hi everybody, it's four o'clock at time we come together, Monday through Thursday, to remember that we're gonna get through this and we're gonna get through this together.
  • We're gonna get through what is a very difficult time in fighting this virus. We're going to make it. Remember we're going to make it but how many people that we lose between now and when we get this vaccine disseminated is going to be up to every single one of us. So we're going to need to do everything it takes as a part of Team Kentucky to protect those around us. I want to start tonight by thanking the Stonestreet elementary administration, teachers, and staff for their mask, thank you for working to keep your kids and each other safe during these difficult times. I want to start with some good news with our Fast Four at Four, then we're going to get into our COVID report which continues to show escalation of this very dangerous virus.
  • First, let's talk about some positive things that are going on in this Commonwealth. Number one is jobs. Today, amid the escalating COVID cases, and difficult news, we get to announce something really positive. The expansion of one of Kentucky's own tech startups. Making it additionally noteworthy, this company has been key in the fight against this pandemic. Healthcare asset network, doing business as Handle Global, helps healthcare providers and federal agencies manage their equipment supply chain, and other health care assets. The company was founded in Louisville in 2014, and is led by former healthcare providers and manufacturing and technology executives. Across the company's early years, Team Kentucky's entrepreneurial support system provided assistance to help Handle grow. And now, today, company leaders and I announced Handle plans a $7.8M investment to add warehousing space in Jefferson County, and to increase employment by the end of 2021 with 80 high-paying jobs across its distribution and headquarters operations. Let me pause, tell you how significant it is to see a Kentucky-based tech company scale up from startup, to a mid-size employer. Company's growth in just a few short years has been impressive, and I think it shows what we're going to be doing in Kentucky for years to come. Throughout the COVID-19 pandemic Handle has helped guide healthcare businesses and government agencies, through its supply chain analytics platform, as well as through the sale of medical equipment especially PPE, personal protective equipment. Handle is part of more than 200 healthcare related technology service and manufacturing facilities in Kentucky employing over 30,000 people in our state. So congratulations to Handle Global. Thank you for what you've done during COVID and what you're doing. Thank you for the example of how the economy of the future is one that we can build from just one good idea, right here in Kentucky.
  • Alright second on our Fast Four at Four is more help for those with bills that can't cover, during this pandemic. It's our Healthy at Home Utility Relief Fund. We had announced this earlier, but we hadn't gotten the application process up and starting, so here's a few more details. For households with income up to 200% of the federal poverty level who have been economically impacted during COVID, we are providing $15M of CARES Act funding and assistance to help pay up to $500 for these families, for these households, past due utility bills. The maximum benefit is up to $500 for past due water or wastewater bills. For a limited number of households, you can pay up to $200 for past two electric or natural gas bills, up to two times. Apply at your local Community Action Agency. So to locate your community action agency called 1-800-456-3452 or visit www.capky.org. Applicants are going to have to provide documentation, including their most current utility bill, proof of arrearage- that's being behind in your bills, payment plan or disconnect notice for utilities, proof of social security number or permanent residence card or green card for each member of the household and proof of all members of the household income from the preceding month. Again, this is just another way, on top of healthcare, food assistance, the rental assistance fund, and of employment and that extra $400 that the state opted to provide, that not that many states did, that we are trying to help people make it through. So please, please, take advantage of this program, we want you to emerge from this not just healthy and resilient, but we don't want people coming out of it with so much debt that they can't dig out.
  • Alright, number three, vote. Tomorrow is Election Day, and we are on path, I believe, to break records in how this election is conducted. And you have had more ways to vote in this election than ever before and I want to thank Secretary of State Michael Adams, with reaching a bipartisan agreement with me to provide all of those various methods. You could vote by absentee ballot, if you have an absentee ballot, and you have not mailed it- don't mail it, take it to a drop box. That's the best way to make sure that it is counted- take it there tomorrow, don't wait, take it and drop it off there to make sure your vote is counted, you requested that ballot. You want to make sure it's in and counted so make sure you get it done in that way. We were able to vote early three weeks, including Saturdays and I think a lot of people enjoy that flexibility with their schedule. And then there's election day tomorrow. If you haven't voted yet, and you're not voting by the end of today's early voting period, go tomorrow, but make a plan about when to go. And everybody shouldn't go just right in the morning. Wear your mask, make sure you wear it the whole time when you're there in case it's crowded. Make sure you make that plan about when you're going to go and how you're going to get there. This is our opportunity to be a model for the rest of the country about what a little bipartisanship can mean. And when we make voting easier, more people than ever vote, and that's just good for democracy. And let me just add that I know that there are a lot of strong feelings by people about who they want to win on Tuesday night. And whether or not we know, Tuesday night, or not, who the various winners are on Wednesday, are still all Americans and we're still all members of this Commonwealth. The division we're seeing in our country right now is of great concern. This attempt to make each other the enemy is so disruptive when we have so many real enemies out there. We have a pandemic that is picking off our people and somehow politics has infiltrated our response to it, and how effective we can be at saving individuals around us. We have outside enemies, pick them, Iran, North Korea, Russia that want us as a country to fail and you know what? They don't really care who wins the election as long as we continue to fight each other. So let's remember Wednesday, where all members of this Commonwealth and we ought to try to act like it.
  • Alright, number four of the Fast Four at Four, Mask Up Kentucky with just a few examples of in and around Halloween people wearing their masks and doing it right. So if we can go to the first one.
  • Alright. Before we get to the COVID report, I want to address some news that we saw on Friday. And that was that in the past, there had been a presentation, given at the Kentucky State Police Academy that quoted Adolf Hitler and Robert E. Lee from what we can find thus far that individual presentation, we believe, was only given one single time to one single class, but it is absolutely and totally unacceptable. Unacceptable.There is no rationale or reason that is ever okay. And while we believe that this was done that one time six years ago, we’re not stopping there, we’re checking all training materials going back in time and looking at the present, and we are committed to making this right. To our brothers and sisters in the Jewish community in Kentucky, this should have never happened. And we are committed- this administration is committed to making sure that not only does this never happen in the future, but that we repair any damage done in the past. You should never have to wake up to or see this news. I know I can never feel the type of impact that you feel from it but I've been meeting with community leaders, having called calls with others, making sure that we have the community as part of the solution here. And that we more broadly look to make sure that the training that we provide to those who are willing to go out there and be our law enforcement officers, is the absolute best training that helps us all to understand whether it's religions, cultures, or differences. Make sure that we don't lead or create conflict, but that we can, everybody in the law enforcement community, do the very best job for all of our people which I believe they truly want to do. And that we are training, the way we need to to get the very best results in every situation, which is everybody being as safe as they can be. We're not going to rest until we fix this. And we're going to continue to work to rectify, again, something that's absolutely wrong and unacceptable.
  • Alright, moving to our COVID report- Well let me just finally mention that meeting I had this afternoon on that topic, I really do appreciate, whether it was, an executive director from the community, or the number of rabbis that were in the call, thank you for all of your thoughts and your commitment to work with us, we really appreciate you. We really appreciate you and everything that you add to our Commonwealth.
  • Alright on to our COVID update. Folks in America, and in Kentucky, but first in America this is getting increasingly more and more dangerous. The newest numbers are absolutely staggering. That at last week's pace that we just saw. In the United States, an American tests positive every 1.2 seconds for COVID-19. And we are losing an American to COVID-19, every 1:47s.
  • This is a deadly pandemic and for those that don't believe it takes people's lives are a big part of taking people's lives, there's almost 1200 families a day that have lost somebody. Can you imagine that? We’re losing 1200 plus Americans, a day and we have some individuals that say, “Oh, it's not real.” You know, think about the amount of grief. There's crying out every day in this country and in this Commonwealth, based on those that we have lost- I hope that we are good enough people, regardless of the difficulty in dealing with this virus that we can say, “Oh my goodness. Our actions or inactions are resulting in a type of loss in my life that is inconceivable”, and is going to exceed every major war from the standpoint of lost Kentuckians that we have endured.
  • So that's nationally. Here in the state. Last week, we set a record for cases and it wasn't close. Last week we had 11,700 cases, the next closest week was the one before with 9,335 cases. That is a huge and significant jump. And what it says is, we have to do better and we have to take action. That's why today is the first day that our red zone recommendations are in effect, along with our school recommendations, along with long term care. That means, in our red counties, I believe we have about 68 of them right now, we should be learning virtually, we should be restricting visitation in long term care, every business should be allowing every individual that can work from home to work from home, our government offices should be virtual and closed unless they provide services that can only be done in person. And to our individuals, you should have committed to hunkering down for this week, to reducing the times that you go out, knowing that this week is absolutely critical, and there is the highest chance that you will get COVID, or that you could potentially bring it back to your family, than you have ever seen in your community. If you are in a red zone county, we need everybody following these recommendations, otherwise this escalation continues to increase. It takes all of us working together, business, government school system, and individuals. If all that group, that community comes together, we truly believe that we can lessen the spread. If we follow them, it will work.
  • But I know we've had some folks that, again, whether it's real, that they have questions or not that ask, “Well, wait a minute, we already have all these mandates in place, but we continue to see our cases increase, why?” Well, places where we don't have certain mandates in place, are increasing at a higher rate, that's number one. And number two, our compliance with those mandates has lessened over time. So I just want to show you just a couple of graphs. The first one up here looks at cases by week; this is total new cases with a seven-day average between us and Tennessee. And I just chose these two because we're border states, we have a mask mandate and Tennessee does not. You could see that we were both at risk for a significant escalation back in July and that is when we put our mask mandate into effect. And you can see what we avoided in terms of cases that that state went through. And while there was a period of time where they began to decrease, what we are seeing is even in the escalation right now, having that in place has us at a lower rate. But remember, the distance between their line and our line, is a whole lot of people suffering from COVID-19 that some percentage ends up in the hospital, some percentage ends up at the ICU, some percentage ends up dead. The fewer cases we have, the more people we protect, and I think that shows you graphically, what that mask mandate has accomplished thus far. Now as our line gets closer to their line, we're not wearing our masks as much as we used to. The effectiveness of our mandate is how many people wear them each and every day so we need everybody to pick it up.
  • Let me show you a second one, and this is on deaths. Again, what we see is that the two states had a very similar experience in terms of lost lives, you know, it went back and forth early on and we don't wish for anybody to succumb to COVID-19. But you can see here again, the difference between when the mask mandate was put into effect and today, what the impact there is. When you have fewer cases, you lose fewer people. When more people wear a mask, you don't have as much spread so you have fewer cases. All these things that we have put into effect have an impact. How big of an impact they have is how well that we do. You know it's how many study tools we give to our kids has an impact on the grades they get. Whether or not they get an A or not, depends on whether or not they put those study habits and tools into actual practice. So we as government, like in many ways we as parents, can provide the tools and the structure, we can communicate the knowledge, and what it takes, then we need people to go out there and to do what it takes to make sure that we protect one another, and do the right thing. You look at where we are right now which is significant. Tennessee last week averaged 2,700 infections and 36 deaths per day, per day. We do not wish that on them, we do not wish that on anybody, but hopefully that will show everybody just a little bit about why we have these rules in place and also if we follow them, how much of an impact they can have. And we need it, we need everybody bringing their A game right now because today we're reporting the highest Monday that we've ever reported. In fact the last seven days, five of them were the highest that we've ever had on that given day. Remember Monday's not as many labs are working over the weekend, typically much lower numbers.
  • Positive cases today: 1,032
  • Probable cases: 17,442
  • Total confirmed cases: 109,670 - How quickly we've gone from 100,000 to almost 110,000
  • New cases by county: 200x Jefferson, 147x Fayette, 31x Warren, 30x McCracken, 29x Kenton, 28x Bullitt, 24x Boone, 22x Floyd, 22x Hardin, 22x Whitley, 21x Daviess, 19x Hopkins, 16x Calloway, 15x Campbell, 12x Carter, 12x Graves, 12x Madison, 12x Mercer, 12x Shelby, 11x Hart, 11x Pike, 10x Boyle, 10x Jackson, 10x Lewis, 9x Bell, 9x Harlan, 9x Larue, 9x Oldham, 8x Grayson, 8x Marshall, 8x Nelson, 8x Perry, 7x Christian, 7x Clark, 7x Franklin, 7x Jessamine, 7x Letcher, 7x McCreary, 7x Wolfe, 7x Woodford, 6x Barren, 6x Boyd, 6x Breathitt, 6x Montgomery, 6x Taylor, 5x Clay, 5x Greenup, 5x Leslie, 5x Monroe, 5x Pulaski, 5x Rowan, 5x Wayne, 4x Bath, 4x Estill, 4x Henderson, 4x Knox, 4x Laurel, 4x Marion, 4x Ohio, 4x Scott, 3x Allen, 3x Bourbon, 3x Fleming, 3x Grant, 3x Henry, 3x Lincoln, 3x Logan, 3x Metcalfe, 3x Webster, 2x Adair, 2x Caldwell, 2x Casey, 2x Clinton, 2x Garrard, 2x Green, 2x Hancock, 2x Harrison, 2x Johnson, 2x Mason, 2x Menifee, 2x Muhlenberg, 2x Washington, 1x Ballard, 1x Breckinridge, 1x Cumberland, 1x Gallatin, 1x Hickman, 1x Lawrence, 1x Magoffin, 1x Martin, 1x Meade, 1x Morgan, 1x Nicholas, 1x Pendleton, 1x Powell, 1x Rockcastle, 1x Simpson, 1x Spencer, 1x Todd, 1x Trigg, 1x Trimble, 1x Union
  • Total tests conducted: 2,076,257 (PCR: 1,926,140, Serology: 86,479)
  • Positivity Rate: 6.25% - That's the highest since June 1st. Remember those in the red zone, we need you, we need you to be following the recommendations. Right now, our school system recommendations are just recommendations, we say as long as the rate is below 6%, but we don't think that will have to change from recommendations if we see the vast majority of businesses, of government, of school systems and others actually following the advice, because if you don't spread continues, it gets amplified.
  • Total hospitalized: 7,205
  • Currently hospitalized: 988
  • Total in ICU: 1,736
  • Currently in ICU: 270
  • On a ventilator: 142
  • Total recovered: 18,516
  • New deaths today: 3
  • Total Deaths: 1,492
  • New deaths by county: 82 M Hardin, 93 M Jessamine, 59 M (a healthcare worker) Whitley
  • We're going to be reaching out to that family (the healthcare worker), to see if they'll allow us to talk about his incredible work and story- that maybe would help other people recognize, again, what we are dealing with. Let's light our homes up green, let's ring our bells at 10am. 1,492 Kentuckians lost. Early on in the pandemic estimates were even so much higher than that. But then we had everybody, you know, really in this together, and we can get there again. Oh they shrank way below this. So what we're seeing right now is avoidable death. So think about that when you hear about somebody that you know, losing somebody important to them. That what we're dealing with right now is avoidable loss.
  • Racial breakdown of all cases: 80.94% Caucasian, 11.22% Black or African-American, 1.58% Asian, 5.83% Multiracial
  • Ethnicity breakdown of all cases: 90.87% non-Hispanic and 9.13% Hispanic
  • Racial breakdown of all deaths: 84.22% Caucasian, 11.96% Black or African-American, 0.94% Asian, 2.88% Multiracial
  • Ethnicity breakdown of all deaths: 96.79% non-Hispanic and 3.21% Hispanic
  • Long Term Care Facilities (PDF): 57 new residents and 39 new staff positive from yesterday, and 26 more deaths, 26 new facilities. We're going to be providing an update on, especially the amount of testing that we're doing in the facilities right now. But I don't want to sugarcoat it. If we have a red county, we try really hard, but we can't stop the virus from getting in. If community spread is so much, so high- it gets into school, it gets into the long term care facility, gets in everywhere. That's why if we don't follow the red zone recommendations, the county just be lucky to come out of it, and dealing with the virus, I wouldn't want to bet on luck. It was a coordinated response that we ought to want to do.
    • Total facilities: 364
    • Total deaths: 898
    • Active cases: 1109 residents, 641 staff
    • Total cases: 6495 residents, 4536 staff
  • Day Care Facilities: 9 new facilities, 7 new staff, 5 new children. 353 facilities, 292 staff, 212 children,
  • K-12 Update (PDF): PDF Update only
  • University Update (PDF): PDF Update only
  • So, another tough day but another opportunity to make sure that we're banding together to beat this virus. Remember, this week, if you are in a red county, let’s buckle down, let's do what it takes to lessen the virus in your community. It's up to you. It's up to me. It's up to absolutely everybody around you. This week, all the way through Sunday, let's make sure we're following that red zone recommendation guidance, We want to cancel as many public, private events that there are, don’t do gatherings of any size this week if you're in a red County, don't have people over to your house. Make sure that if you can work virtually, you do it. And employers, this is the best opportunity not to have it spread significantly throughout your facility. Please work with us on that. Support your local businesses this week: order carry out, curbside, takeout. Make sure that you reduce your in-person contacts by as much as you possibly can.
  • Alright, so today we're trying to do our part to lessen our contacts and that's why we're doing this press conference now entirely virtually. So as we open it up to questions we have some reporters who are going to be on the line, who are going to be able to ask their question directly. I'm only going to be able to hear it, and then respond to it so bear with us a little bit through it. And then I have about five written questions, and I will let Crystal Staley, who is our communications director, let me know when we have our first question.
(continued in stickied comment)
submitted by mr_tyler_durden to Coronavirus_KY

Eula Battle, wife of Mayor Tommy Battle, has passed away

From FB:
"It is with deep sadness that Mayor Tommy Battle announces the death of his wife and best friend, Eula Catherine Sammons Battle.
Eula was born in Huntsville, Alabama, on Sept. 29, 1955, to Dr. Robert A. Sammons and his wife, Calvert Sammons. The second youngest of five children, Eula loved her hometown and joyfully spent her life giving back to her community.
A 1973 graduate of Huntsville High, Eula earned a degree in elementary education from Wesleyan College, and soon after graduation, began a successful 31-year career as a schoolteacher. After her first year of teaching in Conyers, Ga., Eula returned home to teach kindergarten in the Madison County School System. She adored her students, calling each of them her “babies,” and was well known for going above and beyond to meet each child’s needs. In 2000, she was named Madison County Teacher of the Year for her outstanding service and dedication.
Once Eula “retired” from public education, she went on to support and teach in the newly formed Greengate School, an academic program focused on students with dyslexia and other learning disabilities. Eula found this role especially rewarding, given her own journey in managing dyslexia.
Education remained a passion for Eula throughout her life. In 2010, when the state legislature severely cut the education budget, eliminating a $550 stipend for teachers to supply their classrooms, Eula took action. She co-founded Free 2 Teach, a non-profit that supplies free school materials for local teachers. Eula started out by filling her garage with boxes of binders donated by local defense contractors and any other school supplies she could convince other businesses to donate. Demand for supplies grew quickly, and Eula’s spunky determination proved resolute when she called on companies to contribute. After assuming the role of Free 2 Teach’s Executive Director, Eula’s vision and experience culminated in the non-profit’s extremely successful mission. To date, Free 2 Teach has distributed more than $7 million in supplies and materials to Huntsville-area teachers. Eula supervised a strategic plan for Free 2 Teach to continue operations in her absence, a fitting legacy of her “labor of love” that will benefit local teachers and schoolchildren far into the future.
Eula’s focus on education also influenced a Mayoral initiative – the Mayor’s Book Club – where she championed businesses to fund more than 100,000 books for students in Title 1 schools. Eula and Tommy wanted children in need to be able to build their own personal libraries to hopefully instill a love of reading and learning. Each year, during the book distribution, they visited the schools to read a Dr. Seuss classic – a highlight for the younger students.
This shared passion for community service made Eula the perfect match for her husband. She campaigned with Tommy door to door on their dates when he was first running for mayor in 1988 – a harbinger of times to come. She was instrumental in garnering public support for his subsequent bid for mayor in 2008 and tirelessly traveled the state when Tommy entered the 2018 governor’s race, always promoting Huntsville and gathering a network of more friends and fans along the way.
Eula never met a stranger and those who had the honor of meeting and knowing her will miss her gregarious spirit, robust laughter and fierce devotion to family and friends. She was everyone’s favorite aunt, best friend, and enthusiastic cheerleader. Eula was a terrific cook, challenging Tommy’s culinary expertise, making mealtime at the Battle house a delicious affair.
Humble and thoughtful, Eula shunned pretentions and was drawn to helping those in need – friends and strangers alike. Her generosity was unparalleled. Once, after hearing a high school student talk about his hopes of being the first in his family to go to college, Eula quietly went out and purchased the young man his first laptop so he would have the necessary tools to help make his dream come true.
A devoted mother, Eula was exceptionally proud of her son, Drew, in whom she inspired her values of faith, responsibility, and service. She cherished being part of Drew’s journey from son to husband and father and loved watching him parent his two young sons. Eula often marveled at her good fortune when Drew married Lauren, who adeptly manages a business and motherhood. With grandsons George and Benjamin, she happily indulged them with all the rights and privileges afforded a grandparent. A visit to “Ginn’s” house promised a period of behavior adjustment when the boys returned home. This made Eula exceptionally happy.
As a Huntsville native, Eula was involved in many activities and organizations throughout her lifetime. A former member of the Junior League of Huntsville and Grace Club, Eula was an active member of Trinity United Methodist Church. She was selected as a participant in the Leadership Huntsville Class 26 and belonged to Alpha Kappa Delta, an honorary organization for women educators, and to the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR). She was honored by the Women’s Economic Development Council Foundation in 2014, received the DAR Founders Medal for Education in 2019, and received the 2020 Boy Scouts Whitney M. Young Community Service Award. In 2019 Athens State University established the Eula S. Battle education scholarship so she could have a hand in developing future teachers. In 2020, Eula was a White Linen and Wine Honoree for the Russell Hill Cancer Foundation.
Eula is survived by her husband, Tommy Battle; their son, Drew Battle and his wife, Lauren; grandsons, George and Benjamin; brothers, Dr. Robert Sammons (Louise), Dr. Calame Sammons (Dianne), and Bill Sammons (Laurie); a sister, Susan Sammons Sullins (Bill); and 12 nieces and nephews.
In lieu of flowers, memorials may be sent to Free 2 Teach or Trinity United Methodist Church in Huntsville. Laughlin Funeral Home is handling arrangements."
submitted by apollorockit to HuntsvilleAlabama

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