The Power 100

I am continuously impressed by the style and the substance of Cincy Business magazine. It looks great. The photography is eye-catching and the layouts are always very creative. This most recent edition ("The Power 100," February/March) is a good example of why I enjoy the magazine. It is full of useful information and there is virtually no "filler." It is an efficient read. Keep up the good work.

John C. Greiner


Gradyon Head & Ritchey LLP


Again this year, your "Power 100" includes a terrific group of thought leaders and influencers. I'm humbled by inclusion.

Cincy Business has evolved to a good place among the regional business press. Keep it going!

Mark Serrianne, CEO




Regarding "The Power 100": great list!  Perhaps next year you could do a "young leaders" edition. I am a 33-year-old  CEO of NHO, Inc., one of the largest non-profits in Warren County. We have done some unbelievable things here the past couple of years, culminating in an effort to start an emergency shelter that will open soon. Recently we were a finalist for Ohio Community Development Corporation  of the Year.

I and many other younger business executives have exciting success stories to share with Cincy Business readers.

Scott Boone, CEO

NHO, Inc.



Wealthy Contribution

Great job on the article, "Investing and Wealth Management 2007" (February/March). I thought it was very informative, easy to read, and thank you for including my comments.

Matthew D. McCormick

Portfolio Manager

Bahl & Gaynor Investment Counsel



Reality Check

I enjoy reading Cincy Business, but I got upset with an item in the December-January issue. In the magazine's feature "Scrooged!," Sam Wyche is one of the headline "scandals." He is linked to the previous really bad guy with the phrase "Speaking of psychopaths... ."

I think you need a reality check. This is the kind of hyperbole that has made Rush Limbaugh wealthy. I expect better of you. So he didn't like women reporters in the locker room. Is it a crime to be a bit old-fashioned? He told rowdy fans to have better manners than Cleveland. This is abuse? And what a slur: "True story." This describes his lowly(?) job as a high school coach?

I'm sure rabid fans can't imagine that a man who loves the game might enjoy working with kids not yet spoiled by big bucks and all the sins of the flesh that come from having too much too soon. I don't think the man who cared about the homeless here, who told reporters "This is just a game. It's not World War III" cares about the status of a pro coach compared to a high school coach. To borrow a current phrase, I think he has always been comfortable in his own skin.

Saraliz Knisley

Anderson Township



A special thanks for the great piece in the February/March 2007 issue of Cincy Business ("Skyline View"). It is apparent that you have a following based on the e-mail messages and telephone calls I have received. Continued success in 2007.

Ann Marie Sabath

CEO, At Ease Inc.


Cincy Business welcomes letters to the editor. Write to Cincy Business, Cincinnati Club Building, 30 Garfield Place, Suite 440, Cincinnati, OH 45202, or e-mail Please include your name, title, company name and a way for us to reach you to verify publication. Cincy Business reserves the right to edit for length or clarity.