David Kloiber was elected as councilmember of Lexington’s 6th District in November 2020.
As a councilmember David is committed to seeking out solutions to the problems we face as a community no matter what form they take. With a respect for tradition, and an open mind towards the future, he strongly believes there is nothing we cannot tackle so long as we work together.
To that end, David believes that accountability and fiscal responsibility are two large tenants of proper governance, and he looks forward to spending his term trying to advocate for policy which emphasizes these qualities, especially in issues related to the sixth district.
Outside of his position on council, David is focused on bringing opportunities to the children of Lexington through his work as the President of the Kloiber Foundation. Through grants and collaborations he has sought to improve both the infrastructure and the tools that the youth of Lexington use to learn, grow, and play. Living with his wife and two children in the sixth district, David hopes that through his service he might help to make this city the best place possible for his kids to grow up in.
David Kloiber attended Lexington Catholic High School and graduated from UK with a Bachelor of Liberal Studies.
District 6 map
About district 6
The sixth district is a wonderful place to live, work and play! This diverse district is home to 17 neighborhood associations, nine public schools, and seven city parks, including the Brighton Rail Trail, a shared use trail from Man O War Blvd, connecting to Pleasant Ridge Park and Polo Club Boulevard. Also, the bustling Hamburg Pavilion draws thousands of citizens from across Lexington and neighboring counties for business and pleasure.
The sixth District also has a rich cultural history. Notable historic sites include the horseshoe shaped Hamburg Place Horse Cemetery, one of Hamburg’s loveliest green spaces which house the remains of some of racing’s most famous thoroughbreds and several Kentucky Derby winners. Cadentown School, a segregated county school located on Liberty Road, at Todds Road was established in 1873 and closed after the Second World War. It later served as a settlement for freed slaves after the Civil War. Additionally, the namesake of the Bryan Station neighborhood and schools, Bryan’s Station was a frontier fort that came under a combined Native American, Tory and Canadian Ranger attack in 1782.
The major corridors in the 6th District are Paris Pike, Winchester, Liberty and Bryan Station roads.