Bio

Scott Livingston is the President and CEO of the  HORST Engineering Family of Companies, a 75 year-old manufacturer of precision machined components for aerospace and other high technology industries. He is a graduate of Boston College and completed the Harvard Business School OPM Program. He lives with his spouse Deborah, and their two children; in Bolton, Connecticut.

In addition to family and business, his passions include cycling, running, hiking, kayaking, adventure racing, skiing, environmentalism, photography, and writing. He adheres to a plant-based diet and lifestyle and espouses healthy living. He is an Eagle Scout and is involved with many organizations, including the YPO, AMC, GMC, CFPA, NEMBA, and LHSA.

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Links and Media:

Hartford Business Journal Interview, 11 January 2021

3 Responses to “About”


  1. 1 walkthedogct 26 March 2011 at 6:32 pm

    Scott – it was nice meeting you today and I am really enjoying your blog! A couple of things i could identify with…running, the Waterlillies exhibit (just saw it a few days ago, it was great), and the farmers market. I got a CSA share at an organic farm this summer and am paying for the goods by volunteering my time working at the farm instead of money. Looking forward to learning a lot! Keep up the great blog.

    – Kristen Skulte

  2. 2 Greg Pichler 5 January 2022 at 5:47 pm

    You stole Debbie Sheftick, my favorite at QSI, from my grasp.


  1. 1 Pittsfield Peaks Ultra Challenge | trailrunningSoul.com Trackback on 19 June 2008 at 4:16 pm

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Well that was pretty incredible. Congrats to @trailrunningmom Congrats to ALL the participants whether they finished or not. Mahalo to ALL of the volunteers. More will be written about this ohana when we get home.
@trailrunningmom was holding steady as she departed Nu’uanu for the last time at 92.5 miles. Shepard is having fun but it’s all business now. There is a pitched battle for second place and if they keep pushing, it’s a threat to Debbie’s lead. I’m doing the mental math and she has to keep pushing too. Anna and Mele left the aid station together and are throwing down.
I said I would only post two more times, but I’m posting three. A big shout out to fellow New Englander, our “adopted” runner and Hawaii “housemate” Tim Glickman. I’m pulling for him to persevere. He came through lap four at Nu’uanu at 72.5 miles and was hurting but we agreed he would NOT quit. They will have to make him stop. I told him to just keep moving forward.
We made it to Paradise Park Aid Station (Manoa) just in time to catch @trailrunningmom at mile 87 (or so). Shepard is on pacing duty now and he decided to go from here rather than Nu’uanu. That’s cool. She is up to 7th overall which is also pretty cool. She hasn’t faltered yet and we don’t expect her to. I’ll post after Nu’uanu and then at the finish…and then I’m done!
@trailrunningmom is on the final lap (five) now and back on her own. This images are from our overnight “date.” We ran to Manoa and then to Nu’uanu and then back to the Nature Center. She is hanging tough, just like the sign says. I’ll meet back up with the kids and track down their Mom again soon.
It’s been seven hours since the last report. I joined @trailrunningmom for lap four/the graveyard shift. This sequence includes her return to the Nature Center after lap three and then our trek to Manoa. She is running so well on this gnarly course.
Evening at Pu’una Aid Station. @trailrunningmom is holding on to the lead but Mele DeMille is looking strong and she is chipping away at the gap bit by bit. She was eight minutes behind Debbie coming into 52.5 and picked up a little time with a quick-turn. When Debbie hits the Nature Center at 60, she will have two laps then go.
More afternoon scenes from Nu’uanu Aid Station, including leader Anthony Lee. He was flying. We saw him twice in six hours. He lapped…a lot of folks!
The kids and I did the noon to six volunteer shift at Nu’uanu Aid Station while @trailrunningmom was doing what she loves to do. There was no cell reception so I’m finally sharing highlights from Lap 2. Timmy wasn’t far behind.

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