85085 Magazine

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contents D E C E M B E R 2 0 1 6 || V O L . 3 I S S . 4

38 26

34

feature

business

food

26 SERVE & PROTECT

23 MARKET TRENDS

38 HOME COOKING

24 DIRECTORY

40 DINE

For Phoenix police officer Michael Collard, saving lives and enforcing the law is all in a day’s work

Commercial lease rates

Deer Valley businesses

fresh 6 BETWEEN NEIGHBORS Editor’s note

10 MOMENTS

Fun things to do in December

12 WEATHER

An epic snowball fight

14 TIPS

Perils of online shopping

16 TUNES

Andy Nguyen

18 PERSPECTIVE

Avoid these holiday minefields

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home 29 KIDS

Holiday traditions

30 CRAFTS

Ornaments and wreaths

32 SPORTS

Sporting holiday gift ideas

33 FAMILY

Music of the season

34 ENTERTAINING Mad for plaid

42

Mini-quiches

Times Square Neighborhood Italian Restaurant

better 42 BODY

Train like an athlete

44 HAIR

Time for a change

45 SUDOKU

An original Linda Thistle puzzle

46 CROSSWORD

An original Myles Mellor crossword


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fresh | MOMENTS

THINGS TO DO… DECEMBER Compiled by Sondra Barr

3

Listen to the holiday sounds of the North Valley Symphony Orchestra as they perform classical holiday music during the A Santa Claus Symphony concert. 7 p.m. Tickets start at $5. North Canyon High School Performing Arts Center, 1700 E. Union Hills Dr., Phoenix. northvalleysymphony.org

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The Ninth Annual Carefree Christmas Festival is a threeday, two-night holiday extravaganza with an electric light parade, sparkling floats, fireworks, gift market, and a pet parade. Kids and parents will enjoy the winter wonderland area with real snow for snowballs and snow angels, a snow slide, and daily live music and dance performances. Friday and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Carefree Desert Gardens, 100 Easy St., Carefree. carefreechristmasfestival.com

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The Santa Hustle Arizona 5K and Half Marathon is coming to town. See Westgate unlike ever before as thousands of Santas gather to race for the holidays. Jingle all the way through the course with candy and cookies, festive music, creative Christmas images and so much more. Half marathon start is at 8 a.m. and the 5K start is at 8:30 a.m. Westgate Entertainment District, 6751 N. Sunset Blvd., Glendale. santahustle.com/arizona

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Enjoy holiday fun for everyone at The Shops at Norterra’s annual Cruisin’ with Santa Car Show. Activities include a car show on Main Street, Santa’s grand arrival in a red corvette followed by free photos and gifts from Santa, kids entertainment from Funergy, an ugly holiday sweater contest with KOOLradio, free holiday gift wrapping, plus live music, giveaways, prizes, food samples, and more. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Free. The Shops at Norterra, 2460 W. Happy Valley Rd., Phoenix. norterrashopping.com

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Enjoy Magical Snow throughout the day every hour on the hour in the AMC Fountain area at Desert Ridge Marketplace. Out of thin air, flakes of fluffy white snow will float down from the sky, transforming the area into a living snow globe. Desert Ridge Marketplace, 21001 N. Tatum Blvd., Phoenix. 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Free. shopdeserridge.com

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Trans-Siberian Orchestra is coming to town and showcasing one of the group’s beloved stories performed in its own renowned audio visual manner. In its Platinum anniversary year, TSO is bringing back its treasured tale, The Ghosts of Christmas Eve for two spectacular shows on Dec. 26 at Gila River Arena. Shows at 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Visit website for pricing. Gila River Arena, 9400 W. Maryland Ave., Glendale. gilariverearena.com


TOP HOLIDAY DISPLAYS Christmas at the Princess Fairmont Scottsdale Princess scottsdaleprincess.com (480) 585-4848 7575 E. Princess Dr., Scottsdale Through December, celebrate the splendor of the season at the award-winning Fairmont Scottsdale Princess. Watch the resort turn into a magical winter wonderland complete with a desert ice skating rink, holiday character appearances, and a Christmas tree with 70,000 LED lights that twinkle and dance to classic holiday songs, Open to the public, valet parking and entrance for local residents is complimentary with a $75 purchase at any resort restaurant. Selfparking for non-hotel guests is $35 per vehicle. Valet for non-hotel, non-dining guests is $55 per vehicle.Â

ZooLights The Phoenix Zoo phoenixzoo.org (602) 286-3800 455 N. Galvin Pkwy., Phoenix One of the Valley’s brightest holiday traditions, ZooLights shines with millions of lights, a three-story-high holiday tree, hundreds of glimmering light displays and lakeside music-in-motion shows. ZooLights runs through Jan. 8, 2017. From 5:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Ticket prices from $8, children 2 and under are free.

Glendale Glitters Historic Downtown Glendale glendaleaz.com (623) 930-2299 5850 W. Glendale Ave., Glendale Historic Downtown Glendale shines brightly with over 1.5 million multi-colored LED holiday lights displayed throughout a 16-block area that includes the Old Towne and Catlin Court districts. Special Glendale Glitters events take place on weekends throughout December. Lights shine from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. nightly through Jan. 7, 2017. Free admission. Historic Downtown Glendale is located at 58th and Glendale avenues.

DECEMBER 2016

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These fake-but-positive reviews help you to feel assured that the retailer is safe to do business with. So, now you decide to take the bait and during checkout you are instructed to purchase an Amazon gift card to complete the transaction. Then, they instruct you to provide them with the Amazon gift card information. If you fall for this ruse, you’ll never receive your new gadget and you’ll be out the money you spent for the gift card. After a few weeks, these fraudsters will shut down their fake retail website before people begin to post any complaints about them. They will then open up a new site, under a different retail website name, to snag a few more victims—again and again. Realize that some retailers do have an affiliation with Amazon and can therefore allow Amazon members to make purchases on other websites by using a feature known as Amazon Payments. But, keep in mind that buying merchandise using Amazon Payments is not the same thing as using an Amazon gift card. Utilizing Amazon Payments allows members to pay for merchandise at other retailer’s websites by using a payment method that is already stored on their Amazon account. It works much the same as PayPal. You are, in effect, using your personal credit card account to actually make the purchase. This is a much safer way to do transactions on the Internet because the retailer will not have access to your credit card information and your purchase will offer the same protections you get whenever you use a credit card. You don’t have those same protections when you pay using a gift card. Never trust any online retailer that instructs you to buy an Amazon gift card in order to complete your purchase. It’s a scam. Additionally, never use your debit card when making purchases online. Your debit card is directly tied to your checking account. If your debit card is lost, stolen, cloned, skimmed, or compromised, you will be responsible for losses of $500 or more, if not discovered and reported to your bank within two days.

DECEMBER 2016

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fresh | TUNES

Andy Nguyen Musical dynamo has a passion for math and fun beats. By Jenny Donnell Photo by Shannon Fisher Photography

JUST BEFORE Veteran’s Day, 13-year-old Andy Nguyen honored the veterans as a part of the Sonoran Foothills School band by playing The Star Spangled Banner. Andy played the largest of the brass instruments: the tuba. Not only does Andy already know how to play the song that best honors our country, he and his fellow band members performed several other American folk songs as a thank you to our veterans for their service. In some ways, Andy is your typical eighth grader. He just made the basketball team, he has received awards from his track meets, and his favorite band is Fall Out Boy. In many other ways, Andy really stands out from his peers. He is taking advanced math classes at Barry Goldwater High School, has a passion for science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. He’s also received all-state and honors band certificates. Andy is a well-rounded kid who has a desire to keep learning and growing. Andy’s father and sister have both dabbled in music by respectively playing the guitar and piano. However, Andy is the first one in his family to formally participate in band. He started his music career with piano lessons when he was only 8 years of age. At the time, he chose piano because he was interested in learning how to play music. He stuck with the piano for two years, and then decided he was ready to expand his musical talents by learning additional instruments, especially the brass instruments. Fast forward five years, Andy now plays the trumpet, tuba, trombone, euphonium, and French horn. He also sings in his church choir at the Vietnamese Martyrs Parish, which has really given him a solid foundation for music. The interpretation of the melodies and fun beats are what keeps Andy interested in music. He takes formal lessons as a part of the band, practicing for about two and a half hours every day at school. He works closely with his teachers, Kimberly Terrell and Ha Le, at Sonoran Foothills to continue expanding his skills on the brass instruments, as well as to learn to play new songs. Andy is a busy kid, but he does a wonderful job balancing school, music, sports, and his social life. Since he takes advanced math classes before school

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fresh | PERSPECTIVE

Holiday Minefield Judge Gerald A. Williams on the various liabilities posed by atwork holiday parties. IN MY FAMILY, we have a tradition that I read The Christmas Story each Christmas Eve. One of the holiday traditions we have at our courthouse is a cookie exchange. Employees that want to take part, sign up, and then agree to bring two or three cookies to everyone who participates. It’s a fun activity and allows everyone an opportunity to go home with a variety of cookies for their families. However, some at-work holiday events can create legal liability. Last year, an employee’s claims of religious discrimination made it to a federal trial court in Alabama. After she was fired for repeatedly doing her job poorly, she claimed that she was forced to participate in an office Christmas party in violation of her religious beliefs. As a Jehovah’s Witness, she does not celebrate certain events, including Christmas. This is a complex area; but there are basically two types of religious discrimination in a workplace setting. A person may claim: (1) that they have been subjected to a hostile working environment or have been treated differently on account of religion or (2) that they are a victim of discrimination because their employer failed to reasonably accommodate a requirement of his or her religion. In the Alabama case, the employee lost in part because she could not prove that the party was even called a Christmas Party. She admitted that she did not recall any Christmas decorations being at the event. So if you have an office party in December, is there potential liability if you call it a Christmas Party or a Hanukkah Party? Yes; however, a more complete answer is going to depend on the facts and circumstances surrounding the event. Obviously, a church staff can have a Christmas Party. However, if there are five people who work in a government office,

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and two of them worship through faiths that are not Christian, then there would be some potential problems. Perhaps the bottom line is that Christmas is a holiday that was designed to celebrate the birth of Jesus Christ. This is true even though there is no Biblical evidence that Jesus requested a celebration of his birth. Events using the term Christmas should take that into consideration. There are other legal minefields. Some

cases concerning work parties focus on whether employees’ injuries at an office Christmas party are eligible for workers’ compensation benefits. Others focus on whether the employer is liable if an employee leaves the party intoxicated and injures someone as a result. If a drunk driver impacts your Christmas and Hanukkah season, there is a chance it will be anything other than merry. Stay safe and look out for each other.


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COMMERCE SECTION

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The three types of commercial lease rates

business | DEER VALLEY MARKET TRENDS

By Stephen A. Cross COMMERCIAL LEASE rates are quoted as full service, or triple net, or industrial or modified gross. They vary according to how much of the building’s operating and/or occupancy expenses are included in the base rental rate. Operating expenses typically consist of property taxes, casualty insurance, and common-area maintenance costs. Occupancy expenses include utility and janitorial expenses, but not telecommunications costs. u Full service, also known as “gross”: In a full-service lease, typical of Class A and B multi-tenant office and medical properties, the building’s operating and occupancy expenses are included in the base rental rate. Of note is that this type of lease generally references a base year, generally the first year of the lease term, which establishes the amount of operating/occupancy expenses included in the base rental rate. In subsequent years, tenants pay, as additional rent, a pro-rata share of any increases in the operating/occupancy expenses. Insight: I suggest setting an annual cap on the amount that controllable operating/occupancy expenses can increase, and specify that property management is a controllable expense. u Triple net: Most industrial and retail properties, as well as office and medical buildings that are separately metered, are commonly leased on a triple-net basis, where the tenant is charged a base rental rate plus a pro-rata share of the operating expenses of the building plus all of its occupancy costs. The term NNN derives its name from the three things that are not included as part of the base rent (i.e., property taxes, casualty insurance, and common area maintenance. Insight: The acronym CAM is sometimes used interchangeably with NNN, but these terms are not the same. Therefore, when discussing the total costs of occupancy, tenants are cautioned to confirm the components and amounts of each of the NNN expenses, as well as estimates of typical electrical, water, gas and janitorial costs. u Industrial, or modified, gross: In an industrial, or modified, gross lease, the tenant pays a base rate plus some of the operating expenses, as well as its cost of utilities and janitorial services. When evaluating an industrial/modified gross lease, make certain you clearly understand which operating expenses are included in the base rental rate, which are not and the estimated amounts of each. Insight: Some landlords now add a surcharge for water, sewer and trash to industrial/modified gross leases, which can easily increase the total rental costs by 5 to 15 percent. Regardless of the name that the landlord or listing agent/broker uses to describe the lease rate, the challenge that tenants have is to independently confirm which operating and/or occupancy expenses will be assessed in addition to the base rent, and then compare and contrast the out-the-door, all-inclusive prices of competing properties. DECEMBER 2016

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DEER VALLEY BUSINESS DIRECTORY

For information regarding business directory placement, call (623) 299-4965 Ext. 1 or email sales@85085magazine.com for more details.

Archery

Catering

Graphic Design

2 ARCHERY CLUB 1115 W. Deer Valley Rd., #1 Phoenix, AZ 85027 (623) 266-4647 azarcheryclub.com

2 DA VALLEY GRILL 2040 W. Deer Valley Rd. Phoenix, AZ 85087 (602) 904-6356 davalleygrill.com

2 DE GRAFFICS 1515 W. Deer Valley Rd. Phoenix, AZ 85027 (623) 869-6720 degraffics.com

Auto License & Title Services

2 DCR TITLE 701 W. Deer Valley Rd. Phoenix, AZ 850027 (623) 879-0341 dcrtitles.com

Automotive 2 ALL COUNTRY COLLISION 1920 W. Deer Valley Rd. Phoenix, AZ 85027 (623) 582-2787 allcountrycollisioninc.com

2 AMERICAN MOTORSPORTS 21630 N. 9th Ave. #108 Phoenix, AZ 85027 (623) 236-3628 ammo-racing.com

2 ANTHEM AUTOMOTIVE 701 W. Deer Valley Rd. Phoenix, AZ 85027 anthemautomotive.com

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Kitchen & Bath 2 PORK ON A FORK 1515 W. Deer Valley Rd. Phoenix, AZ 85027 (623) 434-1794 porkonafork.com

2 AVONTI KITCHEN & BATH 941 W. Deer Valley Rd. Phoenix, AZ 85027 (602) 997-7330 Avontikitchenandbath.com

Commercial & Residential Glass Repair

Land Surveying & Mapping Services

2 COYOTE GLASS 1745 W. Deer Valley Rd., #106 Phoenix, AZ 85027 (623) 587-4816 coyoteglassllc.com

2 GEOMATICS CONSULTING GROUP 1745 W. Deer Valley Rd., #118 Phoenix, AZ 85087 (623) 580-0921 geomaticsconsultinggroup.com

Electrical Services

Marble & Granite

2 HAYDEN ELECTRIC 940 W. Melina Lane Phoenix, AZ 85027 (623) 434-0608 haydenelectricinc.com

2 ACCENT MARBLE & GRANITE 21609 N. 12th Ave., #800-900 Phoenix, AZ 85027 (623) 582-1501 accentmarblegranite.com




FOR PHOENIX POLICE OFFICER MICHAEL COLLARD, SAVING LIVES AND ENFORCING THE LAW IS ALL IN A DAY’S WORK. BY SONDRA BARR PHOTO BY SHANNON FISHER PHOTOGRAPHY

M

ichael Collard and his family call the North Valley’s Dynamite Mountain Ranch home. As a 14-year veteran of the police force, he’s seen his share of human tragedy. But, as you’ll find out below, helping keep the Valley safe and being a good role model are what inspire him to put his life on the line on a daily basis. What inspired you to become a police officer? My mom was the high school secretary and my step-father was a teacher and coach at the high school back home. I watched them serve through education and all the help they gave students and family above and beyond what their jobs were. I got that mindset from them. The most physically demanding or challenging part of being a police officer: Staying in shape to combat the stress that can come with some of the calls we deal with. I do my best to stay fit and active so I come home the same way I left. What’s your typical day look like? The beauty of patrol is that you never know what radio call is next. It could be a traffic collision, a burglary, or making a kid’s day by letting him or her play around with your vehicle sirens and lights. It just depends. Have you ever been scared on the job? If so, what were the circumstances? Absolutely I’ve been scared many times. One that comes to mind is coming up on my partner’s patrol vehicle overturned in the middle of the street after he was struck by a drunk driver. That was a helpless feeling, not being able to get to him. Everything worked out, but that was the worst. Your best day as a police officer: A group of officers were tracking a suspect into my area that was targeting the elderly. He would follow them home and take their wallets or purses. One actually passed away after being injured. They could tell he had picked his next victim. He followed her into her house and wrestled her purse from her. Myself and another office met him at her doorway and we were able to take him into custody after a struggle. She was a widow and World War II war bride from England. This was probably my proudest moment as an officer. What do you like about being a police officer? I like interacting with kids. When a mom comes up to me and says, “My kid loves cops.” The look on their faces when they activate the sirens and get that badge sticker. I get more out of it then they do. Who knows what that can do later on down the road. DECEMBER 2016

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home | CRAFTS

Holiday Crafts

Try these wreath and ornament project ideas for a homespun holiday. By Shannon Fisher Photos by Shannon Fisher Photography

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DECEMBER IS here and it’s time for holiday cheer. We love to make gifts this time of year that don’t take too much time to create. An easy craft to try is a festive wreath to keep or give as a gift. We made one with a clip-on decoration that took about 10 minutes. Start with a small foam wreath. We used one spool of burlap ribbon and wrapped it around the wreath until we covered the entire circle. We made sure to only overlap at the edges so that we had enough ribbon for the entire wreath. We used hot glue to secure the fabric and added a cute clip-on bird decoration. The next wreath was made the same way, but with a different ribbon. We also added a string of little clips to attach ideas of how we want to help others this season, which, as a family, we wrote on pieces of pre-cut paper and then clipped to the wreath. Throughout this month, we’ll pick a note off the wreath and carry out what it says. It’s a fun way to give back. Note: I found all of the items we needed for the wreaths at the Dollar Tree store, but Walmart and any craft store will have these items as well. Another easy idea is to use any leftover tea lights you may have lying around. We bought a bunch of battery operated ones for Halloween and now we use them for ornaments. We used a permanent marker to draw on a snowman face and added some foam accessories we cut out and hot glued on. Lastly, we hot glued a ribbon on the back so we can hang our ornament up. The tea light flame becomes the nose and you have a snowman that glows. Scrabble letters also make amazing ornaments or frame-worthy art. You can use old games, but we bought 100 new tiles for about $7 dollars on eBay. You can create a lot of pieces from the one bag. You can glue them to ribbon, paper, card stock, or glue to paper and frame. The ideas are endless. We used our girls' names so they could make their own annual ornaments. I enjoy seeing what ideas they come up with. You can add embellishments or keep it simple. I hope you have a great season of creating some easy and festive crafts.






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better | CROSSWORD

ACROSS 1 Tucson’s ____ Week 6 European erupter 10 Working hard 14 Wrinkle removers 15 Warning sound 16 Birthright seller, in Genesis 17 Moisten 18 React to losing a toy, perhaps 19 New Zealand dance 20 “Brave New World” drug 21 Fiber from alkenes 23 Bunch of shots 26 Leader at a mosque 27 Suns’ star 32 Ciao 35 Koppel and Kennedy 36 Lay up 37 Complain 39 No longer in the USN 40 Crones 41 Capital near Casablanca

46 || 85085MAGAZINE.com || DECEMBER 2016

By Myles Mellor

43 Mutual fund fee 45 Excluding 46 Carson’s back-up 49 Dark blue 50 Musical composition 53 Plural of Mr. 56 Amateur 58 Keystone’s place 59 Multitude 63 Tucson barrio 65 “Later!” 66 Burden 67 Kept mum 68 Fiber for sacking 69 Blubber 70 Clear the chalkboard DOWN 1 Tease 2 They’re found in veins 3 Blockheads 4 Colon cleaner

5 Warren Report name 6 Dwindle 7 Tax that led to a party in Boston 8 Without precedent 9 Assuredness 10 Giant, usually company 11 Military acronym 12 Japanese wine 13 Chinese dollar 22 Country in SE Asia 24 Animal doc 25 Veneer 26 Local, as opposed to across borderlines 28 Keats’ “___ a Grecian Urn” 29 Zen paradox 30 Consequently 31 Continue to be 32 Charlie ___ (jazz guitarist) 33 Newcomer in January 34 Czech/German river 38 Hocking site 42 Bygone title 44 “i” lid 47 American Idol for one 48 Rock 51 Money of Iran 52 Susan’s All My Children role 53 Plane speed unit 54 Pennsylvania port 55 Shell game 57 Elevator inventor 60 Singleton 61 Attack legally 62 Cooking abbr. 64 Downed


DECEMBER 2016

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A TABLE FOR TWO? Phind it

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