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N OV E M B E R 2 0 1 6 || V O L . 4 I S S . 2
feature 32 THE ANTHEM VETERANS MEMORIAL
One-of-a-kind monument celebrates five years honoring the men and women of the United States military
food 20 HIGH SCHOOL BCHS band
50 HOME COOKING Apple bread pudding
8 BETWEEN NEIGHBORS
26 CHAMBER CORNER
Fun things to do in November
A Sign of the Times
Turkey & Pigskin
18 PERSPECTIVE Military justice
home 30 CRAFTS Fall leaves
A friendly feline
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58 INSIDE Gout
An original Linda Thistle puzzle
An original Myles Mellor crossword
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NOVEMBER 2016 || 85086MAGAZINE.com || 7 LOOP 101 AT VIA DE VENTURA IN SCOTTSDALE
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fresh | MOMENTS
THINGS TO DO… N OV E M B E R Compiled by Sondra Barr
2, 9, 16, 23
The Anthem Fine Arts Group meets each Wednesday at the Anthem Civic Building in the Arts and Crafts room from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. This is a venue for artists to paint with other artists, learning, sharing, and enjoying the artist community in Anthem. Art is limited to painting and Anthem residents due to space limitations. For questions, contact Victoria or Eileen at email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org. Anthem Civic Building, 3701 W. Anthem Way, Anthem. onlineatanthem.com/event/anthemfine-arts-club
Think Ted Talks, Anthem-style. Mind Quest is a monthly fall program that features high-caliber, university-style speakers on diverse topics including cyber crime, international relations, genetics, virtual reality, artificial intelligence, etc. 7 p.m. Anthem Civic Building, 3701 W. Anthem Way, Anthem. onlineatathem.com
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Bring your own cards and join in a casual Pokémon Card Club Tournament. Battle it out with other players and see how far you can get. Prizes for the top winners. Ages 9 through 18. Free. 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. North Valley Regional Library, 40410 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. Contact: Pamela Blair-Sheldon at (602) 652-3301 for more info.
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Have you ever wanted to learn how to Code? Come to the library to learn the basics with fun games like Angry Birds, Zombies vs. Plants, and Flappy Bird. No computer or coding experience needed. Absolute beginners, ages 8 to 13, are welcome. Space is limited and registration is required for each session. Free. 4:15 p.m. North Valley Regional Library, 40410 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. Contact: Lana Tupponce Real at (602) 652-3301 for more info.
The 12th Annual Daisy Mountain Veterans Parade is free and open to the pubic. Parade route begins at Gavilan Peak Parkway and ends at the Anthem Community Center. This year’s parade will honor Operation Desert Shield/ Desert Storm Veterans. A helicopter is scheduled for landing at the Anthem Community Park soccer fields at approximately 9:45 a.m., and an historic plane flyover is also planned. onlineatanthem.com
Looking to become more computer savvy? Head to Geek Speak to learn the basics of computer usage, new skills to help you at work or in school, or how to navigate the Internet. This class will help determine which applications fit in with your life, and how to get the most out of them. November’s topic is password management and security. Free. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. North Valley Regional Library, 40410 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. Contact: Lana Tupponce Real at (602) 652-3301 for more info.
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Check out the Sunday service at Cactus Creek Cowboy Church, held at the Road Runner Restaurant in New River. 9 a.m. Cactus Creek Cowboy Church, 47801 N. Black Canyon Highway, New River. Email email@example.com for more info.
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Enjoy the wonderful delights of fresh, locally grown food at the Anthem Farmer’s Market from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. ACC Community Park, 40410 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. onlineatanthem.com
Join in the fun with others ages 50 and up at Senior Cinema Wednesday at the Anthem Civic Building. The cost is $5 and covers snacks and beverages. Pay at the door. Closed captioning provided. No registration required. 2 p.m. Anthem Civic Building, 3701 W. Anthem Way, Anthem. onlineatathem.com
The Ocotillo Chapter of the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution’s next meeting and program will feature Evelyn Johnson, executive director for the Cave Creek Museum. 9:30 a.m. Outlets at Anthem, 4250 W. Anthem Way, Community Room #435. Phoenix. ocotillo.arizonadar.org
The Anthem Community Council, Anthem Veterans Memorial Support Team, and Daisy Mountain Veterans celebrate the fifth anniversary of the Memorial’s dedication. The ceremony serves as the culmination of the Veterans Memorial Fifth Anniversary Celebration, and is expected to draw a record crowd. 10 a.m. Anthem Veterans Memorial, 41703 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. onlineatanthem.com/avm-fifth
Continuing tradition, Outlets at Anthem is celebrating the holiday season with its annual Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony. When equipped with the custom-designed hand-made copper star, the white fir stands 80 feet tall with 8,000 feet of LED lights. When the clock strikes 7 p.m., Santa Claus, along with Javier Soto, will lead the countdown and flip the giant switch to light the tree. Enjoy free musical performances throughout the day, prize giveaways from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. and more. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Outlets at Anthem, 4250 W. Anthem Way, Phoenix.
The Turkey Trot is a community race for anyone looking to get some exercise and win one of the many awards. Cost varies by time of entering. 8:30 a.m. Anthem Community Center, 41130 N. Freedom Way, Anthem. 4peaksracing.com
Get in on the fun at the Anthem Young Professionals Charity Cornhole Tournament to benefit Anthem Pets. If you’ve played Bean Bag Toss, then you can play Cornhole. This family fun event is located within the Anthem Community Park at softball field four. Lunch is included with registration and beverages will be available for purchase from the Rotary Club of Anthem. Participants must be 15 years of age. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. $50 for a two-person team. anthempets.org/cornhole
Head to the monthly New Friends of the Library Meeting held the third Wednesday of each month. 7 p.m. North Valley Regional Library, 40410 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. onlineatanthem.com
Enjoy the Anthem Prep Fall Festival featuring local talent, carnival games, food trucks, a petting zoo, pumpkin patch, and more. 12 p.m. to 3 p.m. Anthem Prep, 39808 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. anthemprep.org
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圀圀圀⸀䐀䤀䰀䰀伀一匀刀䔀匀吀䄀唀刀䄀一吀⸀䌀伀䴀 NOVEMBER 2016
一伀吀 嘀䄀䰀䤀䐀 圀䤀吀䠀 䄀一夀 伀吀䠀䔀刀 伀䘀䘀䔀刀匀⸀ 漀渀攀 挀漀甀瀀漀渀 瀀攀爀 琀愀戀氀攀⸀ 渀漀琀 瘀愀氀椀搀 漀渀 挀愀琀攀爀椀渀最 漀爀搀攀爀猀⸀ 䔀堀倀䤀刀䔀匀 ⼀㌀ ⼀㘀
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the military justice system is access to a free and independent military defense counsel. This was also provided prior to Gideon v. Wainwright; but is better than what is available in the civilian system. An accused in the military system is entitled to an attorney regardless of whether he or she may have the resources to hire a lawyer. Moreover, a military defense counsel is available shortly after the alleged commission of an offense. In contrast, if a civilian defendant qualifies for a public defender, that attorney is usually not appointed until after arraignment. While the military justice system is important, military attorneys don’t just prosecute and defend other military members. In addition to receiving fire from enemy anti-aircraft guns, the United States Air Force is often also the target of a wide variety of lawsuits. Military attorneys are involved in the defense of tort and labor law actions and are especially active in all areas concerning environmental law. Military attorneys also help ensure compliance with a variety of ethics requirements. Also on the international front, military attorneys assigned to operations law positions counsel commanders on foreign criminal jurisdiction, the rules of engagement, target selection, the law of armed conflict, and the ever-complex area of fiscal law during deployments. While I was certainly not tasked with every possible legal duty during my 22 years of service, I did things as varied as serving as a medical law consultant to a regional medical center and defending an officer accused of negligence in a friendly fire event over Northern Iraq. Although my current government service does not require a military uniform, I still consider it an honor to have opportunities to serve others.
Where Can Veterans Get Help? Active duty and retired veterans, and their immediate family members, can receive legal advice on personal civil legal matters from the Luke Air Force Base legal office. Their telephone number is (623) 856-6901. Attorneys there can also prepare wills and powers of attorney. If you don’t qualify for legal assistance at Luke AFB, you are able to get a will by attending one of the State Bar of Arizona’s Wills for Heroes events. Additional Arizona legal resources are available on the Law for Veterans webpage at lawforveterans.org. For medical issues, there is also a VA outpatient clinic in Anthem. Their telephone number is (623) 249-2300.
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Artwork from the Kay WalkingStick: An American Artist exhibit opening on Oct. 15.
There’s been a lot of recent construction at the Heard. The Billie Jane Baguley Library and Archives, which houses over 25,000 resources on American Indian Artists has been under construction to remodel a common wall the library shares with the Nina Mason Pulliam Charitable Trust Crosswalk. Both sections are set to reopen in mid-October. “When completed, visitors will be able to have access to the exhibition, Remembering Our Indian School Days: The Boarding School Experience, and other second story galleries from our Grand Staircase located near the museum entrance in our Dennis Lyon Family Crossroads Gallery,” says Mark Scarp, communications manager for the Heard. Another improvement project in the works is in the Virginia G. Piper Charitable Trust Grand Gallery, which will combine two existing galleries into one 7,000-plus-square-foot space, to accommodate larger art exhibitions. Two more galleries on the second floor will undergo construction beginning in 2017. The Heard receives over 130,000 visitors on their campus each year, including 450 school tours. Because children love to touch and make things, the museum provides various opportunities for children to learn about Native American ways and art. “We emphasize the fourth-grade social studies standards in Arizona public schools for learning about Native cultures,” says the Heard’s Education Program and Outreach Manager Shaliyah Ben. “We have guided tours for grades K through 12 with extended learning opportunities through our bonus tour program, a 45-minute museum tour, plus a 45-minute classroom experience making crafts for students to take with them. The bonus tours are examples of arts integration at work.” Aside from the museum staff, the Heard is run with the assistance of more than 400 Heard Guild members. Museum staff feel that without these volunteers who dedicate their time and effort, they couldn’t do it without them. Volunteers assist with sales in the stores, act as docents, and help in planning events, particularly the Indian Fair and Market held the second full weekend of March. Visitors to the museum are also invited to window shop or purchase items in the museum’s two gift stores, the Heard Museum Shop and Books & More. Many popular items include traditional hand-carved Hopi katsina dolls, as well as vibrant Navajo textiles and earrings, pins, necklaces, bracelets, and other beautiful jewelry items created by members of different tribes. “This is a museum of contemporary art and culture,” says Scarp. “For the members of the 22 tribes in Arizona to those of tribes throughout this nation and hemisphere, Native people are contributing in so many ways to the world around them, from art and culture to science, industry, education, agriculture, and more.”
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business | CHAMBER CORNER
What’s your biggest business pet peeve? Mean people. There is no room in this world for people who treat others badly. I understand life is challenging, but being mean or rude is not a way to overcome those issues.
Local insurance agent brings business home. THIS MONTH, 85086 Magazine sits down with Anthem Area Chamber of Commerce member Justin Simons to find out more about this long-time community supporter. 1 What were the circumstances surrounding you opening your business? I was asked by our corporate office to open an agency in Arizona, and was approached in 2001 to consider filling an opportunity in Anthem. 1 Why did you decide to open your business in the North Valley? I was originally supposed to open our office in Scottsdale. My wife and I couldn’t afford the housing costs there, and thankfully was introduced to Anthem by our realtor. I was scheduled to open our office in North Scottsdale, and one week before opening, I was asked to consider having an office in Anthem instead. I was excited for the opportunity to work in the town that I had just made home. 1D o you own/operate any other businesses? If so, what? And, how do those endeavors complement this business? I own a real estate portfolio that focuses solely on the North Valley. This helps me keep a pulse on the area housing market so that I can assist our customers with as much valuable information possible. 1 What are some of the most challenging aspects of running your business? When I first moved into town, I encountered obstacles that felt insurmountable. Through hard work, we were able to persevere and grow into a viable business in our community.
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What are you most proud of? I’m most proud of my family. They mean everything to me. From a business aspect, I’m humbled and honored that I was able to overcome those that wanted me to fail and have a successful business. 1 What differentiates your business from your competitors? We provide the best customer service, hands down. We’re authentic, genuine, and dedicated to helping out in any way possible. We’re not perfect, yet we give it our best effort every single day. I have the greatest office support team who has bought into my vision about making our office the best experience our customers will have that day. 1 Do you participate in any local philanthropic efforts? If so, what and why? Yes, several. My biggest effort is being involved in our local schools. It’s with great humility that we can support several of the local sports and academic programs at our elementary and high schools. I’m the head football coach for our junior varsity team at Boulder Creek High School. I’m blessed to be in a position to make a positive impact on young people’s lives. I truly care about every player I have the honor of coaching. Go Jags! I just want to say I’m forever thankful to our customers, my office team, and my family for giving me this opportunity to have such a great business. We will always give back to our community—always. 1 What does the future hold for your business? I want to continue to lead my team in their growth and development towards being better every day. I also want to
Best words of wisdom you’ve received? Treat others like you would want to be treated. My Dad said this over and over to me growing up. He cared about everyone and instilled this belief in me.
STATE FARM INSURANCE AGENCY justinsimons.com (623) 551-3700 3655 W. Anthem Way, Ste. C127, Anthem help new insurance agents down their career paths so they can succeed in this difficult industry. 1 What’s one of your favorite memories/experiences as an Anthem Area Chamber of Commerce member? I would say meeting then Governor Jan Brewer and Sheriff Joe Arpaio at one of our monthly meetings will always resonate for me. Both have made such positive impacts in our local communities and state.
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CrossLife Conservatory of Music Artistic and Spiritual development for this generation and the next! Sign up for lessons on our website!
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ith a name like Anthem, it’s no surprise that the 85086 community is patriotic. So when retired United States Navy Rear Adm. Ron Tucker shared his idea to honor veterans with a one-of-a-kind monument with community leaders, they thought the idea was a perfect fit for Anthem. Dedicated on Nov. 11, 2011, the Anthem Veterans Memorial pillars stand as a point of pride for the community and honors the service of our nation’s military forces. The memorial serves as a point of pride and reflection for veterans, their family and friends, and those who wish to show their respect to the service men and women who have and continue to courageously serve our country. Each year, at precisely 11:11 a.m. on Veterans Day, the sun’s rays pass through the ellipses of the five pillars to form a perfect solar spotlight over the mosaic of the Great Seal of the United States. It’s a unique tribute to the men and women who sacrificed for our country. The best part, it’s right here in our neighborhood. As the fifth anniversary of the award-winning memorial approaches, the community is gearing up for a patriotic celebration like no other. “This ceremony is going to be an historic moment in Anthem,” says Elizabeth Turner, a volunteer for the Anthem Veterans Memorial Support Team. “We’ve never had a ceremony here of this caliber. We’ve never had the number of speakers before, the amount of music, a pancake breakfast, and more. It’s one of those moments in a town, in a state, where you want to be here because we’re doing the right thing for veterans.” The ceremony, hosted by the Anthem Community Council and the Anthem Veterans Memorial Support Team, begins at 10 a.m. on Fri., Nov. 11 at the memorial, located in the Anthem Community Park at 41703 N. Gavilan Peak Parkway. The patriotic program will honor the service of all veterans and their families and pay special tribute to veterans of the Gulf War in honor of the 25th anniversary year of that war. No doubt, when Ron had the idea in 2009 for a monument in Anthem, he likely didn’t anticipate just how receptive the community—or the world—would be to a unique veterans memorial. But, from the onset, the project captured the attention and skills of some very talented people (both locally and beyond). The memorial has since gone on to win numerous awards and was designated as an Historic Marker by the Arizona Historical Society on May 14, 2012. “We were in a gourmet dinner club with four couples and we talked regularly every month,” says Renee Palmer-Jones, who was one of the first to hear Ron’s idea. “Apparently he (Ron) didn’t know any other artists,” laughs Renee, a local artist who lent her considerable artistic talents to the project. “He asked me, ‘Hey, have you ever
“Every year we continue to get more media attention. People are fascinated by the memorial. That’s exactly the intention—to bring attention to veterans. If it means they see a cool structure and they think about veterans on Veterans Day, that’s exactly why we built it.” — R E N E E PA L M E R - J O N E S NOVEMBER 2016
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AVM designer Renee Palmer-Jones
AVM Designer Donates Commemorative Painting BY KRISTI NORTHCUTT either in-kind donations, which was a lot of the construction; the benches; the stainless steel work; the emblem. The rest of the $150,000 was done through different and private citizens donations,” explains Elizabeth. The memorial features five marble pillars representing the five branches of the United States military. Each of the pillars is staggered by height with their appropriate military seal placements on each pillar based upon the Department of Defense prescribed precedence. Surrounding the Great Seal of the United States are brick pavers within the Circle of Honor inscribed with the names of U.S. serviceman and women, symbolizing the ‘support’ for their contributions. “I take the Paver Lane very seriously, because that is the story behind the memorial; it’s the veteran’s story and we want to honor each one of them carefully and respectfully,” says Elizabeth. Veteran pavers identify the name, rank, service branch, and years entering and exiting the service. They are available for $150 each, with $117 of that donation going to the Anthem Way Foundation for the educational programing and maintenance of the memorial. “The pavers take about eight weeks to come back to us. They’re engraved by a company up in California,” says Elizabeth, who helps personally contact the veterans and their families who’ve ordered a paver in that batch. They’re invited to Paver Lane for a ceremony where Elizabeth gives a brief talk about the history of the memorial and then she calls out each veteran’s name, along with their branch, rank, and service years. Then, the veteran or their family member lays the paver. “We have room for approximately 2,400 pavers and we have approximately 1,500 laid,” explains Elizabeth. Of the 1,500, there are 42 states represented, along with four countries. “We have some from Austria, Great Britain, Canada, and Australia,” she says. Plans are being discussed to expand the project to include more pavers, when the time comes. According to Renee, they’re Text continued on page 40.
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AVM designer Renee Palmer-Jones created an original painting commemorating the fifth anniversary of the Anthem Veterans Memorial. The painting, The AVM Spirit, will be auctioned Nov. 2 at 6 p.m. as part of the Art in Public Places opening at the Anthem Civic Building. The piece is a multimedia painting on canvas. A combination of three different potential concepts was the inspiration for the piece. Renee aimed to reflect the beauty of the five armed services pillars, without the structure itself dominating the purpose of the AVM, which is to honor veterans. “I focused on a classically spiritual rendering of the AVM. It is bathed in a symbolic light that is derived from veterans’ service and sacrifice, as it is they who light our journey of freedom,” says the artist. The primary composition is acrylic paint with metallics and a fiber photograph. The canvas is matte varnished, acrylic sealed, and framed by Steve Rusch, local resident and original AVM draftsman. The painting will be unveiled to launch the Anthem Community Council’s Public Art program. A partnership with the Sonoran Arts League, the Art in Public Places program features artwork from North Valley artists throughout the public spaces in the Civic Building. The Nov. 2 event will give the public an opportunity to tour the art, visit with artists showcased, and enjoy live music by Paradise Valley Community College Faculty Jazz Ensemble. Rotary Club of Anthem will provide a cash bar at the event. Attendees will have the opportunity to add the AVM painting to their collection at the event. Proceeds will benefit the AVM Honor a Veteran program and ongoing educational programming at the memorial.
Anthem Veterans Day Ceremony What you need to know about this year’s event. When: Fri., Nov. 11, 2016. A special fundraising pancake breakfast hosted by St. Rose Knights of Columbus kicks off the festivities at 8 a.m. ($5 adults, $1 children), the main event starts at 10 a.m. Logistics: The ceremony is expected to last about 70 minutes and lead directly to the 11:11 a.m. solar spotlight at the AVM (viewable via LED screens). Seating and parking are limited. The lot adjacent to the memorial is reserved for ADA and credential parking only. The middle and lower lots at the park, accessible from Gavilan Peak Parkway and Whitman Drive, will be open; offsite parking is available at the shopping plaza across from the park. Shuttles will run from Boulder Creek High School’s parking lot from 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m., and return from 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Local residents are encouraged to walk, bike, or carpool to the event. Attendees are encouraged to arrive early; bring lawn chairs and water; wear red, white and blue; and bring small hand-held U.S. flags. Ceremony Overview: Addresses by noteworthy veterans; enhanced viewing through LED screens, including the 11:11 a.m. solar spotlight (attendees will not be allowed to approach the memorial for safety purposes); a pre-ceremony breakfast; patriotic music by ProMusica Arizona, Musical Theatre of Anthem, and an all Anthem/ New River school youth choir; a Thank a Veteran cardwriting station, and military aircraft flyovers. Speakers: Retired Adm. Paul David Miller will deliver the keynote address. A highly decorated Navy officer, he served as the Director of Naval Warfare on the staff of Chief of Naval Operations. After receiving a fourth star, he became Commander of the Atlantic Fleet. He was appointed as Chief of the U.S. Atlantic Command and served concurrently as the NATO Supreme Allied Commander-Atlantic until his retirement in October 1994. Anthem’s Josh Miller, United States Marine Corps, will provide his Veteran's Perspective as a Gulf War veteran. The Master of Ceremonies will be retired Lt. Col. John Simmons, United States Air Force and Commander of the Jr. Air Force ROTC at Sandra Day O'Connor High School in Phoenix. The Jr. AFROTC have assisted at every ceremony at the Anthem Veterans Memorial since its dedication in 2011. NOVEMBER 2016
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In support of our troops:
2016 HALLOWEEN CANDY BUYBACK Operation gratitude.Lets give back
Get paid $1 per pound
Please separate your chocolate and candy
Make a card to send
TUESDAY NOV 1ST 3:00-7:00PM Sheppard Pediatric Dentistry 41930 N. Venture Drive.. Anthem 623-551-2992
|| 85086MAGAZINE.com || 39
ACCOUNTING & PAYROLL SERVICES
Desert Foothills Accounting & Tax Services, PC Emily A Griffin, CPA, MST (623) 551-3100 desertfoothillscpa.com
NO PHOTO AVAILABLE
BrightView Landscapes, LLC AZ Dept. of Veterans' Services HonorHealth Anthem Golf & Country Club (JR Rosenbluth)
Desert Chiropractic C. Lynn Karvanek, RN, DC (602) 993-2400 desertchiro.com
Pulte Homes McDonald's of Anthem Elizabeth and Harry Turner
Titan Pest Control DLC Resources, Inc. Clare Kallsen & Larry West (in honor of the Vashon 12) EPCOR Merrill Gardens
Bernie Glossy Trident Security D.L. Jones & Associates Daisy Mountain Painting
Tim Maki Insurance Group Dale & Ray Norris Republic Services Tobias Automotive Associated Asset Management Slaton Family Sheila Sorrentino Bob Bigler First American Title
In-Kind Walmart Southwest Sedan Service, LLC Big Orange Bus PostNet of Anthem J&R Branding Solutions Mike Spinelli Photography
The Finished Look Bill Slis (623) 451-5052 firstname.lastname@example.org
looking for ways to expand the circle without changing the basic design of the memorial. “The future can take on a whole different character and how it fits in the park. We have to constantly be looking at the aesthetics and the original design,” says Renee. “Things pop up, soil moves, ground shifts. We have to keep on top of all the structures there.” As for maintenance of the memorial, it’s cleaned roughly every six months. This year, it’s going to be re-caulked. “BrightView Landscapes has donated all the landscaping since the dedication. And, they maintain the landscaping for us. That includes all the new plantings and everything that has been done recently, says Elizabeth. Of course, the AVM will looks its best as the community gathers around it during the fifth anniversary celebration on Veterans Day. Special programming will commemorate the occasion including a keynote address from retired Adm. Paul David Miller. Among the 15 speakers are representatives from every service branch to say a few words about the history of that branch. There will also be veterans who will talk about World War II, Korea, Vietnam, the Gulf War, and the War on Terror. The parents of a Marine will also speak to honor families of veterans, along with an active duty Marine who will address active duty veterans. “For the Veterans Day Ceremony, we also have a section dedicated to what we call the Veteran’s Perspective. It’s a unique story by a veteran that coincides with the theme for that year. This year the Daisy Mountain Veterans are honoring the Gulf War veterans,” says Elizabeth. “We try to link to their theme whenever we can, so we invited local Josh Miller, a Marine who served in the Gulf War, to provide the Veteran’s Perspective. “The AVM is unique in that it honors all veterans from the inception of our country to right now. It doesn’t selectively chose a certain group or branch of service,” says Renee, who says that many groups have embraced it as a personal memorial. “Every year we continue to get more media attention. People are fascinated by the memorial,” says Renee. “That’s exactly the intention—to bring attention to veterans. If it means they see a cool structure and they think about veterans on Veterans Day, that’s exactly why we built it.”
40 || 85086MAGAZINE.com || NOVEMBER 2016
FIRE & WATER CLEANUP AND RESTORATION
Servpro of NW Phoenix/Anthem George Deroche (623) 780-9111 HOME IMPROVEMENT
Integrity Home Improvement Bobby Keogh (602) 803-5914 email@example.com ROC# 262073
Andrew Z Diamonds & Fine Jewelry Scott Zychowski (623) 551-6892
Apparel, Promotional Products & Travel Manny Chazan (480) 825-1952 whphmarketing.com PLUMBING
Liberty Plumbing and Solar Tom Ford (623) 551-9156 libertyplumbingandsolar.com TAX SERVICES
Freeman Income Tax Services Kerry Freeman, EA (623) 518-2157 freemanincometaxservice.com
Johnson Mechanical Gary Johnson (623) 533-0481
Arizona Healing Alternatives, LLC Heather Wen (623) 680-3399 arizonahealing.org
Appliance Pros Richard Black (602) 501-5501 applianceprosaz.com
The Carroll Law Firm James J. Carroll, III (623) 551-9366 carrolllawfirm.com
BLINDS, SHUTTERS, & CUSTOM DRAPERIES
CERTIFIED DIVORCE FINANCIAL ANALYST
Anthem Pit Stop Lube & Oil Prem Multani (623) 465-9411 anthempitstop.com CLEANING
Valley Maid Ed Begalke (623) 825-6364 valleymaid.com
The Reflective Designer Cathy Hobbes reflectivedesigner.com (919) 434-5851 COMPUTER & NETWORK SOLUTIONS
Solv IT Computers Steve Cahow (623) 551-8881 solvit-solutions.com
SWEAT Dana Clark, Daytime Manager (623) 551-5753 sweatchallenge.com
Hair-N-Dipity Salon and Spa Rochelle Decker (623) 551-0161 hairndipitysalon.com
Carpets By Randy Randy Posusta (602) 757-2277 Carpet/tile cleaning & repair
NO PHOTO AVAILABLE
Being Mindful In Divorce Michelle Buonincontri, CFP l, CDFA (520) 369-3380 beingmindfulindivorce.com
Dr. Darren L. Flowers, DMD Dr. Darren L. Flowers (623) 551-8000 flowersdentistry.com
Anthem Electric, LLC Rich Digilio (623) 533-5971 anthemelectric.com
Anthem Total Health Christine Smith & Roni Fox Nurse Practitioners (623) 428-1204 anthemtotalhealth.com firstname.lastname@example.org
HEATING & AIR
ProSkill Commercial Air Conditioning Travis Ringe (623) 551-7473 ProSkillServices.com ROC #: 276901
Home Theater Plus, LLC Jon Yorkis (623) 853-6445 hometheaterplus.tv
State Farm Insurance Justin Simons (623) 551-3700
In Season Design Gail Frenak (623) 428-9060 inseasondesign.com
Edward Jones Investments Doug DeMuth (623) 551-0523
Lamberti Landscaping Chris Lamberti (623) 210-9997
Southwest Sedan Service Jeffrey Goldin (602) 481-0894 SWsedan.net
Assist Locksmith Joe Soltys (602) 315-3876 assistlocksmith.com
Future Financial, Inc. Steve L. Moss (623) 551-4734 futurefi.com
Double D Services, Inc Ron Walters (602) 861-3000 doubledpainting.biz
Precise Pest Solutions David Coleman (602) 487-7312 precise-pest.com
OSR Physical Therapy Mike Beebe, PT, DPT,
License #0904807 NMLS 155308
Ironman Pool Service, LLC Alex Fleshman (623) 221-5011 Ironmanpools.com WATER TREATMENT
Rayne of the North Valley Dave Newham (623) 551-5952 northvalleyrayne.com
D.L. Jones & Associates Dick Tetsell, Agent (480) 227-6578 phoenixazrealestate.biz PhoenixHomesUSA.com
Massage By Sawana Sawana Grimmett, LMT (480) 370-6349
(623) 551-9706 osrphysicaltherapy.com
“Super J” Improvements & Repairs Jason Lacquement (623) 210-5692 superjimprovements.com
Rain Man Roofing Mark Hughes (623) 670-2835 rainmanroofing.com ROC# 268230
WEB DESIGN & DEVELOPMENT
Fox Designs Studio David Fox (602) 688-7588 foxdesignsstudio.com
EST Enterprises, Inc Ed Taylor (623) 742-6923 estentinc.com OPM 5152
LOOKING FOR A TRUSTED LOCAL ANTHEM BUSINESS?
(623) 551-0523 • www.pbanthem.com Meetings 7am every Tuesday at the Anthem Civic Building
|| 85086MAGAZINE.com || 41
home | KIDS
Consequences Effective parenting relies on a consistently enforced discipline strategy. Local child therapist Natasha Daniels explains why yours might not be working. 42 || 85086MAGAZINE.com || NOVEMBER 2016
ARE YOU PULLING your hair out wondering why your consequences aren’t working? You’re not alone. This is the most popular complaint I hear in my therapy practice. “We’ve tried everything. Nothing works.” Usually, as we dig further, this just isn’t the case. Delivering effective consequences can be a major challenge. Kids are tuned into every crack and inconsistency. They will quickly capitalize on those weaknesses and unravel any discipline strategy. So why are your consequences not working? Ask yourself these six questions.
home | PETS
Hadley signing Purrie's adoption certificate.
The Hoeft's pets with Santa.
Purrie The Hoeft family introduces a friendly feline into the fold. By Tiffany Hoeft
Hadley and Purrie
Purrie meeting the Hoeft's dog.
44 || 85086MAGAZINE.com || NOVEMBER 2016
FRITZ AND I are extreme animal lovers and rescuers, so it’s no surprise that our daughter, Hadley, is too. We’ve been volunteering with animals for a long time. Fritz is allergic to cats, however, so we could only go visit, give love, and play with the cats at Daisy Mountain Veterinary Hospital, rather than bring one into our home. But, there was something different about Purrie, and when we checked her out, Fritz’s normal allergies didn’t pop up. We fostered Purrie for several weeks to see if my husband could handle the allergies and if she would get along with our other pets. Soon, we got a call that someone was interested in her and we had to make a decision. This is the only cat my husband can be around and not have his alleges flare up. Meanwhile, Hadley said, “I think I’m her (Purrie’s) forever person.” How do you argue with that? We made the adoption official the next day but didn’t tell our daughter until our traditional Christmas Eve dinner, when we presented her with Purrie’s adoption certificate to sign. It wasn’t a decision or pet we ever thought we would have and now we can’t imagine life without her. Although we didn’t get much information on Purrie since she was a stray, we just knew when we held her that she loved to cuddle and was sweet. She longs for Hadley to come home from school and when she does, Purrie follows her around. She wakes Hadley up in the morning almost at the same time each day with a gentle pawing. If that doesn’t work, Purrie pounces on Hadley’s toes. Liter box training was my biggest fear after we found out Fritz’s allergies wouldn’t be a problem. We followed the in-
Birthday selfie! Anthem Pets is a 501 (c)(3), 100% volunteer, no kill rescue dedicated to rescuing homeless and abandoned dogs and cats and reuniting lost pets with their owners.
SAT., NOV. 5TH
SAT., NOV. 12TH
Come see Anthem Pets in the
Anthem Young Professionals Charity Cornhole
Daisy Mountain Veterans Parade
sure to stop before you embark on the long drive. Once on the road, 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. you are committed. Anthem Park – Softball field #4 The road starts off paved and eventually turns to dirt. All along the rim are camping places, lakes, picnic spots, and incredible views. If you want to participate tickets can be purchased at: https://www.facebook.com/events/1057469371027567 We followed that road for hours looking over the edge. Mom ANTHEM PETS says the area is kinda like the Grand Canyon but with one side. We animal rescue could see forever, and the drop offs were super steep. We got out to take some pictures and the wind was howling something fierce. It anthempets.org • (480) 287-3542 tried to blow us off the ledge a couple of times. I wasn’t scared one bit; I just wanted back in the car. Down the road, we needed to stretch our B O A R D I N G , G R O O M I N G A N D D AY C A R E legs a bit and drove over to Knoll Lake, another beautiful spot. People were fishing and enjoying picnics. We walked around as the sun started to go down. Back in the car we went and headed home. The entire drive took most of the day, but the scenic views were breathtaking. If you haven’t experienced Rim Country, get yourself up there. As soon as the snow hits, the www.sdpetresort.com road will close for the season. As for my mom, she ended up getting my dad’s cold. Not the 42323 N. Vision Way Suite 113, gift she was looking for. Good thing I’m the Anthem, AZ 85086 world’s best cuddle buddy.
Celebrating 10 years serving Anthem and the North Valley Community (623) 551-5299
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food | HOME COOKING Thanksgiving Apple Bread Pudding 6 slices French bread or cinnamon bread 3 large eggs ½ cup whole milk 1 tsp. pure vanilla extract 1 Tbs. cinnamon ¼ tsp. sea salt 3 red Rome apples, peeled and chopped 1 cup brown sugar 3 Tbs. cornstarch ½ cup chopped pecans Sauce ½ cup white sugar ½ cup brown sugar ½ cup milk ½ cup butter Apple Bread Method Preheat oven to 350°F.
Thanksgiving Apple Bread Pudding
Serve this perfectly sweet treat during your seasonal celebrations. BREAD PUDDING is a dish with old roots. It began as a use for stale bread. Wasting bread was unheard of, so cooks created savory and sweet dishes to use the stale bread in. Bread puddings have remained popular throughout time. But more so in Mexico, Argentina, Puerto Rico, and Belgium, than in the United States. Bread pudding is still made in today's kitchens, often with gourmet breads. The ingredients include fruits, nuts, cheeses, and a variety of sauces. Bread puddings may be savory or sweet, simple or complex, and served hot or cold. Any type of bread will work for bread pudding. The most common is white bread. Sweet bread puddings include sweet sauces—think caramel, whipped cream, lemon, and chocolate. Here’s a bread pudding recipe not to be missed.
50 || 85086MAGAZINE.com || NOVEMBER 2016
Slice the bread into ½ inch cubes. Place bread cubes on cookie sheet pan and place in oven for 10 minutes to dry out. Combine the eggs, milk, vanilla, cinnamon, and salt in a bowl. Add the bread and fold from the bottom up until the bread cubes have absorbed the milk mixture. Spread the bread in a 12-inch round cast iron pan. Make sure to coat pan with cooking spray. Combine the apples, brown sugar, cornstarch, and pecans, mixing until combined. Place apple mixture over bread. Bake for 35 to 40 minutes. Watch the mixture, as ovens vary. Remove from oven and drizzle sauce over pudding. See sauce method below.
Sauce Method While pudding is baking, mix together white and brown sugars, milk, and butter in a saucepan. Bring sauce to a gentle boil and remove immediately from heat. Stir sauce often while waiting for pudding to come out of the oven. Drizzle over finished pudding.
Merrill Gardens at Anthem
RESERVATIONS! (623) 201-4441 2800 W Rose Canyon Circle Anthem, AZ 85086
Senior Living â&#x20AC;¢ merrillgardens.com
7/11/16 10:29 AM
For some patients, there are times when receiving only one or two syringes of filler may be considered a waste of money because their expectations and the amount of volume it would take to achieve the desired results are not in line with each other. When a patient presents with unrealistic expectations, those patients are better off doing nothing and waiting until they can afford the recommended treatment. For others, it can be as simple as educating them and setting up clear expectations. A good approach for patients on a budget, those who cannot afford to do an entire treatment plan at once, is developing a plan of action that includes steps to success. This will allow the client to stay within their budget while working toward their treatment goals. As long as the client understands that there’s a process in place and that results will be gradual, a multi-step layering effect is an acceptable approach to volume loss correction. An example of this could be a plan that included a patient receiving a certain number of syringes over a pre-planned timeframe. An estimation of syringes needed per area for most people over 40 looks something like this: Nasolabial Folds (the parenthesis on your face): one to four syringes. Lip Augmentation: one to two syringes. Corners of mouth and lip lines: one to two syringes. Cheek enhancement: two to five syringes. Under Eyes (tear troughs): one syringe. Liquid face-lift: six to 12 syringes. Most HA fillers last between six months and two years depending on the filler used, the amount that was injected, and where it was injected. If a dermal filler is placed in the lips or around areas of active facial movement, it will not last as long as filler placed in areas with less movement such as the cheeks. Touch up treatments in order to maintain results are recommended every six to eight months. It’s best to continue layering fillers in a manner that will maintain results and to not allow results to return to baseline before getting retreated.
In the world of medical aesthetics new products and advancements are always on the horizon. The newest dermal filler to receive FDA approval is called Volbella and was scheduled for release in the United States mid October of 2016. Volbella is made by Allergan, the same pharmaceutical company that manufactures Botox, Juvederm, and Voluma. Volbella is in the same product line as Voluma and is formulated with Allergan’s proprietary technology called VYCROSS2. Volbella was designed to subtly increase lip fullness and to soften the lines around the mouth. It’s intended for patients who are looking for a smooth and natural—not drastic— plumping of the lips, along with a softening of the perioral lines. Volbella is expected to last through one year. Keep your eyes open for this exciting new filler to hit your market soon.
|| Interested in advertising? Call (623) 299-4959 NOVEMBER Ext. 700 Today! 2016 || 85086MAGAZINE.com || 55
Advanced: Lying down with a roll over. Arms at your side, legs in the air at 45 degrees, and slowly roll your legs overhead as you bicycle them in the air. Then slowly roll back down, one vertebrae of the spine at a time while bicycling.
Intermediate: V-sit with arms reaching forward. Balance while you bicycle your legs forward.
ANTHEM COMMUNITY CENTER
onlineatanthem.com/community-center (623) 879-3011 41130 N. Freedom Way, Anthem
sweatchallenge.com (623) 551-5753 3655 Anthem Way, Anthem
mountainsidefitness.com (623) 587-9977 2655 W Carefree Hwy., Phoenix
fitness1gym.com (623) 869-0446 3850 W Happy Valley Rd., Glendale
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better | CROSSWORD 1
By Myles Mellor 7
ACROSS 49 “___ the first cock crow” (Shak.) 1 Smoke above the tepee 51 Free from restraint 5 Web site? 52 Flowering plant type- not a grass Across 10 Army program 54 Craving 1. Smoke above the tepee Brainstorm 56 Phoenix attraction 5.14Web site? 15 Longest river in France 62 “Pipe down!” 10. Army program 16 Fujairah bigwig 63 Raccoon relative 14. Brainstorm 17 Paraphernalia 64 Black bird 15. Longest river in France 18 Older brother of Moses 66 Guisado cooker, traditionally 16. Fujairah 19 Kill, in a way bigwig 67 Not fulfilled 17. Paraphernalia 20 Tucson Byway 68 Volcanologist’s study 23 Little buffalo 69 Hammer’s end 18. Older brother of Moses 24 Dead 70 Set 19. Kill,Poets in aSociety waydirector Peter 25 Correct faults 71 Distinctive style 20. Tucson Byway 28 The Matrix hero 23. Little buffalo 30 Man of La Mancha DOWN 24. ''Dead Poets Society'' director Peter 34 “Cheers,” e.g. 1 Hair piece 25. Correct faults 36 Aggravate 2 Footnote word 28. "The sash Matrix" hero 38 Kimono 3 Center of authority 30. 39 Biltmore Park dining choice 4 Manner of speaking Man ofFashion La Mancha 43 Common contraction 5 Rental car company 34. "Cheers," e.g. 44 Pick __ or the other! 6 From a boy ___ 36. Aggravate 45 Is behind 7 Novice 38. Kimono sash 46 Big birds 8 Some sculpture
39. Biltmore Fashion Park dining choice Common contraction 62 ||43. 85086 MAGAZINE. com || NOVEMBER 2016 44. Pick __ or the other!
9 Perfume a room 10 Admire and respect 11 Augur 12 Long-tailed monkey 13 Swamp critter 21 “The ___ the Innocence” 22 Alliance that includes Ukr. 25 Buzzing with activity 26 What Mike Myers creates 27 “Study” in French 29 Pillow filler 31 Like a pitcher’s perfect game 32 Printer’s daggers 33 Remove soap 35 Dairy farm sound 37 Paramedic’s need 40 Singly and successively 41 Swathe 42 Hymn 47 Knitted throw 48 Sun in Spanish 50 On cloud nine 53 Happen again 55 Politicians call for it 56 Clobber 57 Reign 58 Cast Away setting 59 “That's All Right, ___” (Elvis hit) Down 60 Kind of exam 1. Hair piece 61 Cured Pacific salmon 65 Pasty 2. Footnote word
3. Center of authority 4. Manner of speaking 5. Rental car company 6. From a boy ___ 7. Novice 8. Some sculpture 9. Perfume a room 10. Admire and respect 11. Augur 12. Long-tailed monkey 13. Swamp critter 21. "The ___ the Innocence" 22. Alliance that includes Ukr. 25. Buzzing with activity 26. What Mike Myers creates 27. "Study" in French 29. Pillow filler 31. Like aAnswers pitcher'sonperfect page 60game 32. Printer's daggers
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