85086 Magazine

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contents N OV E M B E R 2 0 1 5 || V O L . 3 I S S . 2

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feature 40 FIRST RESPONDERS

The firefighters of the Daisy Mountain Fire Department are dedicated to helping the community

fresh 8 BETWEEN NEIGHBORS Publishers’ note

12 MOMENTS

Fun things to do in November

14 OUTTAKES

Seen in the community

22 EDUCATION Study style

18 HIGH SCHOOL BCHS’ Homecoming

19 GOLF

Charles Schwab Cup Championship

20 WEATHER

Mother Nature’s consolation prize

How to manage holiday madness

26 PERSPECTIVE

Presidents and Thanksgiving

food 52 HOME COOKING Cooking count down

business 30 CHAMBER CORNER Meet Heather Maxwell

32 ENTREPRENEURS Get the word out

better 56 BEAUTY

Laser tattoo removal

58 HAIR

Fifty shades of dark

home

59 INSIDE

36 ENTERTAINING

60 SUDOKU

Decorate a Thanksgiving kiddie table

38 CRAFTS

Display projects

46 PETS

Kuma’s corner

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Maxwell and Molly

24 TIPS

16 READS

Wild Places

48 PETS

Probiotics 101

An original Linda Thistle puzzle

62 CROSSWORD

An original Myles Mellor crossword


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NOVEMBER 2015

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fresh | MOMENTS

THINGS TO DO… N OV E M B E R

Compiled by Sondra Barr and Lauren Bukoskey

1, 8, & 15

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

3 & 17

The Daisy Mountain Tea Party Patriots meet to listen to educational speakers, authors, and candidates for public office. The meetings also include an opportunity for involvement in supporting and holding elected officials accountable on issues being addressed or considered by various local, state, and federal officials. The Nov. 17 speaker is Arizona State Treasurer Jeff DeWitt. 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Anthem Civic Center, 3701 W. Anthem Way, Anthem. daisymountainteapartypatriots.com

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Outlets at Anthem celebrates and supports veterans during the Veterans Day Sidewalk Sale. Find great fashion at even greater prices. Outlets at Anthem, 4250 W. Anthem Way, Phoenix. outletsanthem.com

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This year’s Veterans Parade specifically honors Korean War veterans. The parade will travel northbound on Gavilan Peak Pkwy. from Christ’s Church of the Valley and continue east on Anthem Way to the ACC Community Center. The parade is free and open to the public. 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.

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To support veterans, Anthem is holding the 11th Annual Daisy Mountain Veterans Day Ceremony. The director of the Arizona Department of Veterans’ Services will deliver the keynote address and attendees are asked to bring unwrapped toys for the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve Toys for Tots Program. 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. 41703 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. onlineatanthem.com

12–15

The Musical Theatre of Anthem presents The Miraculous Journey of Edward Tulane, a Dwayne Hartford adaptation based on the Newberry-winning novel by author Katie DiCamillo. Musical Theatre of Anthem, 42323 N. Vision Way, Anthem. musicaltheatreofanthem.org

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The Ocotillo Chapter of the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution will meet to hear guest speaker Robbin Parisek about teaching students to respect the American Flag, our national symbol of freedom and liberty. 9:30 a.m. Anthem Civic Building, 3701 W. Anthem Way, Suite 202-8, Anthem. ocotillo.arizonadar.org

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Check out the Charity Cornhole Tournament. Proceeds from this familyfriendly event benefit Anthem Pets Animal Rescue. The tournament will be held on Softball Field #4 at Anthem Community Park. Lunch is included with the team registration fee of $50, and there will be a beer garden hosted by the Rotary Club of Anthem. ACC Community Park, 41703 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. onlineatanthem.com

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Enjoy the Anthem Prep Fall Festival featuring local talent, carnival games, food trucks, a petting zoo, pumpkin patch, and more. This public event will also feature a Bucket List raffle, with the winner enjoying an all expenses paid eight-day Caribbean vacation on a 48-foot privately chartered yacht for up to five people. To purchase advance raffle tickets, visit bucketlistraffle.com. 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. Open to the public. Anthem Prep, 39808 N. Gavilan Peak Pkwy., Anthem. anthemprep.org


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Who doesn’t love free concerts and prize giveaways, especially during a Tree Lighting Ceremony? Celebrate the tallest Christmas tree in the nation being lit from 6 p.m. to 8 pm. Outlets at Anthem, 4250 W. Anthem Way, Phoenix. outletsanthem.com

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Learn about wellness at the HonorHealth Fall Family Health Awareness event. 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Free. RSVP to (623) 580-5800. Sonoran Health and Emergency Center, 33423 N. 32nd Ave., Phoenix. honorhealth.com/events

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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

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Anthem Pets elves will be offering Holiday Gift Wrapping at the Anthem Walmart. Bring holiday gifts to have them wrapped in beautiful paper and ribbons. There is no fee; donations will be accepted. 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Anthem Walmart, 4435 W. Anthem Way, Anthem. anthempets.org/holiday-gift-wrapping

UPCOMING DEC. 6 Join the North Valley Jewish Community Association to help celebrate Hanukkah.

than More an justange!! oil ch

Enjoy cocktails, a candle lighting ceremony, and traditional buffet dinner starting at 5 p.m. Adults, $25. Children, $13. RSVP by Nov. 25. Ironwood Grille, Anthem Country Club, 2708 W. Anthem Club Dr., Phoenix. Call (623) 322-0957 or email fkesselman@cox.net.

NOVEMBER 2015

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fresh | OUTTAKES

WHAT

10th Annual Constitution Day Celebration WHERE

Diamond Canyon School 40004 N. Liberty Bell Way, Phoenix

DETAILS

Diamond Canyon students celebrated and acknowledged the Constitution and the veterans who have helped serve and protect the United States. —Photos by Jennifer Fouche

If you know of any events happening in the area or have photos you would like to share with us, please submit them to events@85086magazine.com. 14 || 85086MAGAZINE.com || NOVEMBER 2015


WHAT

Dunn-Edwards Paints Grand Opening WHERE

Dunn-Edwards Paints 42323 N. Vision Way, Anthem

THE STORE

Dunn-Edwards is a one-stop paint shop for both contractors and do-it-yourselfers, offering everything a painter needs for projects large or small.

DETAILS

Community members stopped by Dunn-Edwards Paints for the store’s ribbon cutting ceremony. —Photos by Jennifer Fouche

NOVEMBER 2015

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fresh | WEATHER Translated, El Niño means “The Little One” in Spanish. This name was used due to the tendency of the phenomenon to arrive around Christmas.

NOVEMBER WEATHER

Mother Nature’s Consolation Prize

Disappointed over a lackluster monsoon season? According to local meteorologist Shelley Sakala, Mother Nature is about to make amends. WELL, THAT was lame. This had to be one of the most disappointing monsoons I can remember. Where were the torrential rains? Where were the cars floating down the freeway? Where were all the stupid motorists waiting for a helicopter rescue because they thought they could cross that flooded-out wash in an ’89 Corolla? As weather events go, this one was pretty uneventful. We put up with all that oppressive heat, day after day, for barely enough rain to get our cars dirty. As a Phoenician and a weather geek I feel cheated. I haven’t been this let down since Dirty Dancing 2:

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Havana Nights. And for those of us who feel that Mother Nature owes us big-time, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) has some news to report: Mother Nature is about to make amends. It looks like she’ll be babysitting her little friend for a while: El Niño. You may recall hearing that name ad nauseam back in 1998 when El Niño hit the world hard with flooding, mudslides, wildfires, and droughts. From Southern California to Mexico, Africa to South America, Asia to Australia…everyone got a little taste. And it looks like things are

Average temperature: 64° Average high temperature: 76° Average low temperature: 53° Warmest ever: 96° Coldest ever: 35° Average precipitation: .65 inches

shaping up for El Niño’s return. If you’ve been following the weather headlines (everyone follows weather headlines, right?), weather organizations around the world have been predicting El Nino’s return with no shortage of drama: JUNE 25, 2015 “The 2015 El Niño continues to strengthen, could become one of the strongest ever recorded” JULY 9, 2015 “The strongest El Niño on record may be brewing in the Pacific” SEPTEMBER 22, 2015 “British Columbia coast should brace for ‘monster’ El Niño year”



fresh | EDUCATION

Study Style

There are three distinctly different learning styles, according to educator Mary Birdoes. Here are her suggestions to help you discover which type of learner your child is and how to help them gain the most from their study style. DO THE WORDS ‘study time’ ignite a cacophony of groans, moans, and excuses in your house? Maybe your son spent hours reading his notes for the science test only

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to bring home a grade that you’d rather not hang on the fridge. Because there are three different learning styles, your little scholar could be relying most on a style

that benefits him or her least. Read on to discover which type of learner your progeny is and gain a few ideas that will help your child to start studying in style!

Say What?!? Auditory Learners It’s easy to spot an auditory learner. Do you see the social butterfly who loves to talk, sing, and work in groups? These extroverted kids rely most heavily on hearing information. You can take the work out of schoolwork by allowing these children to listen to an audio recording of the study material. This can include an






President Lincoln’s Thanksgiving proclamation read as follows: “The year that is drawing towards its close, has been filled with the blessings of fruitful fields and healthful skies. To these bounties, which are so constantly enjoyed that we are prone to forget the source from which they come, others have been added, which are of so extraordinary a nature that they cannot fail to penetrate and soften even the heart which is habitually insensible to the ever watchful providence of Almighty God. In the midst of a civil war of unequaled magnitude and severity, which has sometimes seemed to foreign States to invite and to provoke their aggression, peace has been preserved with all nations, order has been maintained, the laws have been respected and obeyed, and harmony has prevailed everywhere except in the theatre of military conflict; while that theatre has been greatly contracted by the advancing armies and navies of the Union. Needful diversions of wealth and of strength from the fields of peaceful industry to the national defense have not arrested the plough, the shuttle or the ship; the axe has enlarged the borders of our settlements, and the mines, as well of iron and coal as of the precious metals, have yielded even more abundantly than heretofore. Population has steadily increased, notwithstanding the waste that has been made in the camp, the siege and the battlefield; and the country, rejoicing in the consciousness of augmented strength and vigor, is permitted to expect continuance of years with large increase of freedom. No human counsel hath devised nor hath any mortal hand worked out these great things. They are the gracious gifts of the Most High God, who, while dealing with us in anger for our sins, hath nevertheless remembered mercy. It has seemed to me fit and proper that they should be solemnly, reverently and gratefully acknowledged as with one heart and one voice by the whole American People. I do therefore invite my fellow citizens in every part of the United States, and also those who are at sea and those who are sojourning in foreign lands, to set apart and observe the last Thursday of November next, as a day of Thanksgiving and Praise to our beneficent Father who dwelleth in the Heavens. And I recommend to them that while offering up the ascriptions justly due to Him for such singular deliverances and blessings, they do also, with humble penitence for our national perverseness and disobedience, commend to His tender care all those who have become widows, orphans, mourners or sufferers in the lamentable civil strife in which we are unavoidably engaged, and fervently implore the interposition of the Almighty Hand to heal the wounds of the nation and to restore it as soon as may be consistent with the Divine purposes to the full enjoyment of peace, harmony, tranquility and Union.�

NOVEMBER 2015

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Heather wasn’t planning on jumping back into the work fray immediately, but her skill set is in strong demand. Heather has a bachelor’s degree from Arkansas State University in Jonesboro, she also completed the Harvard Kennedy School of Government’s Leadership for the 21st Century Executive Education program in Boston. She holds a Professional Community & Economic Developer (PCED) certification and is working toward IEDC’s Certified Economic Developer (CEcD) certification, all things she put to use as a site selection consultant at Webster Global Site Selectors, a Phoenix-based site selection firm that quickly hired her after she moved to the Valley. During her time with Webster, she gained insight into the other side of economic development. “Instead of recruiting for a company, I actually worked with business and industry that were looking to relocate,” says Heather, who in her position also worked with different communities to help put together the resources to help market their communities better. Unfortunately, the job entailed a lot of travel, which wasn’t ideal for the newly relocated family. When Heather heard that the Anthem Area Chamber of Commerce was looking for an executive director to lead the recently formed organization, she knew the position would be the perfect fit. Since taking over from interim Executive Director Lew Rees, Heather’s hit the ground running. “I’m excited to put my skills and experience to work in building my own home community,” says Heather. Her first priority is making sure the chamber has a solid foundation for the ongoing operations of the organization. “As it grows, for us to have those pieces in place for a first class chamber is important so that we can continue to deliver first class member services for our community,” says Heather. She’s eager to implement strategies based on the needs of the organization’s members, while capitalizing on the unique advantages of this area to build a strong chamber that supports area businesses and strengthens commerce in the North Valley. “From what I’ve seen with our chamber membership already is that they’re very supportive of each other. They tend to do business with each other when possible,” says Heather. “I see nothing but opportunity with this new chamber.”

SAVE THE DATE—DEC. 1 Business Holiday Reception & Awards Ceremony The Anthem Area Chamber of Commerce and the Anthem Community Council join together to celebrate Anthem area businesses. Nominees for Business Person of the Year, Excellence in Community Service, and Commercial Property Improvement awards will be recognized and the winners announced. Event sponsorships are available. Call (623) 322-9127 or email hmaxwell@anthemareachamber.org for details.

NOVEMBER 2015

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Tree Silhouette For a tape resist tree, start with canvas or thick paper to paint. Using painter's tape, rip and add the tape to create a tree trunk and branches. Make sure you press the tape down firmly with no air bubbles so the paint will not seep in. After your design is complete, take paint and brush right over the tape. We used acrylic paint in warm fall colors. You could use any paint of choice and colors. Cover the whole canvas or paper and allow to dry. Once dry, carefully peel the tape from the paper or canvas and the taped areas will remain white since it resists the paint. I hope that you have a great month of creating new memories and crafts with your family! NOVEMBER 2015

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Dave Wilson, Houston Todd, and Nick Lietz


FIRST

RESPONDERS THE FIREFIGHTERS OF THE DAISY MOUNTAIN FIRE DEPARTMENT ARE DEDICATED TO HELPING THE COMMUNITY. BY SONDRA BARR PHOTOS BY SHANNON FISHER PHOTOGRAPHY

I

n the 28 years the Daisy Mountain Fire Department (DMFD) has serviced the area, countless lives have been saved. Originally formed as a volunteer fire district in 1989 to serve about 5,000 residents, DMFD hired its first employee in 1990 and has since grown from one station to four, now boasting a fire chief, line personnel (fire and EMS), mechanics, and administrative staff to serve this continually growing community. Each of the DMFD’s four stations is strategically placed for optimal response times for the entire district, which includes the communities of New River, Desert Hills, and Anthem. “We try to shoot for an average of a 5-minute response time,” says Captain Dave Wilson. This is quite a feat, as DMFD responds to about 3,000 calls a year, an unfortunate number that continues to increase yearly because of the area’s population growth. “We’ve worked vigorously to maintain the same level of services being delivered to the citizens,” says Dave, who explains that in 2006 the DMFD experienced its funding drop by a drastic amount because of the plummeting real estate market. Because DMFD is funded primarily through property taxes, it meant the department had to cut back and institute a hiring freeze that lingered for many years. “Two years ago, Fire Chief Mark Nichols applied for a SAFER Grant, a federally-backed grant that helps fire departments maintain adequate staffing levels,” says Dave. As a result of the grant, DMFD was finally able to hire five new firefighters last year. About 80 to 90 percent of DMFD’s calls are medical in nature, which explains why the department supports a base of over 80 emergency medical technicians, of whom 46 are certified paramedics. Each DMFD engine is staffed with four personnel, at least two of them paramedics, ensuring that emergency care arrives quickly. “It’s a requirement for all our employees on any level to be a minimum of EMT certified,” explains Dave. “A fire truck can be at the scene of an emergency within five minutes. We can start stabilizing the emergency. We can start treatment. The fire apparatus can do anything that any ambulance can do, minus the mechanism of transport.” This is why DMFD has a tremendous cardiac arrest save

record. Sending fire apparatus to medical emergencies greatly increases the success rate, the captain says. The remainder of DMFD’s calls involve fire-related incidents, with about three percent of those considered assist calls. “We do citizen-assists, where perhaps an elderly person has fallen and needs help getting up and back into bed. They’re not injured, they don’t need any treatment or transportation,” explains Dave, who says these non-emergent type calls are part of the department’s added-value services to the community. Among other citizen-assists the department handles: snake removal, keys locked in a car with a child or pet, or faulty fire alarms. Another element of the department is the Daisy Mountain Wildfire Division, which includes highly trained firefighters with the ability and equipment to handle desert fires. DMFD has three brush trucks, which are four-wheel drive vehicles able to navigate off-road. They also have three water tankers to support firefighting in areas without fire hydrants. Among those in the Wildfire Division are members with advanced training who can be deployed nationally. According to the DMFD’s website, “These deployments allow for the Wildfire Division members to provide assistance to communities in need while obtaining unique experience and skills that they bring back to serve our community.” The DMFD’s commitment to the community doesn’t end there. Department members hold a variety of public training and events throughout the year. They also attend community celebrations like Anthem Autumnfest to display fire trucks and talk to the community about safety issues. Meanwhile, the Daisy Mountain Firefighter Charities Association, an employee-funded charitable organization comprised of employees, family, and friends of the DMFD, donates time and money to help others. Among the organization’s many endeavors throughout the year are the annual Ignite the Night charity fundraiser and the Christmas Toy Drive. As this area continues to grow, the dedicated people behind DMFD are ready to serve and protect the community through any crisis. NOVEMBER 2015

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either case, the tattoo requires several treatments and multiple visits. At each treatment, the tattoo should become progressively lighter. • Immediately following treatment, an ice pack is applied to soothe the treated area. The patient will then be asked to apply a topical antibiotic cream or ointment. A bandage or patch will be used to protect the site and it should likewise be covered with a sun block when out in the sun. • As for the question of “does the treatment hurt?” If you were able to manage the process of getting your artwork initially then you should have no problem getting it removed. The treatment itself is relatively fast once the laser begins. Thank goodness for numbing cream! What are the possible side effects of laser tattoo removal? There are minimal side effects to laser tattoo removal. However, you should consider these factors in your decision: • The tattoo removal site is at risk for infection. You may also risk lack

of complete pigment removal, and there is a slight chance that the treatment can leave you with a permanent scar. • You may also risk hypopigmentation, where the treated skin is paler than surrounding skin, or hyperpigmentation, where the treated skin is darker than surrounding skin. • Ghosting—this is where a slight bit of the ink cannot be removed and it may look like a shadow of the tattoo itself. • Temporary blisters. Expected Results Removing a tattoo is similar in some aspects to trying to remove a stain from clothing. A stain that takes a split second to happen may take quite a bit of work to remove, and sometimes the stain cannot be fully removed. Once removed, the results are permanent; however, predicting how many sessions a patient will need is difficult. Amateur tattoos are the easiest to fade, as they contain little ink. Deeply colored professional tattoos can be difficult, often requiring a double digit number of treatments.

PREPARATION/TYPICAL PROCEDURE Prior to a session, avoiding a tan in the area to be treated is extremely important. Use a high SPF sunblock daily, and re-apply periodically if in the sun.

FOLLOWING THE PROCEDURE /AFTERCARE After treatment, the skin is temporarily swollen and sometimes temporarily white. Occasionally, blistering can occur. Gentle skin care and sun protection is important to promote proper healing. Remember, the information provided here is designed to provide general information only. For details pertaining to your specific case, arrange a consultation with someone in your area.

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