AbsolutEStyle Fashion Show: Apr 25 Peter Jensen Photography
100 original garments presented by 28 models
With Absolute Style hosting nearly 1,000 people ro marvel at 100 original garments presented by 28 models, the one thing you don’t want to be on April 25, is fashionably late. The last loose ends are being snipped and tied this week as the University of the Fraser Valley’s Fashion Design program puts finishing touches on what’s quickly become the region’s marque fashion event. “It’s an exciting, creative show with a huge, diverse collection of works,” disclosed UFV Fashion Design program head Deanna Devitt.
Fusing active wear with the avantgarde, this year’s collection is as diverse as the talented graduating students themselves. Devitt said several themes arose, from 1940s Gatsby to Russian princess, and safari. “Minimalism was a big trend so we are seeing sculpted clothing in black/white and midnight navy. On the softer side, lingerie styling is coming back with soft pastel colours – a very feminine look.”
Tickets are $10 for the 2:30 p.m. matinee show and $18 for the 7 p.m. show. UFV’s Alumni Association will host a wine and cheese reception at the evening event.
The show would not be a success without the generous support from sponsors, including media
For more details about the Fashion Design diploma program or Absolute Style, see ufv.ca/fashion.
For more information or to book tickets call 604-557-4073.
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Get your tickets early: Absolute Style is on Thursday, April 25, in the Envision Athletic Centre on the Abbotsford campus.
As in previous years, designers decide if their creations are available for sale, with some past students preferring to recreate fashion with a custom fit for interested buyers.
Join us for
sponsors Shaw (Diamond Thread), The Abbotsford News and The Chilliwack Progress (Gold thread) and show sponsors Student Union Society (Silver Thread) and Globe Printers (Bronze Thread).
with the purchase of any entrée
Abbotsford / Clearbrook 32080 Marshall Rd (at Best Western)
www.abcabbotsford.com Reservations 604-854-3344
Offer valid until May 11/13 at abc Country Restaurant, Abbotsford. Not valid with any other promotional offers.
r e s a L y e l l a V Eye Centre When Dr. John Blaylock discovered ophthalmology (the study of the eye) while pursuing his medical degree, he knew it was exactly what he had been looking for. “I love the surgical challenge and the amazing technological innovations,” says Blaylock of his profession, which requires excellent visual skills and exquisite detail.
Dr. John Blaylock
about 14 to 20 patients per day.” In addition to being a renowned surgical facility, the team at VLEC are dedicated to maintaining their position as a leading centre for clinical eye research and education.
Dr. Blaylock has greatly aided in those advancements, as he developed “The Blaylock Procedure,” used by ophthalmologists worldwide. The surgery requires the Dr. Blaylock has been removal of the natural lens of practicing in the Abbotsford the eye, which is then replaced area since 1989, and has with a bifocal intraocular lens, well over 45,000 successful usually eliminating the need for surgeries to his name. He says glasses or contacts altogether. he “loves what he does,” and currently works at the Valley In addition to his contributions to the field of eye surgery, he Laser Eye Centre (VLEC), which is ranked as one of the also lectures around the world on his techniques and clinical top laser centres in North studies. America. “The day starts at 8 a.m. with an amazing team of over 30 people, including nurses, technicians, medical office assistants and doctor colleagues,” says Blaylock, “and it usually involves many different types of surgery on
Whether it’s a young adult who wants freedom from glasses, an active senior seeking a better quality of life, or a patient with an extreme eye condition, Dr. Blaylock said it’s about making each individual’s life more enjoyable.
“Every patient presents a unique challenge with one best option, and my challenge is to determine what is best for each person and then provide those services at the highest skill level possible,” says Blaylock. “It’s all about quality of life, and having surgery can be life changing for my patients.” The goal is to provide patients with the “simple things,” like playing golf or watching their children play, and it all begins with the ability to see. “There really is nothing else in medicine where you can so significantly enhance the quality of people’s lives,” says Blaylock. With the science of eye care continuously evolving in the form of new treatments and technologies, Dr. Blaylock and his team at VLEC believes the potential to improve their patients’ lives goes as far as the eye can see.
Beauty and the Beast: May 1
April 19-21 The BC Classic and Custom Car Show comes to Abbotsford’s Tradex building at the Abbotsford Airport. There are more cars, stars and guitars than ever at B.C.’s only indoor spring car show. Check out 100s of Radical Rides, enjoy live classic rock and get your picture taken with Hot Rod hotties. For more information visit bccustomcarshow.com.
April 23 It’s time to rock and music fans will get the chance on April 23 when Motley Crue comes to the Abbotsford Entertainment and Sports Centre. The show starts at 7:30 p.m. Motley Crue is on its 2013 Canadian tour, which marks the most expansive run of Canada in the band’s history. The quartet of Vince Neil, Mick Mars, Nikki Sixx and Tommy Lee, has been thrilling audiences for 30 years. For tickets and information visit abbotsfordcentre.ca.
May 1 Disney’s Beauty and the Beast is coming to Abbotsford on May 1. The musical production starts at 7 p.m. The award-winning worldwide smash hit Broadway musical is an elaborate theatrical production. All of the beloved characters will be there, singing dancing and telling a magical tale. For information visit abbotsfordcentre.ca.
May 3 The Valley Concert Society is presenting I Tromboni on Friday, May 3 at 7:30 p.m. at the Matsqui Centennial Auditorium. I Tromboni was formed in 1999 when five of Canada’s finest young trombonists dedicated themselves to the promotion and performance of live music for the trombone quintet. For more information, visit valleyconcertsociety.com
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Between the vines with Kathleen Rake
Rosé Smack Down: Good, juicy fun There is a fun wine-on-wine contest called the Rosé Smack Down, where tasters get to choose the favourite of two rosé wines: Haywire or Bartier Scholefield (B·S). Winemaker Michael Bartier and wine expert David Scholefield have their dukes up (almost literally) to see which wine will come ahead.
NAME> Kylee AGE> 23 STUDYING> English
Anyone can participate in this contest. Get yourself a bottle of each rosé, taste them, and then tell Okanagan Crush Pad which you prefer: http://bit.ly/Z2zjcY.
You have until 11:59 PM on Apr. 30, 2013 share your “poetic” findings and be entered for a chance to win a trip for two to visit Okanagan Crush Pad winery and enjoy Summerland.
While both wines are 100% Gamay Noir and very food friendly, they are different.
What do you like best about UFV? We have incredible faculty. Small class sizes mean students and teachers get to know each other.
What’s your favourite class so far? Where is the most awesome place on campus? The courtyard in the fall.
What’s your dream job after graduation?
Use three words to describe yourself: Creative, Passionate, Pragmatic.
What tip would you give to a brand new UFV student?
The B·S 2010 rosé (13.4% ABV/$18.99) is the more “grown up” of the two wines. It is refreshing, with a lot of fruit— strawberries and cooked rhubarb—on the palate. I find more of the fruit on the nose, accompanied by floral notes, spice and an earthiness. This wine is great in a glass all by itself or paired with a well-laid-out charcuterie board. While I do like both and would drink either, I chose the Haywire because it has more staying power. A day after initially tasting the wines for the contest, I opened both again to pour and drink. The Haywire was just as lively and fresh as it had been at first opening; sadly, the B·S was a little tired.
Save the Date
Welcome to the main event Pour your pink; enter the tent Swirl, sniff, and sip, then tell the whole town Haywire takes the Rosé Smack Down.
Visit BetweenTheVines.ca for more wine-soaked musings
English 373 – Literary Journalism.
Working in communications for a literary magazine or news radio station.
The Haywire 2010 rosé (13.7% ABV/$21.99) has lots of bright, juicy fruit on the palate: Cherries, cranberries, strawberries. On the nose are more of the fruit and spicy notes. This wine, which is lighter in colour
than the B·S, is fun and perfect as a refreshing patio sipper or alongside your favourite casual food.
Save the Date
You co u our ne ld be xt UFV is for ME studen Enter t. at my .ufv.c Winne a r recei v e s a UFV h oodie!
Upper level classes are where the fun begins.
SATURDAY MAY 25, 2013 5:30 p.m. - 11:00 p.m. Abbotsford Ramada Plaza & Conference Centre SATURDAY MAY 25, 2013
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TROPICAL PUNCH A tropical wave is coming...
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The top ten contestants of the 2013 Total Makeover Challenge have been hard at work attending seminars, keeping up their fitness schedules, practicing their modeling skills and seeking out sponsors for the last night’s silent auction/fashion show at Phoenix Lounge. We are seeing the ladies’ true dedication and determination to succeed as they balance the needs of their families, jobs, community and self. In order to prepare the contestants and give them tools to complete these past few weeks, Go Fusion Fitness and the Shape Your World Society hosted a weekend seminar entitled “It’s Your Call”. The seminar focused on personal growth and was designed to empower the individual by identifying goals and understanding what personal issues may be blocking one from reaching success. In addition, the contestants attended
Challenge update a seminar “How To Catwalk Through Life” as well as one for “How To Dress Your Shape”. Here the ladies learned how to strut and clothe their newly toned figures. Smiling and turning with sass, the ladies showed their inner and outer beauty. Aldila Boutique helped identify each participant’s body shape and gave instruction on which cuts and styles were best suited to each body. Confidence won for best accessory. Yet another community based challenge for the top five contestants (and the wild card) is being held on Saturday, May 11 from 10-2 in both Chilliwack and Abbotsford. It is a “Free the Children” Scavenger hunt. Brittany Clough, Miss Teen Fraser Valley-World has co-ordinated, with the Shape Your World Society, a fund raising activity for the Free the Children Society. Teams of five will compete for points by participating in mini-challenges and raising donations from individuals and participating corporate sponsors. The top winning team from both communities will win a one week stay in Sun Peaks at the Cornerstone Chalet
(www.cornerstonechalet.com). 100% of the funds raised in Chilliwack will go to the Free the Children Society while the funds raised in Abbotsford will be evenly split between Free the Children and Shape Your World. For more information, please contact Jenny Clough at 1-866528-8799.
by Karrie Murray, Aldila Boutique, Sevenoaks Shopping Centre
It has been a long and exciting journey for these women. They have faced physical and mental challenges that have helped them to grow inner and outer strength and test their personal limits. Well done: Jocelyn, Katherine, Kimberly, Kim, Laura, Lynn, Robyne, Shannon, Theresa and Tina!
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entertaining Few things are better than having a functional and beautiful outdoor space to entertain guests. Establishing an entertaining space and maintaining that space are essential when planning another year of fun in the sun. Here are a few key tips for readying your yard for entertaining possibilities. Check the area for any needed repairs. Prior to your first entertaining session, look over the deck or patio to take note of any flaws that may present safety hazards. Be sure to remedy all of the repairs needed to ensure guests will be safe. If you are unsure of any structural deficits, consult with a contractor. Hire a reputable contractor. If you are just laying the groundwork for a new patio or deck, get the necessary permits and then hire a person who has been properly vetted. Check qualifications and licensing and ask to view a portfolio of his or her previous work. Plan well-defined areas. Just as rooms serve different purposes inside of the home, outdoor areas can be separated
according to usage. Establish a sitting nook where guests can gather and talk. Make sure there is a shaded area for when the sun is too uncomfortable to make sitting outside enjoyable. Don’t forget to establish a spot for the kids to converge with scaled-down amenities. Invest in quality outdoor furniture. Today’s yards are extensions of a home’s interior. Guests no longer want to sit on uncomfortable metal or plastic furniture. There are many different outdoor sofas and chairs that are as stylish as they are comfortable. Accessorize. Don’t shy away from hanging artwork on an exterior wall or using urns or pottery to decorate the space. Weather-resistant materials ensure everything from clocks to televisions can be used outdoors. Think about having an entire set of serving dishes and other entertaining items for the outdoors.
We’re a BUILDING SUPPLY STORE with a CAUSE! • lots of furniture to choose from • only new carpeting • new kitchen cabinet doors • we tear out kitchens for free • lots & lots of cabinet and kitchen pulls • lots of brand new and slightly used doors, assorted sizes • assorted lumber, from 2x4s to much more • ask us about our delivery policy While having almost everything you need for your next project at low and affordable prices, we also accept and re-sell quality new & used building materials and household furniture.
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9am-5pm Mon, Tues, Wed, Fri 8am-8pm Thurs 9am-4pm Sat
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Photo by Craig Hemmerich
Middle School Students Raise Money " ” for Ethiopia With an iPod Buy-out by Michelle Watrin Envision Financial Run for Water’s Randall Peters has become a popular assembly leader in the Lower Mainland. He has had a school-wide assembly with Colleen and Gordie Howe Middle School staff and students for three years in a row. Through stories of both hope and need in the lives of kids the same age who live halfway around the world he inspired youth to make a difference in the world. “He gets better every year,” grade 8 teacher Craig Hemmrich shares. “The story about the girl who lost her parents to AIDs and had to walk for water for a place to stay brought a tear to my eye.”
rope and getting water from a tap installed in her village. She explains in broken English the pain, both physical and mental, she had gone through for years when she had to walk for water in exchange for a place to live. She now intends to go to school to become a doctor. “Now I have hope. Thank you Run for Water!” she exclaims through a luminous and contagious smile. “We want you to get creative with fundraising. Don’t go door-to-door asking for money…challenge yourself and do something original,” Peters told the attentive crowd.
Peters showed the middle school students the video of Selemnish jumping
A grade 8 pod hosted an iPod buy-out. For a loonie or more student were
OUR 30TH SEASON 2012/2013
With HOPE International, Peters has visited villages in Ethiopia like Gwada, where Selemnish, the girl Hemmrich is referring to, lives. In his last visit, Peters brought along a camera man to help tell the story of villagers who have benefitted from the money raised through the Envision Financial Run for Water.
Inspired by the assembly, students began planning fundraising strategies to help more kids in Ethiopia have clean water. An entire afternoon was spent with leadership students presenting a fair full of interesting booths and games for the students to explore, while purchasing tickets in a carnival-like atmosphere.
allowed to listen to music on their iPod for a day when their teachers were not instructing. “We raised $252.35. That is enough for seven kids to have clean water for the rest of their lives,” grade 8 student Aman Gill explained, remembering the figure Peters had shared that $35 brings clean water to a child for the rest of his or her life.
provided to teachers on the Run for Water website, as well as creating unique ways to raise money. Starting in May, anyone can go to the Run for Water website and post a picture of their unique fundraising strategies on the “Make a Splash” campaign page. Envision Financial is offering prizes for the most unique ways to raise money.
Several other schools have heard Peters’ assemblies and are also underway exploring the curriculum
For more information, go to www.runforwater.ca.
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BEN HEPPNER Monday, May 27, 2013, 7:30 pm at the Abbotsford Arts Centre 2329 Crescent Way, Abbotsford
Ticket price $50.00 AVAILABLE AT: • The Reach Gallery & Museum• King’s Music • House of James • on line at www.valleyconcertsociety.com • phone 604-859-5192.
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Foraging for food
Massey, by Chef Jeff 62 restaurant Foraging for food has become a bit of a cultural obsession lately. The trend towards local and sustainable is at its peak when you consider finding your dinner while out for a walk in the woods. As spring is now in the air, there are several plants to watch for if you are scavenging for dinner in the forests. Stinging nettles typically grow in shaded moist ground, often near a spring or stream. Harvest the top set of leaves. Watch for the ‘sting’ on the stem and leaves while picking. Once the leaves are cooked or dried, the sting will disappear. These plants are great in soups and sauces with their herbaceous flavour. If you venture into the drier climate of the interior, wild asparagus will soon be popping up. Look in bright, sunny locations with sandy soil. When harvesting the spears, make sure to leave a few stalks to ‘seed down’ for next year. Once asparagus is cut, the sugar starts to change into starch so eat them as soon as you can.
In our local rainforests, ramps or fiddleheads are more common than asparagus. These are the fresh curls of fern tips coming out of the ground. Both sword ferns and deer ferns are common to our region and are edible. Please note that mature ferns are not edible. Only harvest the young, unfurled ferns. Fiddleheads are recommended to be fully cooked before eating. We are anxiously awaiting the first morel mushrooms of the season here at restaurant 62. These honeycomb looking fungi have a nutty, rich flavour and are a harbinger of spring. They are often found in areas that had forest fires the year before. Morels also need to be fully cooked before consuming so refrain from snacking on your way home! Be sure to be familiar with identifying ‘false morels’ which can be toxic, before venturing out to pick your own mushrooms. Good luck with the food gathering and enjoy the bounty of the forests.
Stinging Nettle Cream 1/2 pound nettles 2 tbsp olive oil 1 tsp chilies, such as sambal olek 2 tsp garlic, minced 2 tbsp white wine 2 cups heavy cream Salt and pepper to taste Bring a large pot of salted water to a rolling boil. Blanch the nettles by dropping the leaves into the water for about 30 seconds, and quickly plunging into an ice bath. Strain, and squeeze the leaves dry. In a medium saucepan over low heat, cook out the garlic and chilies in olive oil. Deglaze the pan with white wine, and add the cream. Over medium heat, reduce the cream by half. Add the nettles and cook out for an additional 2 minutes. Remove from heat and purée in a food processor until smooth. This cream makes a delicious base for a pasta sauce, and pairs wonderfully with a light fish such as ling cod or halibut.
Come in and see our new collection of recliners & sofas
HANDS ON CLASS
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A compelling monthly edition, featuring a varied selection of stories, including top entertainment, and other events in and around Abbotsfor...