ART BY THE BAY NOURISH WITH NATURE THOUGHTS ON AQUATIC REHABILITATION
floating yoga Explore the intersection of stand-up paddleboards and yoga
MINDFUL DRIVING THE ART OF MEDITATION
WENDY M LISTER
Escape the ordinary... 1910 Architectural Landmark • 11,000sf Embassy Worthy Home Original Facade • Contemporary Design • 5 Bedrooms • 7.5 Bathrooms Offered at $15,000,000
SAM HILL MANSION
There is no compromise. (425) 283-8858 â€¢ WendyLister@cbbain.com Coldwell Banker Global Luxury www.WendysGoneDigital.com bellevue club february 2015 | 3
Th e i n fo r mat i o n co n t a i n e d h e re i n h a s be e n o b t a i n e d t h ro u g h s o u rces d e e m e d re l i a b l e b u t ca n n o t be g ua ra n t e e d a s t o i t s acc u rac y . A n y i n fo r m at i o n o f s pe c i a l i n t e res t s h o u l d be o b t a i n e d t h ro u g h i n d e pe n d e n t ve r i fi cat i o n .
“Focusing on the breath is such a good calming technique.” - Talitha Eustice, Bellevue Club instructor
Take your yoga practice to the pool with this fall workshop.
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NOURISH WITH NATURE
Member Michelle Hillis shares her passion for healing the skin.
THE ART OF MEDITATION
Yoga instructor Talitha Eustice talks about how to calm the mind.
Giving back to our community is a principle we at Gordon James live by. We are honored to feature these outstanding women and the causes they are passionate about.
10133 Main Street in Bellevue 425-777- 4451 gordonjamesdiamonds.com
Featuring (clockwise): King County Judge Nicole Gaines Phelps, King County Emergency Feeding Program. Real Estate Agent Carmen Gayton, Achievement Rewards for College Scientists (ARCS) Foundation, Inc. Co-founder of bellevue club february 2015 | 5 GroundWorx Nicole Knowles, Plymouth Housing Group. Proliance Surgery RN Teresa Meggs, University of Washington Husky Athletics Baseball School.
A monthly spotlight on a BC sister club.
Art subscription boxes for all ages.
Explore iArt at Parklane Gallery in Kirkland.
ART FOR EVERYONE Check out some of the greater Seattle area’s best music and arts events.
THE DORM ROOM WORKOUT Discover the dynamic, full-body workout perfect for small spaces.
MINDFUL DRIVING Bellevue Club member Dirk Nevelle writes about what drives him crazy.
ART BY THE BAY Rauchenberg and other reasons to visit San Francisco Museum of Modern Art.
Departments 8 UPFRONT
70 SERVICE NETWOR K
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10 CA LENDA R |
72 BR AIN TR AINING
bellevue club february 2015 | 7
UPFRONT september 2017 MANAGEMENT
A Chat with Bonnie Tankovich, Communications and Art Director
President S. W. Thurston Financial Manager Jeff Ohlstrom Human Resources Director Donna Gray Communications Director Bonnie Tankovich Membership Director Carissa Ritter Tennis Director Brian Nash Fitness Director Connor Eden Aquatics Director Michelle Streifel Recreation Director Jill Clark Spa & Athletic Services Director Katie Wallis Head Swim Coach Andrew Nguyen Catering Director Jill Parravano
CONTACT bellevue club
425.455.1616 | bellevueclub.com athletic services
425.454.4424 | thehotelbellevue.com
HOURS OF OPERATION hotel bellevue
Club Concierge Desk 24 hours a day, 7 days a week athletic facility
5 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.* Monday-Friday 6 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.* Saturday 6 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Sunday
ART BACKGROUND: Bachelor of fine arts in graphic design from University of Georgia FAVORITE MEDIUM TO USE: Right now I’m having a lot of fun with the Apple Pencil and my iPad. FAVORITE MEDIUM TO VIEW: I studied art history in college and fell in love with sculpture. I tried my hand at it, but I wasn’t very good at all. So I have a lot of respect for the medium and enjoy seeing sculptures in person, especially when I travel to places like Italy and Spain. FAVORITE ARTIST: Sculptor Gian Lorenzo Bernini GO-TO PLACE FOR INSPIRATION: I get inspiration from everything—the natural landscape, billboards, TV—any form of visual communication. BIGGEST MISCONCEPTION ABOUT ARTISTS: That they’re all starving. You can make a good living as a creative. ADVICE FOR ASPIRING ARTISTS: Don’t be afraid of constructive criticism. ADVICE FOR FAMILIES: Think of the arts as something active, not just something that’s hung in stuffy museums. Allow your kids to get dirty and have fun while they create.
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*Subject to change, depending on scheduled events. The pool closes at 10 p.m. Monday-Saturday.
REFLECTIONS MAGAZINE VOLUME 34 ISSUE 3 www.BCreflections.com editor
Lauren Hunsberger | 425.688.3162 art director
Bonnie Tankovich | 425.688.3194 advertising
Eric Nienaber | 425.445.6800 display advertising
To receive a rate card and media kit, please call 425.445.6800 or visit www.bcreflections.com.
BELLEVUE CLUB REFLECTIONS (ISSN 1096-8105) is published monthly by the Bellevue Club, 11200 S.E. 6th, Bellevue, WA 98004. Copyright 2017 by Bellevue Club. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part without express written permission is prohibited. Publication number 715390. Periodicals postage paid @ Bellevue, WA, and additional offices. Editorial, Advertising and Circulation Office: P.O. Box 90020, Bellevue, WA 98009 (mailing address); 11200 S.E. 6th, Bellevue, WA 98004 (street address); telephone 425.455.1616. Produced by Vernon Publications, LLC, 12437 N.E. 173rd Place, Second Floor, Woodinville, WA 98072. POSTMASTER send address changes to BELLEVUE CLUB REFLECTIONS, 11200 S.E. Sixth St., Bellevue, WA 98004.
THE SUBMARINER The quintessential divers’ watch has embodied the historic ties between Rolex and the underwater world since 1953. It doesn’t just tell time. It tells history.
OYSTER PERPETUAL SUBMARINER DATE
oyster perpetual and submariner are ® trademarks.
bellevue club february 2015 | 9
CALENDAR bellevue club
SEPTEMBER 2017 SUN
Family Gym Night Ladies Cup Team Bootcamp
Gym Closure: Floor Resurfacing
Ladies Cup Team Bootcamp
Ladies Cup Team Bootcamp
Fall Men’s Basketball League Registration Deadline
Bellevue Club Business Association
Ladies Cup Team Bootcamp
Ladies Cup Team Bootcamp
Session Classes Start
Family LEGO Night
SUP Yoga Workshop Family Gym Night
SAVE THE DATE! SUP YOGA, September 22
Set sail in the Bellevue Club swimming pool to explore balance, strength, breath and bliss on stand-up paddleboards and to experience the savasana of your lifetime!
KIDS TAKEOVER, October 20
Let your little ones loose in the Club for some fun and to make memories with friends.
WEEKLY EVENTS SUN
Ladies’ Tennis Night
Yoga for Golf
Men’s Tennis Night
Mixed Doubles Night
Inflatable Obstacle Course
To sign up for these events and more, please visit members.bellevueclub.com. 10 | september 2017 reflections
in real estate Pending
Yarrow Point Dream Offered for $3,998,000
5 Bedrooms | 3.75 Bathrooms 5,480 Sq Ft | Covered Outdoor Space ADU | 12,600 Sq Ft Lot
Embrace a signature and stylish design palette. Luxury surrounds you at every turn. Strong architectural features, soft satin millwork, abundant built-ins, and robust stone.
Medina Serenity Offered for $3,988,000
4 Bedrooms | 4 Bathrooms | 4,785 Sq Ft Gourmet Kitchen | Bonus Room | Den 22,380 Sq Ft Lot | Hot Tub
Japanese style gardens infuse this custom home with natural inspiration. Inside a masterful design showcases a love of art and fascination with geometry and light.
s uccess â€˘ l uxury â€˘ r esults
Clyde Hill Views Sold for $4,800,000
West Bellevue Classic Sold for $2,940,000
Clyde Hill Estate Sold for $4,275,000
Medina Summer Sold for $3,780,000
Bellevue Farmhouse Sold for $4,080,000
Expertise matters! With over $1 Billion in sales and 16 years of experience helping happy clients buy and sell their dream homes, Anna is who you want to call for information or advice! Your success and happiness matter to Anna!
bellevue club september 2017 | 11
www.westbellevue.com | 425.761.8836 | email@example.com
2017 MEN’S LEAGUE SPRING CHAMPIONS Congratulations to Bellevue Club’s Team Chavers for taking first place!
MARY DE E M AT E O
Mary Dee Mateo is a Seattle-based portrait photographer and winner of Glazer’s Portfolio Award 2016. See more of her work at marydeemateo. com SEE MARY DEE’S WORK IN “NOURISH WITH NATURE” [PAGE 42].
From left to right: Todd Henkens, Antonio Chavers, Nick Sorensen, Nick Wallitner, Jack Savard, Steve Savard ; kneeling: Vern Lyter (honorary member)
Anne is a sophomore at Chapman University studying art histor y and communications. In her free time, she enjoys horseback riding and enjoying the outdoors. SEE ANNE’S WORK IN “REHABILITATION” [PAGE 52].
MEGAN PAU L S E N
Megan is a graphic designer and photographer from Seattle. Follow her work on Instagram @Megan.Taylor.Creative SEE MEGAN’S WORK IN “REHABILITATION” [PAGE 52].
On July 29, Bellevue Club juniors invited an adult to join them in the first AdultJunior Social. Included in the event were competitive drills, match play, dinner and prizes.
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CONTRIBUTE TO REFLECTIONS MAGAZINE! Are you an eager writer or photographer? We are currently looking for talented freelancers to join our creative team. If you are interested, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
FALL EVENTS & GRAND OPENINGS The F re n c h Ba ke ry OP EN B r ic k & Mo r ta r Bo o ks OP EN Ski n Lu xe OP EN G a b r i e l Co sme ti c s OP EN Ho t Yo g a Exp e ri e n ce OP EN L u n c h b ox La b OP EN Pec a d o Bu e n o OP EN F ra n ce sc a 's OP EN S ung la ss H u t L ate Octo be r The A rch e r H o te l L ate 2 01 8
SEPTEMBER Sept. 4
Labor Day Half Marathon
Exotics@RTC Fender Bender / Art Car Day
Sounders FC Rave Green Run
Walk To End Alzheimer’s
OCTOBER Oct. 28
Thrill the World Event
Halloween Tricks & Treats
NOVEMBER Nov. 24
Winter Wonderland Kick-off!
BLOOM. FLOURISH. GROW. DINING. HOSPITALITY. FITNESS. SPA. SHOPPING. TRAVEL. LEISURE. HEALTHCARE. EVENTS. ENTERTAINMENT. ART. EDUCATION. WORK. HOME.
IT’S ALL HERE.
7525 166th Avenue NE, Redmond, WA 98052 | RedmondTownCenter.com Guest Services: (425) 869-2640 | email@example.com Eastside’s premier outdoor lifestyle center, Redmond Town Center boasts 110 retail, dining, fitness and entertainment venues, as well as three hotels. Managed and leased by JSH Properties. For leasing inquiries, call (425) 455-0500.
Eastside news from our partners at 425 Business magazine. BELLEVUE’S GIX FACTOR
Few Eastside areas appear to be as poised to become the next major urban hub quite like Bellevue’s Spring District. The 36-acre, $2.3 billion Bel-Red Corridor project is the site of proposed office towers, apartment buildings, retail shops, a brew pub, and parks. REI will relocate there from Kent in 2020, and the district will be served by a light rail station by 2023. In the end, more than 2,000 residents and 13,000 employees are expected to populate the neighborhood in 10 years. You also can add college students to the Spring District’s neighborhood mix, thanks to the Global Innovation Exchange (GIX), a partnership between the University of Washington and Tsinghua University in Beijing that will create a graduate school focused on technology and innovation. GIX is backed by a $40 million investment from Microsoft and will open in a threestory, 86,000-square-foot building in September, when the inaugural class of students will begin a 15-month program on its way toward earning a Master of Science in Technology Innovation degree.
HALOSOURCE SECURES $2.2 MILLION IN FUNDIN
LOCAL BRANDED MERCHANDISE FIRM EXPANDS EAST COAST OPERATIONS
If you’ve ever gotten a prize from your Kellogg’s cereal box, received a bobble head doll from a baseball game, or a battery charger from a business colleague, you’ve likely been exposed to merchandise agency Bensussen Deutsch & Associates, or BDA for short. Recently, the Woodinville-based branded merchandise company announced it had acquired SwervePoint, a Boston-based promotional merchandise firm, in order to expand its operations in the Boston market while strengthening its industry foothold on the East Coast.
Recent round of funding propels Bothell company’s presence in global drinking water marketplace.
HaloSource, a Bothell-based provider of clean water technology, announced it has secured $2.2 million in a recent round of funding as well as signed a distribution deal that will help the company accelerate its presence in the global drinking water filtration market. “Since our founding, we’ve been building an extensive technology portfolio of ways to treat water, powering some of the world’s foremost brands in household drinking water devices on an OEM basis,” said CEO James Thompson.
To read the full stories, visit 425business.com.
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Jewelry For Every Special Occasion One-of-a-kind pieces, custom designs & repairs. Itâ€™s more than just the f inishing touch to your personal style, jewelry makes a statement about you. With extraordinary, contemporary, even one-of-a-kind pieces, Porcelloâ€™s is the right answer for every special occasion. Now go tell the world you just got engaged.
425.454.2300 | 10222 Northeast 8th Street | Bellevue, WA 98004 porcellos.com | Monday - Saturday | 10 - 5:30
september 2017 w r i t t e n b y a n n e c ol e
THE PACIFIC CLUB The Pacific Club’s elegant and traditional Hawaiian atmosphere embodies the spirit of aloha. As the oldest private club west of the Mississippi, the club is an oasis nestled in the bustling city of Honolulu and offers a retreat for families or business. LOCATION Nestled in beautiful Honolulu, Hawaii, the Pacific Club is a lavish tropical sanctuary. This island makes the perfect backdrop for all social, athletic and dining gatherings.
AMENITIES The Pacific Club’s offerings are endless. Take a dip in the club’s beautiful saline pool or head to one of four restaurants, including a card room bar, for a quick bite or a fun family meal.
ATHLETICS The Pacific Club’s athletic center boasts state-of-theart cardio and strength-training machines as well as fitness classes and multiple tennis courts. Also, enjoy the rare opportunity to play a round of golf at some of the island’s most picturesque courses.
PADDLE TENNIS The club offers lessons, game play and tournaments in the traditional Hawaiian game of paddle tennis. Played on a slightly smaller court, with a unique paddle, this game is a must during a stay at the Pacific Club. ➔ For more information, visit thepacificclub.org.
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photos provided by the pacific club
Come see why everyone lovс The Bellettini!
Call today to join us for a private tour and enjoy a complimentary lunch in your choice of our two on-site restaurants.
It’s not hard to see why people are moving into The Bellettini! Located in the heart of Bellevue, The Bellettini offers comfortable, elegant surroundings and luxurious restaurant dining. If moving isn’t in your near future, learn how you can join Club Bellettini; where your membership has its privileges.
1115 108th Ave. NE, Bellevue, WA 98004 | www.thebellettini.com | 425.450.0800 bellevue club february 2015 | 17
ARTS september 2017
ART SUBSCRIPTION BOXES FOR ALL AGES THE BUDDING INTELLECTUAL —GREEN KID CRAFTS This eco-friendly and award-winning craft box will surely delight kids ages 3–11. Jam-packed with materials to create crafts and science projects with themes such as ocean science, space and safari, your little ones will look forward to this arriving each month. ➔ Priced at $19.99/month, greenkidcrafts.com. THE MULTI-TALENTED MASTER SketchBox is a monthly subscription box aimed at inspiring new and experienced artists to push their creative boundaries. Each new box will provide four to six art supplies such as watercolors, paint markers and pastels to get you started on your artistic journey. ➔ Priced at $25/month for the basic box ➔ Priced at $35/month for the premium box getsketchbox.com.
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THE ASPIRING LETTERER Lettering Snacks is a quarterly subscription box filled with all the necessary materials to learn to hand letter and calligraphy. Each box includes five to six full-size items and access to an exclusive online video on how to use the products, plus an inspirational print. ➔ Priced at $89/quarter, artsnacks.co/letteringsnacks. • Every month Reflections will be highlighting a product we think can boost your health and wellness. Got an idea? Send your recommendations to reflections@ bellevueclub.com.
iART Smartphones brought photoediting, sketching and designing capabilities straight to the average consumerâ€™s pocket. Instead of eschewing the medium as mainstream, a gallery in Kirkland is celebrating the merging of technology and art. PARKLANE FINE ART GALLERY SmArt Phone Art Exhibition, September 5â€“October 1 This exhibition highlights work made exclusively on smartphones. Pieces are quite literally mobile and cutting-edge in this show. For more information, visit parklanegallery.org.
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bellevue club december 2015 | 23
WAS FLOATING YOGA? YES, IT’S POSSIBLE.
oin owner and lead instructor of WASUP Yoga, Hasna Atry, for the yoga workshop of a lifetime. Taking place on the calm waters of the Bellevue Club’s indoor pool, this unique stand-up paddleboard workshop is a can’t-miss for those looking to deepen their yoga practice. Atry, a former triathlete, competitive swimmer, lifeguard and swim instructor, has over 13 years of experience on the water and brings a wealth of yoga knowledge to her classes. She teaches a mixture of Ashtanga, power vinyasa and hatha yoga to create an invigorating and deep practice. With her background in counseling and social services, she also believes in helping her students reach their full potential by supporting them on their journey of growth and mindfulness. WASUP was the first studio to offer stand-up paddleboard lessons in the state of Washington, beginning in 2011. For more information, please visit wasupyoga.com. The SUP workshop takes place on September 22 in the Indoor Pool. For more information, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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UP bellevue club september 2017 | 25
ARTfor EVERYO Check out some of the greater Seattle areaâ€™s best music and arts events w r i t t e n b y a n n e c ol e
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THE PARAMOUNT THEATRE: THE SOUND OF MUSIC Enjoy a brand-new production of the classic musical The Sound of Music. Perfect for the whole family, pair this exciting tale with a dinner out and you have a magical evening filled with song, dance and great memories. For more information, visit seattle.broadway.com.
SEPTEMBER 28–NOVEMBER 26
SEATTLE CHILDREN’S THEATRE: GO, DOG. GO! Bring the kids for a fun-filled evening of theater! The Seattle Children’s Theatre presents the popular book Go, Dog. Go! in a high-energy and vivid rendition onstage. Sure to please both the little ones and provide comic relief for adults, this production is a must-see. For more information, visit sct.org.
OAK HARBOR MUSIC FESTIVAL Live music, food and fun are waiting at the annual Oak Harbor Music Festival. This free event is perfect for the entire family and boasts two stages with over 30 bands and performers. For more information, visit oakharborfestival.com.
EDMONDS ART STUDIO TOUR Enjoy a self-guided tour through 18 different artist studios and speak with the artists themselves. Be the first to view new and in-progress works by the artists and don’t forget to purchase something that catches your eye. For more information, visit edmondsartstudiotour.com.
SAMMAMISH ARTS FAIR In its 11th year, the Sammamish Arts Fair features some of the best and most loved local artists showcasing their work. There will be an array of paintings, glassworks, ceramics, woodcarving, photography and much more. Additionally, there will be children’s activities, making this event ideal for the whole family. For more information, visit sammamishartsfair.wordpress.com.
MAY 26–SEPTEMBER 4
SAN JUAN ISLANDS EMERGENCE: FIRST NATION LEGENDARY & EMERGING ARTISTS Showcases 25 different contemporary First Nation artists as well as traditional work, including carvings from five different private art collections. Stop by to see some amazing pieces from members of coastal Pacific Northwest tribes and Inuit from Hudson Bay. For more information, visit visitsanjuans.com.
SEPTEMBER 22–OCTOBER 1
PACIFIC NORTHWEST BALLET: JEWELS Celebrating its 50th anniversary with stunning new costumes, George Balanchine’s Jewels is sure to please. This trio of productions—Emeralds, Rubies and Diamonds—offers a beautiful way to spend an evening downtown. For more information, visit pnb.org.
SEPTEMBER 22 & 28/29
BENAROYA HALL: GEORGE WINSTON OR COLIN HAY For a lovely evening out, attend a concert at Benaroya Hall. George Winston’s music draws inspiration from folk as well as New Orleans. Or if you are more interested in hearing a singer-songwriter, Colin Hay, the front man of Australian group Men at Work, may be the one for you. For more information, visit seattlesymphony.org.
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THE DORM ROOM WORKOUT p ho t o gr a p h y b y ta ry n e m e r ic k
AS KIDS HEAD BACK TO COLLEGE, BELLEVUE CLUB PERSONAL TRAINER MELANIE BAKER PUT TOGETHER A DYNAMIC, FULL-BODY WORKOUT PERFECT FOR SMALL LIVING SPACES, SUCH AS DORM ROOMS AND SMALL APARTMENTS.
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PUSH-UP WITH SIDE ROTATION
Start in a plank position. Perform a push-up, keeping the core engaged. At the top of the push-up, rotate to the edges of your feet raising one arm to the ceiling. Return to plank position, perform another push-up, and complete the same movement on the other side. Repeat 10 to 12 times.
LEG LIFTS WITH BAND
Place a resistance band around your legs, mid-calf. Raise one leg about six inches, and then switch to the other leg. Repeat 10 to 12 times.
TRICEP DIP WITH TOE TOUCH
Start in a reverse tabletop position with straight arms. Only moving through the arms, dip down, touching your glutes to the ground. Return to the tabletop position, and then reach one arm to touch the toes of the opposing leg. Return to the starting position and complete the movement series on the other side. Repeat 10 to 12 times.
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TRAINER OF THE MONTH
SQUAT WITH SIDEKICK
Place a resistance band around your legs, mid-calf. Driving through the heels, drop down into a squat. Return to standing and lift one leg out to the side. Complete the movement on the other side. Repeat 10 to 12 times.
BICYCLE WITH BAND
Place a resistance band around your legs, mid-thigh. Start on your back with your hands behind your head. Keeping the low belly grounded, twist, touching one elbow to the knee of the opposite leg. Switch to the other side. Repeat 10 to 12 times.
Place a resistance band around your legs, mid-thigh. Start on your back with your knees bent and arms straight by your side. Driving through the heels, raise your hips up. At the top, butterfly your knees out to the side. Bring the knees back together and lower the hips. Repeat 10 to 12 times.
âž” To train with Melanie or for more information about personal training, please email email@example.com.
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Genius Move. Effortlessly Connected. Best Commute Ever. Live it. Work it. Love it. All in One Place.
Live where your life is—the work, the style, the food & fun . Move to the heart of The Bellevue Collection—home to the largest world-class dining, shopping and entertainment experience in the region. Visit The Studio , our interactive leasing center, to touch, feel and tour Two Lincoln Tower’s model apartment homes. Located at Lincoln Square, Level 2. Now leasing for Fall 2017. Schedule your tour today.
425.276.7561 2-LincolnTower.com The floor plans, features, images, and photographs are renderings and sample photographs. They should not be relied on as representations, express or implied. Square footage, floor areas, features, finishes and layouts shown in any marketing or other materials are approximate and may change or be more or less than the actual size shown. Unit pricing is subject to change. Landlord reserves the right to change the rental units and pricing without notice.
2607 Evergreen Point Road, Medina $3,300,000 - SOLD
Bellevue Towers Unit #3005 - PENDING www.BellevueTowers3005.com
11050 SE 30th St, Bellevue $2,465,000 - SOLD
2605 Sahalee Drive East Listed for: $828,000
8102 155th Ave SE Newcastle - Listed for: $3,139,200 www.NewcastlegcHome.com
B E L L E V U E LU X U R Y. CO M 600 108th Avenue NE, Bellevue, WA
Eastside Director 425.241.3583 firstname.lastname@example.org
Eastside Luxury Director 206.853.5995 email@example.com
Director of Bus. Development 206.769.2435 firstname.lastname@example.org
2260 95th Ave NE, Clyde Hill - Listed LIsted for: $3,598,000 www.ClydeHill98004.com
2420 80th Ave NE, Medina $2,800,000 - SOLD
24906 NE 80th St, Redmond - PENDING www.EstateinRedmond.com
Associate Broker 425.466.2919 email@example.com
Associate Broker 206.295.2504 firstname.lastname@example.org
Managing Broker 425.890.9909 email@example.com
Managing Broker bellevue club december 2015 President | 33 & Founder 206.972.6775 206.910.4221 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
MINDFUL DR I V IN G Bellevue Club member Dirk Nevelle has a thing or 50 to say about the problems that contribute to road rage and dangerous driving, and he recently wrote a book all about what is disturbing his peace.
irk Nevelle had been thinking about writing a book addressing driver etiquette for over 20 years. So when he finally put pen to paper, it wasn’t hard for him to list more than 100 infractions he sees drivers make regularly that can contribute to road rage. In his illustrated book Road Rage Justified, Nevelle distilled his list down to 50 rules (some are laws, some just pet peeves) he wishes everyone would remember and follow— for safety and everyone’s sanity. Now he’s on a mission to educate others by depicting different drivers violating what he sees as vital rules of the road. He cites the “Left-lane Camper,” the “Anti Zipper Merger,” and the “Social Media Addict” for displaying some of the most common examples of inappropriate behavior. Short descriptions of the infractions being committed by the characters make up the meat of the text and are meant to primarily inform readers in a comical and lighthearted way.
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COMMUNITY bellevue club september 2017 | 35
BC MEMBER DIRK NEVELLE
While he agrees some of the misconduct is cause by carelessness, his ultimate goal is for driver education programs, concerned parents and possibly insurance companies to use his book to help bring attention to the problem and more peace to the road.
“Despite the title, it’s actually not a book about rage. It’s a book on social etiquette. I think if these 50 things were followed, there would be some huge benefits. People’s lives are at risk,” Nevelle says.
We all experience drivers who threaten our cool. The result is typically some form of frustration or Road Rage – the leading cause of driving accidents. Cluelessness is part of the problem. Others, the kings of the motoring narcissists, could care less at the fury left in their wake. Chances are you’ll recognize some of these driving irritations and may even smile as you realize you are an offender. Hopefully Road Rage Justified will make commutes a bit less frustrating. It’s a modest investment, and we all know a few individuals who could use the education! If you want to make the roads safer, buy the book for anyone you know who drives. Perhaps send a copy anonymously. Here’s to calmer times behind the wheel!
Nevelle has talked to nearly 70 radio and TV stations about the book and says part of what interests him is that road rage and driver etiquette are universal topics.
OR FULL COL Version White A Black and on Interior Editi able is Also Avail
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ROAD RAGE JUSTIFIED 50 Rules Every Driver Should Follow
“I’m very interested in the psychology of it all,” says Nevelle. “It’s such an interesting dynamic when we’re on the road, and you don’t see it play out in any other area of life. A little more awareness would go a long way.” For more information or to order the book, please visit roadragejustified.com.
“Driving is something everyone can relate to and talk about. If people talk about their pet peeves, it creates a debate, and that’s where progress starts,” he says.
ROAD RAGE JUSTIFIED
For Nevelle, who published under the pen name “Neve Roark,” the safety concerns and feelings of being threatened bother him the most. “I’m not a road rager. I’m a pretty chill guy, but I can relate to the anger because it’s a matter of life or death.”
photo by jennifer macniven
bellevue club september 2017 | 37
Snøhetta expansion of the new SFMOMA; © Iwan Baan
German Art after 1960: The Fisher Collection exhibition at SFMOMA; © Henrik Kam
The Pritzker Center for Photography galleries at SFMOMA; © Joe Fletcher
Pop, Minimal, and Figurative Art: The Fisher Collection exhibition; © Iwan Baan
Helen and Charles Schwab Hall featuring Sol LeWitt’s Wall Drawing 895 Loopy Doopy (white and blue) (1999) at SFMOMA; © Henrik Kam
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Contemporary at a SFMOMA; © Iwan w r i t t egalleries n by h ley sh a p lBaan, ey
Recent renovations, Rauschenberg and other reasons to visit the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art
he City by the Bay has both world-class art museums and an endless array of galleries with emerging artists whose names are worth learning. When the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA) reopened last year, it was with 10 extra stories, nearly triple the gallery space and free admission on the ground-floor level. Now the first museum on the West Coast dedicated to modern and contemporary art is also one of the world’s biggest. Here are a few reasons to make a trip to see it. ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN Comprising works of modern and contemporary architecture, furniture, product and graphic design, SFMOMA’s architecture and design collection is widely considered one of the most significant in the United States. The collecting and programming strategy focuses on identifying and contextualizing transformative or game-changing design, especially softwareintegrated design and works that have changed the course of a discipline or introduced new social, economic or environmental relationships. MEDIA ARTS The media arts collection encompasses a diverse range of time-based media artworks, including video, film, slide, sound, computer-based and online projects as well as live performances. Reflecting the Bay Area’s tradition of technological innovation and forward thinking, SFMOMA is a leader in the presentation, collection and preservation of time-based media works. Dedicated galleries for media arts, located on the 7th floor, accommodate collection-based presentations and new special exhibitions. PAINTING AND SCULPTURE As a cornerstone of SFMOMA’s identity since it opened its doors in 1935, the Department of Painting and Sculpture consistently engages with the art and artists of our time. Whether by supporting artists at early stages of their careers or by organizing major retrospectives and thematic exhibitions, the department is committed to fostering new ideas and approaches to modern and contemporary art. The collection includes paintings, sculptures and works on paper created from 1900 to the present day.
w r i t t e n b y b y s f mom a , c on t r i b u t ion s b y h a l e y s h a p l e y
PHOTOGRAPHY One of the first institutions to recognize photography as an art form, SFMOMA holds more than 17,000 works of photography dating from the advent of the medium in 1839 to today’s digital images. The new Pritzker Center for Photography, made possible by the Lisa and John Pritzker Family Fund, offers 15,000 square feet of gallery, study and interpretive space—the largest space in any U.S. art museum permanently dedicated to photography.
photos courtesy of sfmoma
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ART BY THE BAY
Walker Evans, Chain-Nose Pliers, 1955; gelatin silver print; The Bluff Collection; © Walker Evans Archive, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York
THE MAIN ATTRACTIONS: WALKER EVANS On view September 30, 2017–February 4, 2018 A major photographer of the 20th century, Walker Evans’s iconic images of the Depression, his photo essays published during the 1940s and 50s and his definition of the “documentary style” influenced generations of photographers and other artists. Organized by the Musée National d’Art Moderne of the Centre Pompidou in Paris and conceived as a complete retrospective of Evans’s work, this exhibition examines the photographer’s fascination with vernacular culture. Through 300 prints assembled from major international collections, many of which have never before been exhibited, the exhibition presents a wide range of Evans’s photographs and his many sources of inspiration. Walker Evans includes documentation of the major subjects that Evans photographed during his career, as well as nearly 100 documents and objects, including many from the photographer’s personal collection of postcards, enameled plates, cut images and graphic ephemera. SFMOMA will be the only U.S. venue for this exhibition.
1. Walker Evans, Roadside Stand Near Birmingham/Roadside Store Between Tuscaloosa and Greensboro, Alabama, 1936; gelatin silver print; collection of the J. Paul Getty Museum, Los Angeles; © Walker Evans Archive, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York 2. Walker Evans, Truck and Sign, 1928–30; gelatin silver print; private collection, San Francisco; © Walker Evans Archive, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York 3. Walker Evans, Subway Portrait, 1938–41; gelatin silver print; collection of the J. Paul Getty Museum, Los Angeles; © Walker Evans Archive, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York
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ROBERT RAUSCHENBERG: ERASING THE RULES On view November 18, 2017–March 25, 2018 From the 1940s until his passing in 2008, Rauschenberg worked with everything from photography to items scavenged from New York City streets to vats of bubbling mud. More than 150 of Rauschenberg’s artworks, including prints, sculptures, paintings and Combines (works that incorporate painting and sculpture), will be on view in the retrospective Robert Rauschenberg: Erasing the Rules, celebrating the artist’s continual experimentation with materials and collaborative working processes. The exhibition demonstrates how, with razor-sharp humor and intelligence, Rauschenberg broke down boundaries between disciplines, anticipated many of the defining cultural and social issues of our time and redefined what art could be for the generations of artists who followed. 2.
3. 1. Robert Rauschenberg, Merce, 1953, printed 1981; gelatin silver print; collection SFMOMA; © Robert Rauschenberg Foundation 2. Robert Rauschenberg, Port of Entry [Anagram (A Pun)], 1998; pigmented ink transfer on paper on aluminum panels; collection SFMOMA, purchase through a gift of Phyllis C. Wattis; © Robert Rauschenberg Foundation 3. Robert Rauschenberg, Untitled (Elemental Sculpture) [steel flange and stone], 1953; hinged steel flange, stone, steel strap, and iron bolt; collection SFMOMA, purchase through a gift of Phyllis C. Wattis; © Robert Rauschenberg Foundation
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MEMBER PROFILE w r i t t e n b y l au r e n h u n s be rge r ••• ••• p ho t o gr a p h y b y m a ry de e m at e o
With the philosophy that quality skin care should be simple and easily accessible, member Michelle Hillis created her own line of products to help people put their best face forward.
ichelle Hillis knew she wanted to work in natural medicine after researching the side effects of prescription drugs while working at the University of Washington. After subsequently attending medical school and becoming a general practitioner, she knew she wanted to hone in on the skin when patient after patient showed up in her office with complaints of eczema, acne, psoriasis and other skin irritations. “It really made an impact on me because I saw how it affected their daily life. A lot of times patients felt held back and didn’t want to do everyday things because they didn’t feel comfortable in their own skin,” Hillis says. “Furthermore, I found a lot of patients’ skin conditions were being exacerbated by certain skin products, everyday products—lotions, makeup, soaps.
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CALL (425) 429-7380 to schedule your personal visit, or learn more at eraliving.com. 933 111th Avenue NE, Bellevue, WA 98004 44 | september 2017 reflections
Really, I saw it on a very regular basis.” hat’s when she closed her practice to focus on easing people’s skin troubles full-time. But she didn’t want to do so in a clinical setting. “I decided it should be something helpful for daily life, something people use every day and something people could easily access—that was really important to me.” So about three years ago Hillis began making organic soaps and room sprays in her kitchen, and now her company, Tate Naturals, has grown by leaps and bounds. Recently, her soap was featured in Mantra magazine as one of their “best natural skincare products.” And she has been asked to attend national events regarding natural health, including a fund-raiser for thyroid cancer with Jill Zarin of The Real Housewives of New York City in July. Her soaps and room sprays—free of sulfates, parabens, dyes and synthetic fragrances—have also appeared in self-care subscription boxes and are available in various boutiques and stores around the Pacific Northwest. Hillis is currently in discussion with a few large national chain stores, which she hopes will help take the accessibility of products to the next level. But outside of sales or commercial success, she says the real pride comes when she hears stories of her products relieving people of their skin issues. “The most rewarding thing has been having people tell me they feel better, their skin feels better. Several people who use the soap say they’ve seen their children’s eczema or acne improve,” Hillis says. bellevue club september 2017 | 45
"I decided it should be something helpful for daily life." She credits the effectiveness of the soap to the ingredients, which are simple and thought to restore a natural balance to the skin. “Instead of stripping oil from the skin with chemicals, we’ve combined natural plant oils and essential oils. Our combinations do three things—cleanse the skin, nourish the skin and soothe it. The products are gentle, but your skin will feel nourished instead of being tight and itchy from other products,” Hillis says. For more information, please visit tatenaturals.com.
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alitha Eustice knows a thing or two about building a happy and healthy body. Certified in massage therapy, corrective exercise and yoga, she offers a plethora of options to her students, including a unique kind of meditation-focused experience now offered weekly at the Bellevue Club. The two-part class begins with a hatha (yoga of the body) flow and is followed by half an hour of pranayama (breath work) meditation. The classes can be taken separately or together. While both sides to the practice focus on calming the mind and gaining awareness of the body, Eustice says by including a classical meditation portion of the class people can make sure they are taking the time to hone their breath work. “There are so many people who breathe very shallow, which is how you breathe when you’re stressed,” she says. “Focusing on the breath is such a good calming technique—just taking good, deep, full
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breaths for any amount of time. I also feel like the nice thing about breath work is it can appeal to everyone—all different populations. Everyone needs to breathe.” Eustice was certified at Kripalu Center for Yoga and Health, a non-profit school in Massachusetts where she lived and trained in many disciplines from 2006 to 2010, and she brings many of the teachings she learned there to her classes. “The goal of this style of yoga is to cultivate witness consciousness, the ability to engage with the experiences of life both on and off the mat with more equanimity and without judgment,” she says. “We focus on practicing the poses with mindfulness, exploring our edges, and allowing ourselves to soften into the experience without judgment.” To train with Talitha, please email firstname.lastname@example.org. Pick up a current GPX schedule for class times.
"There are so many people who breathe very shallow, which is how you breathe when you’re stressed.”
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MEDITATION MADE SIMPLE Talitha shares two of her favorite meditation exercises that can be done anywhere.
1. Sit in a seated meditation posture with your legs crossed and eyes shut. Place your hands on your lower belly. Take a deep breath in, focusing on your belly softening into your hands. Breathe out, releasing all the air in your lungs and pulling the navel in toward the spine. 2. Move your hands up to your lower ribs. Take a deep breath in, focusing on flaring the space between your lower ribs. Breathe out slowly, releasing all the air in your lungs and pulling the navel in toward the spine. 3. Finally, move your hands to the outside of your upper ribs. Take another deep breath, filling the lungs to maximum capacity while floating the upper ribs. Breathe out slowly, releasing all the air in your lungs and pulling the navel in toward the spine. ALTERNATE NOSTRIL BREATHING
1. Start in a seated meditated position. Using either hand, place your forefinger and middle finger on your forehead. Release all the air in your lungs. Use your thumb to close off the nostril thatâ€™s closest to it and slowly inhale through the open nostril. Once filled with breath, hold to the count of four to 10. Then use your ring finger to close off the nostril you used to inhale and then release the air through the other nostril. Repeat on the opposite side. Perform for three or four times.
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nown for his advancements in the field of aquatic rehabilitation, work in non-operative rehabilitation and the creation of the not-for-profit organization Community Based Rehabilitation International, Andrew Cole is not only a fascinating doctor; he happens to be my dad. We sat down for a conversation about his career. Reflections magazine: When did you realize you wanted to work in non-operative medicine rather than perform surgery? Andrew Cole: I think sometime during my third year of medical school, during my clinical training. Because of my own spine injuries that were successfully rehabilitated non-surgically, I felt I wanted to offer people better options to help them avoid surgery if possible. Of course, if the patient needed a surgeon immediately or if they did not respond to nonsurgical care satisfactorily, I guided them to a surgeon who best met their needs.
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RM: What exactly is aquatic rehabilitation? AC: Aquatic rehabilitation is the practice of using water to help facilitate recovery from various types of injuries, illnesses and long-term medical problems. This type of rehabilitation can help back pain, shoulder pain, knee pain, elbow pain, joint replacements, spinal cord injuries, stroke, amputations, multiple sclerosis, muscular dystrophy and more. Water has properties that facilitate a more rapid progress from musculoskeletal injuries as well as many other types of medical problems. The buoyancy alone helps reduce pain, and the water acts as resistance to movement so you can work harder or slower against it. It also helps improve range of motion. Interestingly, aquatic rehabilitation can also help other problems like certain types of heart and lung problems, because it facilitates exercise in a safe environment based on the physiology of how the water affects blood flow and blood pressure and swelling in the limbs.
THOUGHTS ON AQUATIC REHABILITATION â€¢ Bellevue Club member Dr. Andrew Cole, a board-certified physician in physical medicine and rehabilitation, discusses his role in helping advance the use of aquatic rehabilitation.
w r i t t e n b y a n n e c ol e p ho t o gr a p h y b y m e g a n pau l s e n
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RM: What does a typical aquatic rehabilitation program look like? AC: Like any prescription, the most important thing is to customize for each person’s own medical problem and rehabilitation needs. You have to specify the type of exercise. Specify how often it’s supposed to be used and the dose, or how intense the episode of exercise should be. Depending on the problem you’re trying to help rehabilitate, the prescription for aquatic rehab is almost infinitely variable. RM: What would you say is the biggest accomplishment in your career to date? AC: I think that’s a multi-part answer. First, having the opportunity to treat so many people and have them share their most personal concerns with me. Helping people improve and guiding their care are by far the most gratifying clinical things I’ve done. Administratively, creating a team with the goal of developing programs for non-surgical care of musculoskeletal injuries and pain has been extraordinarily gratifying for me. I think the third thing is the opportunity to mentor and teach. Mentoring one-on-one with younger physicians, helping them learn clinically and academically how to advance care for their patients in both small and large health-care systems. I really enjoy helping people achieve their maximum potential. I’ve always felt that having someone succeed is the greatest reflection of me.
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“I wanted to understand more about the mechanics of swimming and water exercise. ” RM: You have written a number of books about aquatic rehabilitation. What was your inspiration? AC: My interest in aquatic rehabilitation stemmed from when I hurt my own back. I went to see John Downey, MD, former chairman of the Department of Rehabilitation at Columbia University Medical Center in New York. He told me one of the best things I could do for my low back pain was swim. I started to realize his advice was extremely helpful, but there were certain movements that seemed to cause more pain. I then realized it wasn’t as simple as “go swim.” I wanted to understand a lot more about the mechanics of swimming and water exercise in order to make sure patients were getting the appropriate types of exercise for their particular diagnoses. Dr. Downey, who is one of the original leaders in our field of physical medicine and rehabilitation, was one of my greatest mentors; he encouraged me to explore the science supporting the use of the aquatic environment for rehabilitation. bellevue club september 2017 | 55
RM: What challenges do you face in this turbulent time for medicine? AC: A big part of my role as a physician executive is to help develop better and more efficient ways to provide higher-quality care at lower cost. We call this the value relationship. To do that requires a lot of forward thinking and teamwork among many different providers. And at the end of the day, you usually get better clinical results at a lower cost. Using evidencebased medicine, or what science tells us, can help guide us to make better decisions about how to use the limited amount of health-care dollars that are available. At the end of the day, the most important thing is the patient comes first, and we never want to do anything that will sacrifice the quality of care we provide. Dr. Rayburn Lewis was also an extraordinarily talented mentor for me as I shifted my career from purely seeing patients to executive leadership. I have been very lucky to have some wonderful people mentor me during my career. RM: How do you balance a thriving career and being a father? AC: I’ve tried very hard over the years to do a better job of making family time and not letting work intrude upon it. However, when I was trained, one of the parts of the training was that the medicine and the patient always come first. The balance is something that’s different for everybody but is extremely important to be aware of and work on. When I didn’t have the quantity of time, I tried to provide the quality. However, there’s also a balance between quantity and quality, and you can’t shortchange either one in trying to find the right work-life balance. RM: Outside of your career, what do you enjoy doing in your free time? AC: Spending family time with my daughter! I like sailing, freshwater fishing, cooking, gardening, reading and exercise. I do Pilates and yoga. But I think the best of all is spending time with my daughter.
“The practice of medicine itself is very humbling.”
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RM: Did you ever consider another career path? AC: When I was in college, I wasn’t sure if I wanted to go into the U.S. Foreign Service, because I was particularly interested in international health, or go into medicine. My father said to me, knowing my personality, I would do better being a doctor, and then if I wanted to do international health, I could do that later. It turns out he was right. I have gotten involved with international health. During my last year of medical school I volunteered for five months in the third-world part of the Caribbean country St. Vincent and the Grenadines. The team I joined had a grant from Rusk Institute to identify people with different types of disabilities, impairments and handicaps. Using the World Health Organization model of Community-Based Rehabilitation, we developed treatment plans for them. Ultimately, about 30 years ago I helped start a nonprofit health organization called Community-Based Rehabilitation International to continue this work. RM: Working in such a high-intensity career can be both physically and mentally demanding; how do you remain relaxed and grounded? AC: It’s been challenging. Most doctors are not relaxed, but try to find ways to do so. I find that sailing, fishing and regular exercise are very helpful. I help myself stay grounded by working with those less fortunate than me through volunteer work and the types of patients that I see. The practice of medicine itself is very humbling.
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From major metropolises to tiny towns, artsy locales know no size restrictions w r itten by h a ley sh a pley
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T R AV E L F E AT U R E
ROME POPULATION: 2.8 MILLION ••
SANTA FE POPULATION: 84,000 ••
THE SCENE: No matter what style of art you lean toward, there’s simply no question that Rome contains some of the world’s greatest artistic treasures. You’ll run into creativity nearly anywhere you go, but it’s worth getting a ticket to the Galleria Borghese, where you can see works from Caravaggio, Titian, Peter Paul Rubens and more. The sculptures from Gian Lorenzo Bernini are a highlight; Apollo and Daphne expertly captures a dramatic moment that you can feel unfolding in front of you.
THE SCENE: To say that New Mexico’s Santa Fe punches well above its weight class in art is a bit of an understatement—more art is sold here than in any other U.S. city, with the exception of New York and Los Angeles, quite a feat given its relatively small size. But one visit and it’s easy to see why. There are more than 200 galleries, and people flock from miles around for that classic southwestern aesthetic the city is known for. Find the highest concentration of art on Canyon Road, where a mile-long stretch buzzes with more than 100 galleries and artist studios.
WHERE TO STAY: The First Luxury Art Hotel Roma is a five-star spot close to the Spanish Steps, Piazza del Popolo and Via del Corso. The hotel’s contemporary art collection is curated by the nearby Galleria Mucciaccia, and each room is like a mini gallery.
WHERE TO STAY: The art program at La Posada de Santa Fe began decades ago, back when the hotel was an art colony. The pieces are for sale, and if you find something you’d like to take home, you can pay a return visit to the resort at half price.
MARFA POPULATION: 1,900 •• THE SCENE: This tiny desert town in the middle of West Texas started its transformation into what it is today in the 1970s when artist Donald Judd moved here from NYC, acquiring a decommissioned military base that he turned into art spaces. Now you’ll find more than a dozen galleries, the largest of which is Ballroom Marfa. A hub of activity, the nonprofit is focused on visual arts, film, music and performance. Even the sky sports some artistry of its own, with the famed Marfa lights— mysterious glowing orbs that appear on the horizon outside of town. WHERE TO STAY: The design-forward, minimalist Hotel Saint George includes 300 pieces of art throughout the property and houses the popular Marfa Book Co., which hosts readings, performances and exhibitions. HOTEL SAINT GEORGE
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photos of hotel saint george by jennifer boomer, casey dunn & trey dillon
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VALPARAÍSO POPULATION: 248,000 •• THE SCENE: A Chilean seaside port town with colorful houses and steep hills, Valparaíso has long attracted artists and bohemian types. There are galleries and museums, but it’s the street art here that defines the city’s scene. You’ll stumble upon it while wandering the cobblestone streets, but if you’d like a little context, take a tour with Valpo Street Art Tours to learn all about the graffiti culture and visit some places you probably wouldn’t find on your own. WHERE TO STAY: You can’t beat the views from the rooftop of Casa Galos Hotel & Lofts, where the design is modern, the staff is friendly and the location on Alegre Hill puts you in a prime spot for sightseeing.
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NELSON POPULATION: 10,200 •• THE SCENE: Thanks in large part to the Kootenay School of the Arts at Selkirk College, there’s a ton of artistic talent in Nelson, British Columbia. You’ll see it on display at places like the Craft Connection, a co-op that’s been in existence for three decades; Touchstones Nelson: Museum of Art and History, which highlights local talent in its art gallery; and Oxygen Art Centre, a renovated warehouse studio with classes, residencies and exhibition space. WHERE TO STAY: The historic Hume Hotel & Spa property dates back to the 1890s and, as a result, oozes character. On-site, you’ll find multiple restaurant/bar venues (including a live jazz lounge) and an eco-conscious spa. Plus, the rooms were recently renovated and a full breakfast is included each morning.
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This summer hundreds of athletes showed up to battle it out on the tennis courts.
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photography by taryn emerick
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BRAIN TRAINING september 2017
Working out your brain is just as important as working out your biceps, so consider this your monthly dose of cognitive strength training.
ACROSS 1. "Space Oddity" major 4. Radiate 8. Bank offering 12. "___ momento!" 13. Double agent 14. Disco do 15. Dog holder? 16. Kid's transport 17. Burgoo, e.g. 18. Covert comments 20. Babysitter's charge 22. Causing a pucker 23. Latched, in a way 27. Rob Roy, et al. 29. Whistle-blower 30. Ecol. watchdog 31. Anecdotal history 32. Assist the waiter 33. All hands on deck? 34. Fossey subject 35. Fee follower 36. Queens, for example 37. Retired, with "down" 39. For Pete's ___! 40. Cookbook direction 41. Rich, as foods 44. Naval base? 47. Panache 49. Mad Hatter's drink 50. Colorful mineral 51. Cheese off 52. Be fallible 53. Glimpse from afar 54. Broke a limit 55. Hibernation spot
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DOWN 1. Marching-band burden 2. Difficult duty 3. Recorded (progress) 4. Fading memories 5. Like a good cake 6. Sort 7. Cuts canines 8. Doesn't fall apart 9. Frequent, to Keat 10. A word with you?
11. When, for an eager beaver 19. Time line inclusion 21. Big galoot 24. Pervaded 25. Tool for a duel 26. Vampire's curfew 27. Bacon buy 28. Get along 29. French way 32. Sotheby's patrons 33. Popular pop
35. Bureau member 36. On notice 38. Loiter 39. Cartographer's concern 42. Scarcely enough 43. Kitten's plaything 44. Break new ground? 45. Boom periods 46. A place of luxury? 48. Some disrespect
* For answers, please visit bcreflections.com.
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