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JULY 2013


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CUP MATCH COMPANION Relax and celebrate Bermuda’s culture A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT OF THE BERMUDA SUN JULY 19, 2013 PAGE 1

BY AMANDA DALE adale@bermudasun.bm

Can St George’s reclaim the cup back on home ground? That’s the question that will have us all on the edge of our seats as we follow the two-day match at the Wellington Oval this year. Somerset clinched the cricket trophy last year, ending seven years of domination by the East End side, and the red and blues will be out to prove ‘West is best’ on their rivals’ home turf on August 1-2. But despite this 101-year old rivalry between east and west, Cup Match is probably one of the friendliest sporting events on the planet — and one of the best times to visit Bermuda. Whether you’re a local resident or a visitor, the four-day holiday is a time to relax and come together in celebration of this island’s culture, heritage and sport. Inside this year’s Cup Match Companion, we pro-

■ PHOTO BY CUSHI MING

WEAR WITH PRIDE: The shirts are new, but the rivalry goes back over a hundred years. vide the lowdown on what to do, where to go and how to have the best Cup Match holiday ever. Inside, Simon Jones takes a close look at this year’s game, which you can track with our scorecards on pages 8-9. Whether you’re red and

blue (Somerset) or blue and blue (St George’s), you can wear your team colours with pride with one of Cushi Ming’s designer T-shirts (see pages 6-7). As for events and parties, this year we’re spoilt for choice. Inside, Sarah Lagan provides a guide to what’s

happening over the holiday. With Soca vs Reggae plus concerts by superstars Shabba Ranks, Alison Hinds, Beres Hammond, and Bermuda’s own Collie Buddz and Uzimon, a bumper line-up is guaranteed. As we relax and party with family and friends it’s easy to let our guard down, but if you are out on the water, please take a look at our safety tips inside. And don’t forget your sunscreen! Also in this supplement, there are some delicious recipes for the barbecue and tips on healthy summer eating, provided by Lindo’s. We also feature hair care advice and the latest styles to rock your look this holiday. If you just want to relax in a quiet corner and ‘get away from it all’, we also have some summer reading recommendations for you and your kids. Whatever you are doing this Cup Match, enjoy! ■

Inside this supplement Wounded St George out for revenge Pages 2-4 Classic design takes shirts to new level Pages 6-7 Scorecards: Keep track of the batting and bowling Pages 8-9 Events calendar overflowing this summer Pages 11-14 Have fun, but keep safe on the water Page 16 How to have an incident-free holiday Page 17 Marine cops will be enforcing the law Pages 18-19 First come, first served for camping permits Pages 20-22 Consumers in US warned about sunscreen risks Page 23 Summer entertaining with Martha Stewart Pages 24-25 Healthy summer eating that appeals to kids Pages 26-27 Team up salad with meals this Cup Match Page 28 Hair lines launched for hair with special needs Pages 29-30 Le Chic hair styles, pedicures and manicures Page 31 Nothing like a good book to relax you this Cup Match Page 32

Bermuda Sun 19 Elliott Street, Hamilton, Bermuda HM 10 Tel 295-3902 Fax 292-5597 E-mail feedback@bermudasun.bm This special supplement is produced and published by Bermuda Sun Limited and printed in Bermuda by Island Press Limited.

Publisher Randy French President Lisa Beauchamp Editorial Amanda Dale Editorial Layout Jack Garstang Advertising Sales Carlita Burgess (Deputy Advertising Manager), Diane Gilbert, Claire James, Larissa French Creative Services Christina White, Colby Medeiros Circulation & Distribution Michelle Furbert


2 ■ JULY 19, 2013

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Wounded St George’s out for revenge Somerset ‘ready to roll’ and predicting they will lift the Cup BY SIMON JONES sjones@bermudasun.bm

St George’s will have one thing on their mind as they prepare for this year’s Cup Match encounter – revenge. The East Enders will go all out to avenge the 10-wicket demolition they suffered last year in Somerset. The Red and Blues’ victory in their own backyard was as convincing and definitive as it could have been. The 10-wicket margin would have left the St George’s team smarting all the way back to the Old Town, and that bitter taste of defeat would have been felt for many months by Lionel Cann’s team. Last year’s victory broke a seven-year drought for Somerset — it being way back in 2002 when the cricketers from the West End last lifted the Cup. For St George’s 2013 offers a chance for redemption. Home advantage could prove to be key for the team that has really dominated the last decade of the showpiece event. And the Blue and Blues have already been given an early boost by the return of their skipper Oronde Bascome. The opening batsman missed last year’s Cup Match after suffering a burst appendix while he was in the UK. But Bascome is sure to relish the challenge of seizing back the Cup from his bitter rivals on home ground. He recently told the Bermuda Sun: “Obviously, I’d always love to captain St George’s. “We’re doing well in the league this year, we’re working hard and there’s been a good turnout in training. “I really want to win that Cup back.” St George’s Club

■ FILE PHOTO

TAKING AIM: Lionel Cann’s deadly throw dismissed Somerset’s Janeiro Tucker in last year’s Cup Match. President, Neil Paynter, said that Bascome’s return to the helm was a big boost to the club. He said: "Oronde was our captain last year but unfortunately could not come home because he was receiving treatment. “He is our league captain this year and traditionally our league captain skippers our side. It is just a continuation of that. “It is very important to

our side to have him back. “Although we do focus on Cup Match the league team is still the breeding ground for the side. “Oronde's return is very significant for us in terms of leadership but also in terms of batting capabilities.” Paynter added: “We want to put on a good show and win the game. “We learned from last year that we have to pick a team that wants to play for

St George’s and will represent the club with the pride that is required. “We will be pulling out all the stops to give the best account of ourselves over those two days.” Meanwhile Somerset Cricket Club President, Alfred Maybury, was bullish going into this encounter telling Somerset fans that they can expect to be See CUP MATCH, page 4


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■ FILE PHOTO

GOT HIM: Somerset’s Kamau Leverock celebrates the catch off the bowling of Greg Maybury that dismissed St George’s captain Lionel Cann.


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CUP MATCH Continued from page 2 celebrating at the end of the two-day contest. Last year’s victorious skipper Jekon Edness will captain the team. He added: “We are going to approach this in the same way as we approached last year. “It is necessary for the players to be motivated and realize the importance of another win. “We are not going down to St George’s to just retain the Cup, we are going down there to win it. “In training everything is looking good. “We have the best possible pool of players to choose from and it is just a matter of going through the process of looking at all the players. “We are ready to roll. Somerset fans can expect to be celebrating on August 3 after we have won the Cup.” ■

■ FILE PHOTO

SELF PRESERVATION: St. George’s Treaddie Gibbons ducks an awkward delivery during last year’s Cup Match.


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■ PHOTO SUPPLIED

WHO ARE YA? Designer believes the laurel symbol on the new T-shirts provides a professional look that is more in keeping with the importance of our local game.

Classic design takes shirts to new level BY AMANDA DALE adale@bermudasun.bm

Cup Match is the time to see and be seen, the holiday when most Bermudians want to dress to impress. Whether you are heading to the game or beach, concerts or parties, you will want to wear your team colours with pride. And this year, Somerset and St George’s fans can get a classic look for just $30. Graphic designer and events planner Cushi Ming has designed T-shirts for the two teams to reflect not only their colours but also the prominence and history of this sporting event. Mr Ming, 27, of Warwick, said: “I’ve always been into fashion and so this year, I decided to go for it with the Cup Match T-shirts. “In coming up with the

‘Say goodbye to those corny Somerset and St George’s tees and make way for a new classic.’ CUSHI MING

Graphic designer and events planner

CUSHI MING design I wanted something to look classic and more professional than the Cup Match T-shirt designs I’ve seen in the past. “I feel the laurel symbol adds weight to our local game and puts it on a comparative level with other international sporting

events. When I finished it I realized it looked like something you might see at a tennis or golf championships. The design is reminiscent of the emblems of world-class sporting events. “And on the back you will find the dates of each team’s victories, going all the way back to 1902, making these shirts not only a fashion

statement, but a history lesson as well. “Apart from that, I kept the design plain and simple so people of all backgrounds would enjoy it. “I’m like any Bermudian, I love Cup Match. I’ve always wanted to do something special to show my support, not only for my team (Somerset), but also


THE BERMUDA SUN

for the tradition and all it represents. These shirts are my tribute. “Say goodbye to those corny Somerset and St George’s tees and make way for a new classic!” Mr Ming is a “self-taught” graphic designer and is currently studying art and design at Bermuda College. He aims to continue his studies to achieve a Bachelor’s degree in graphic design. Several years ago he produced a range of handpainted T-shirts similar to the style of ‘Ed Hardy’ by Christian Audigier. Next year he hopes to produce a “Bermuda line” of T-shirts. This year’s Cup Match shirts have been produced by a T-shirt printer in the US and will be sold at a kiosk in the Washington Mall from July 22-29, for $30 each or $50 for two. They are available in sizes from small to 4XL. Mr Ming has ordered 200 for St George’s and 200 for Somerset.

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‘. . . people can now get a very classy and professional design that they will be proud to wear for years to come.’ CUSHI MING

Graphic designer and events planner

He said: “Whether you are blue and navy for St George’s or blue and red for Somerset, it doesn’t matter how you choose to spend Cup Match, as long as your team colours are visible. “In Bermuda we sport flags, banners, hats, car mirror covers and more, but the best way to carry those colours is across your chest with a team T-shirt. “In comparison with the designs of the past, people can now get a very classy and professional design that they will be proud to wear

for years to come.” He said: “This venture would not have been possible without the love and support of my friends and family. Most notably, my business partners Shavaughn Hayward and Janson Cross, and my girlfriend, Alesha Page. “I spoke to the Bermuda Sun about advertising and invited them to be a sponsor and they accepted this graciously.” In addition to being advertised in the Bermuda Sun and online on the Sun’s

JULY 19, 2013 ■ 7

website, Mr Ming is also advertising the T-shirts on Facebook. “People are excited they are becoming available and are eagerly awaiting their arrival,” he said. Mr Ming also organizes Cup Match parties and is this year holding another ‘Cup Match Fever’ afterparty. He is also organizing a boat for the Non Mariners raft-up at Mangrove Bay, and admits he is “very busy”. “I love the festivity and community feel that Cup Match spreads across Bermuda,” he said. “I enjoy going to (Chewstick’s) BeachFest on the Thursday (Emancipation Day) and then to the cricket field to meet up with friends on the Friday (Somers Day). I also love Non Mariners on the Sunday; I love it all.” ■

FOR MORE information contact Mr Ming on 704-2771 or e-mail cupmatchshirtsbda@gmail.com


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CUP MATCH 2013

SOMERSET S C O R E C A R D

1ST INNINGS Batting Order

How Out

Score

Bowlers

1.

1.

2.

2.

3.

3.

4.

4.

5.

5.

6.

6.

7.

7.

8.

8.

9.

9.

10.

10.

11.

11.

Overs

Wickets

Runs

Overs

Wickets

Runs

2ND INNINGS Batting Order 1.

How Out

Score

Bowlers 1.

2.

2.

3.

3.

4.

4.

5.

5.

6.

6.

7.

7.

8.

8.

9.

9.

10.

10.

11.

11.

TOTAL:

1ST INNINGS

2ND INNINGS

PARENTS

Set a good example: Actions are more persuasive than words Suite 304, Melbourne House 11 Parliament Street Hamilton HM 12 | Bermuda 441.292.3049 | www.dndc.gov.bm

RESULT


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CUP MATCH 2013

JULY 19, 2013 ■ 9

ST. GEORGE’S

TOOLS & EQUIPMENT UNLIMITED LTD.

S C O R E C A R D

1ST INNINGS Batting Order

How Out

Score

Bowlers

1.

1.

2.

2.

3.

3.

4.

4.

5.

5.

6.

6.

7.

7.

8.

8.

9.

9.

10.

10.

11.

11.

Overs

Wickets

Runs

Overs

Wickets

Runs

2ND INNINGS Batting Order 1.

How Out

Score

Bowlers 1.

2.

2.

3.

3.

4.

4.

5.

5.

6.

6.

7.

7.

8.

8.

9.

9.

10.

10.

11.

11.

TOTAL:

1ST INNINGS

2ND INNINGS

PARENTS

Monitor your children’swhereabouts Suite 304, Melbourne House 11 Parliament Street Hamilton HM 12 | Bermuda 441.292.3049 | www.dndc.gov.bm

RESULT


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Events calendar overflowing this summer BY SARAH LAGAN slagan@bermudasun.bm

Music lovers and partygoers are going to be hard pushed to fit everything in this Cup Match as the social calendar is overflowing with local and international entertainment. Not only is reggae legend Beres Hammond returning to the island to kick off his US tour, but also dancehall superstar Shabba Ranks will be here exuding his Mr Loverman charm. The only problem is they are playing on the same night — July 31 — at different venues. Beres’s One Love, One Life concert will be in Par-la-Ville car park in Hamilton as part of the Cup Match Summer Splash festival, while “the Emperor of Dancehall” Shabba will be all the way over in Tiger bay, St George’s, so the chances of double dipping are fairly remote. Their supports acts are impressive in themselves — no less than “The Queen of Soca” Alison Hinds for Shabba, and Bermuda’s own Collie Buddz for Beres. In a separate pre-Cup Match scoop, soca and reggae lovers will have the chance to watch soca’s royal couple Bunji Garlin and Fay-Ann Lyons battle it out with reggae’s hottest new talent Demarco for Salute to Cup Match in Tiger Bay, St George’s. On top of these highprofile concerts are a host of other parties including the Cup Match Fever party at Gombey’s Clearwater featuring old and new school tunes, the annual BeachFest on Horseshoe Bay showcasing local talent and, of course, the wacky, fun-filled Non-Mariners’ Race at Mangrove Bay. The Cup Match Summer Splash is the inaugural four-day festival by 441 Productions and Veterans In Action who hope the event can be an annual fixture on the holiday line-up. It has certainly taken the Cup Match holiday up a notch or two. No stranger to

■ FILE PHOTO

COLLIE BUDDZ will perform at the One Love, One Life concert at Par-la-Ville. the Bermuda stage, Beres’ return has been hotly anticipated. Often referred to as the “King of Lovers’ Rock” and “Jamaica’s equivalent to Marvin Gaye” he is known and loved for such hits as I Feel Good and Tempted to Touch. At 57 years-old, the singer/songwriter is showing no sign of slowing up. His Bermuda gig kicks off a six-week US tour which is right on the back of his 2013 album One Love, One Life

release. Collie Buddz will join him fresh off his international Light It Up Tour and will be serving up some brand new tunes on the night. The Summer Splash festival will also feature U2 cover band Elevation and The Police cover band Message in a Bottle as well as a concert featuring local talent in Hamilton, and a soca beach bash and BBQ at Snorkel Park Beach in Dockyard. Festival organizers said:

“The extraordinary talent combined with our annual Cup Match celebrations is the perfect opportunity to put Bermuda on the map and create an event that is recognized next to Carnival in Trinidad and Carabana in Toronto. “This event has the potential to be the return of the Bermuda Music Festival with local producers and world class talent at a fraction of the cost of previous See EVENTS, page 12


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EVENTS Continued from page 11 productions.” What’s more proceeds from the event will go towards charities the Bermuda Sunshine League and PALS. As for two-time GrammyAward winning Shabba, he is known for hits such as Mr Loverman, Respect and Ting A Ling. He will be backed by live band Ruff Kut of Beenie Man fame. The Jamaican-born artist is known as one of the most popular dance hall artists of all time. His biggest hit was Mr Loverman but many claim that tracks such as Respect, Pirates Anthem and Ting A Ling are among his best works. As for his support act Alison Hinds, she is one of the most popular soca singers in the world known for songs such as Roll It Gal — a huge hit throughout the Caribbean that was released in the UK in 2007 — and Faluma. Hinds continues to perform and will perform this concert as part of her current set up — the Alison Hinds Show. This year is being touted as the ‘VIP Edition’ of the annual Soca vs Reggae (Salute To Cup Match) competition featuring Fay-Ann Lyons and Bunji Garlin on Team Soca and Demarco on Team Reggae. All three artist are successful and relevant, not least Bunji Garlin who very recently released the biggest song of his career, Differentology (We Ready). While these are some of the highlights there is plenty more happening. Whoever said there’s nothing to do in Bermuda might be having second thought after this Cup Match marathon. Here are the details for the events taking place.

Friday, July 26 City of Hamilton Music Festival Place: Par-La-Ville car park, Hamilton Opening the Cup Match Summer Splash festival, this concert will feature the best of Bermudian talent

■ FILE PHOTO

‘KING OF LOVERS’ ROCK’ Beres’s Bermuda gig kicks off a six-week US tour which is right on the back of his 2013 album ‘One Love, One Life’ release.


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JULY 19, 2013 ■ 13

in a variety of musical genres. Organizers say it will be: “A talent showcase that Bermudians island-wide will be extremely proud of”. This event will provide local performers the opportunity to shine in front of a large audience on a festival size stage with world-class production. The event, organized by Veterans in Action and 441 Productions, runs from 6pm to 12am. Admission is free for the entire family.

Saturday, July 27 Rocking in Bermuda Place: Par-La-Ville car park, Hamilton Rock’n De Rock will be a real treat for U2 fans and fans of The Police. Headliners Elevation, the international U2 tribute show, make their return to Bermuda by popular demand. They will be accompanied by Message in a Bottle — a tribute to The Police. Opening the evening will be Bermuda’s own the Kennel Boys. Part of the Cup Match Summer Splash festival, the concert is organized by Veterans in Action and 441 Productions. Gates open at 8pm; show time is at 9pm. Advance tickets are available from Kit n Caboodle. Tickets are also available via www.bdatix.bm

Sunday, July 28 Vibe 103 FM Summer BBQ & Soca Beach Party Place: Snorkel Park Beach, Dockyard The Cup Match Summer Splash festival moves to Snorkel Park Beach in Dockyard for a fun early evening BBQ. Headlining the Sunday event will be Trinidad’s Soca DJ Back 2 Basics to complement the VIBE 103 family of DJs from Bermuda and overseas, mixing all genres of music. The festival is organized by Veterans in Action and 441 Productions. Advance tickets $35 available from Kit n Caboodle and Snorkel Park Beach. For tickets also visit www.bdatix.bm

■ FILE PHOTO

SHABBA RANKS, the two-time Grammy-Award winning singer, known for hits such as Mr Loverman, Respect and Ting A Ling. will be here exuding his Mr Loverman charm.

Wednesday, July 31 One Love, One Life Place: Par-la-Ville car park, Hamilton Reggae veteran Beres Hammond will headline this one-of-a-kind concert as part of the Cup Match Summer Splash festival organized by Veterans in Action and 441 Productions. Dubbed as “Jamaica’s Marvin Gaye”, the legend will be performing with his Harmony House Band. Expect songs from the new album and classics such as I Feel Good. The concert will also feature Collie Buddz, New Kingston, Uzimon, and Junior C. Tickets are available from Kit n Caboodle, People’s Pharmacy, Caesar Pharmacy in Somerset, Fish n Tings, Somers Supermarket in St George’s or online at www.bdatix.bm Shabba Ranks and Alison Hinds Place: Tiger Bay, St George’s One of the most popular dancehall artists of his time, See EVENTS, page 14

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EVENTS Continued from page 13 Shabba Ranks, is to make his return to the Bermuda stage and will be accompanied by the ‘Queen of Soca” Alison Hinds. Two-time GrammyAward winning Shabba is known for hits such as Mr Loverman, Respect and Ting A Ling. Formerly with the band Square One, Alison Hinds is one of the most popular soca singers in the world. The show begins at 8pm and tickets are available from Impressions Hair, King Street; Jamaican Grill, Court Street; Quickie Lickie, Hamilton; Pizza House, Shelly Bay, Heron Bay and St Davids; Grotto Bay Hotel; A 2 Z Boutique, St Georges; and Platinum Entertainment, Somerset. VIP tickets are $135. Limited early bird tickets are $65; general admission is $75. Tickets also available from www.bdatix.com

Friday, August 2 ■ FILE PHOTO

‘THE QUEEN OF SOCA’ Alison Hinds is the support act for Shabba Ranks.

Kiss Me I’m Uber Cup Match Trip to the Game Place: Boat departs Front Street, Hamilton and heads to St George’s Travel to Cup Match in style aboard the UberVida ‘Kiss Me I’m Uber’ cruise. Departs from Front Street at 10am and returns at 6pm. The UberVida trip will include an open bar and all-day catering. Tickets are available for $125 from www.premierticketglobal. com Cup Match Salute — Soca vs Reggae Place: Tiger Bay, St George’s Soca vs Reggae will be bigger than ever this year with two of the biggest soca artists set to grace the stage. Soca’s royal couple Bunji Garlin and Fay-Ann Lyons are the artists for Team Soca while dance hall star Demarco will represent Team Reggae. The DJs for Team Soca are Rusty G and DJ Chubb. King Jyrus and Prezidential Elite will represent Team Reggae.

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Gates open at 8pm. This year is being touted as the VIP Edition with early VIP tickets for $125. The VIP area includes an open bar, food, an elevated tented area and more. Regular tickets are $60 and are available from Kit n Caboodle and www.bdatix. bm as well as at the door. Cup Match Fever – Old School vs New School Place: Gombey’s, Clearwater The Cup Match after party is back again — bring your white flags, whistles, horns and represent Team New School or Team Old School. On the Team New School are Chinese Assassin (Miami), Champion Squad (Miami), YGS Entertainment and iMega. On the Old School team is Jagga Movements (Boston), Selecta Fray, Lenky Global and Magnum Force. Hosted by DJ Castro (New York), expect the best of soca, reggae, top 40, dancehall, rap, R7B, hip hop and more. Wild Apache Productions promises the event will be recession proof . Tickets are $30 and are available from Jazzy Boutique, The Cave in St George’s, event DJs and promo team. Exclusive photography by www.bermudanightout.com The event starts at 8pm, right after the game, and runs until 3am.

Sunday, August 4 Non-Mariners' Race Place: Sandy’s Boat Club and Mangrove Bay, Somerset Cup Match just wouldn’t be the same without the maritime mayhem that is the Non-Mariners Race. Head to Mangrove Bay for Bermuda’s biggest raft up party of the year. Be sure not to miss the Non-Penguin flyover, the Non-Noodle Race, the NonMemorial to the Masscot (a dead cockroach), the NonCalypso Pipe Band, and of course, the Non-Float Race. A most frivolous and hilarious finish to the Cup Match shenanigans. ■


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■ WATER/BOATING

Have fun, but stay safe on the water SUPPLIED BY RALPH RICHARDSON Bermuda Water Safety Council

Summer means fun in the water for the entire family. A time to play on the beach or the shoreline and around the pool. However, fun around the water can easily lead to tragedy and untold grief for families, through injury or the premature loss of life of a loved one. There have already been incidents of near-drowning this summer, due to inattention by adults with young children. The Bermuda Water Safety Council would like to emphasize the need to properly supervise children when on the beach and shorelines, and around public and private pools. Children can get into trouble quickly, even in shallow water. Adults must ensure that someone is responsible to carefully watch young children at all times. Sitting off and enjoying the beach party while the children run around unsupervised is a recipe for disaster.

Diving accidents Diving into shallow water around our coastlines is also a very dangerous pastime. Numerous accidents happen each year, some leading to death or permanent disability. Many young lives have been forever changed as a result of diving accidents (such as cliff jumping). Danger also lurks around private and public swimming pools. Parents and guardians should accompany their young children at public pools, as supervision may not always be up to proper standards. In the end, parents and guardians must accept responsibility for any incident that involves those within their care. Private pools can be more dangerous because of the

■ MCT PHOTO

BOAT SAFETY: Wear personal flotation devices (life jackets) on small boats — especially with children and those who cannot swim. familiarity of the surroundings and a sense of complacency that may set in. Not everyone has the same appreciation for the potential for accidents to occur. Young children do not have such appreciation and may venture beyond expected limits. You can make this a safe summer for you and your family by doing the following: ■ Always ensure that young children are well supervised, at all times, when near the ocean or the pool. ■ Set ground rules for using the pool, with no exceptions allowed. ■ Adhere to public warning signs regarding hazards, such as heavy surf, rip tides

and dangerous creatures such as Portuguese man-ofwar jellyfish. ■ Make sure there are lifeguards on duty or, at the very least, a flotation device with an attached lanyard which can be thrown to a person experiencing difficulty in the water. ■ Wear personal flotation devices (life jackets) on small boats —especially with children and those who cannot swim. Also have at least one PFD on board for each passenger. ■ Avoid children sitting on the bow (front) of the boat, especially small fast vessels where a large wake or quick stop could be disastrous. ■ Keep pool gates locked

at all times with childproof locks. ■ Keep a first aid kit available when playing around the beach. Consult with a pharmacist regarding the contents for your sea safety first aid kit. ■ Avoid diving into water where the depth is shallow or unknown. ■ Make a personal commitment to have a safe and fun summer for you and your entire family. The Bermuda Water Safety Council would like to wish everyone a fun, safe summer. ■

RALPH RICHARDSON is the chairman of the Bermuda Water Safety Council. See www.wsc.bm for more information.


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CUP MATCH HOLIDAY

THURSDAY, 1 AUGUST & FRIDAY, 2 AUGUST

SCHEDULE NOTICE PINK ROUTE (AMILTONs0AGETs7ARWICK

Operating the Public Holiday Schedule between Hamilton, Paget & Warwick, commencing 10am from Hamilton until 6pm

BLUE ROUTE (AMILTONs2OYAL.AVAL$OCKYARD

Operating on the weekday schedule between Hamilton and Dockyard, commencing 8:30am from Hamilton until 9:30pm

GREEN ROUTE (AMILTONs2OCKAWAY

No ferry services to or from Rockaway and Cavello Bay. Please note Orange route regarding Watford Bridge

ORANGE ROUTE 2OYAL.AVAL$OCKYARDs3T'EORGES

Operating on the weekday schedule between Dockyard and St. George’s; Published Schedule #OMMENCINGFROM$OCKYARDATAMON4HURSDAYANDRETURNINGFROM3T'EORGESATPM #OMMENCINGFROM$OCKYARDATAMON&RIDAYANDRETURNINGFROM3T'EORGESATPM

Additional Services $EPARTS7ATFORD"RIDGEATAMON4HURSDAY&RIDAYANDRETURNINGFROM3T'EORGES to Watford Bridge at 8:30pm For service information call 295-4506 or visit our website at www.marineandports.bm


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Beware the symptoms: Sunburn Thirst Overheating Hangover Work avoidance Victory cravings Get your remedies: Hat, cold drinks, ice cream, aspirin, beach gear and cricket bat and ball at Robertson’s Drug Store, in the heart of St. George’s. Feed the fever, come on St. George’s.

Mon-Wed 8am-7.30pm. Thurs-Fri 10am-5pm. Sat 8am-7.30pm. Sun 4-6pm. 24 York Street, St. George’s. T:297-1828. Find us on Facebook.


Find the right setting

Pull the plug to save

Don’t make your fridge too cold and always use the energy-saver setting. Maintain according to manufacturer’s instructions. If you have a fridge or freezer that is not fully used, unplug it or dispose of it.

Even when electronics are turned off, they still use energy in standby mode, drawing “phantom load”. Put electronics on power strips and turn off the strips. Turn off lights and TVs when you leave rooms. When you travel, unplug everything possible at home.

Control your water heaters carefully

Switch to CFLs and LEDs

Water heaters use a lot of electricity. Setting them no higher than 120° F, or according to manufacturer’s instructions, will save money and be ample for your dishwasher, washing machine and shower. When travelling, unplug your home water heater.

Put timers everywhere

A big energy saver is the small bulb. Switch to light-emitting diode (LED) or compact fluorescent lightbulbs (CFLs). They last a long time and suit most applications.

Put the pieces together to save energy, money and the environment.

Timers on water heaters can save hundreds of dollars a year. Timers also save energy when used with other appliances, lighting and electronic items.

Get the AC to fit your bill Air conditioning can make energy bills soar. Turning the AC on when you come home and off when you leave costs less than leaving the AC running continually. You don’t use energy when the air conditioner is off. Choose fans and open windows when you can.

Watch the size of your TV The bigger the TV screen, the more energy is used. Some TVs consume more energy than others. LEDs are the most energy efficient, while plasma TVs are energy hogs.

Look for the smallest appliance Microwave ovens cook food quickly and with relatively little energy. Toaster ovens use less energy than full-size ovens and produce less heat. Use lids with pots and pans to keep heat in, and use the smallest pot and burner.

Use appliances efficiently Use dishwashers, washing machines and dryers only when they are full, and use the shortest, coolest or most energy-efficient settings.

Choose “Energy Star” Appliances with the Energy Star label use less energy, save money and help protect the environment. When buying home appliances or electronics, choose highly rated Energy Star models.

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HARBOURFRONT RESTAURANT & KO M O DA R U S U S H I LO U N G E OPEN FOR DINNER FROM 6PM TO 10PM ON THE THURSDAY AND FRIDAY OF CUPMATCH AND ON CUPMATCH WEEKEND Take Out also available from 5 pm. Dress: Smart Casual At the Bermuda Underwater Exploration Institute (BUEI), 40 Crow Lane, East Broadway TELEPHONE: 441-295-4207 | FACSIMILE: 441-295-8979 EMAIL: info@harbourfront.bm W W W. H A R B O U R F R O N T. B M W W W. D I N I N G B E R M U D A . C O M


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THE BERMUDA SUN

CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT

JULY 19, 2013 ■ 17

How to have an incident-free holiday BY THE BERMUDA WATER SAFETY COUNCIL / GOVERNMENT OF BERMUDA

anchored craft, or by dragging.

Thousands of islanders will take to the water for the Cup Match holiday. Whether it’s the beach, a boat trip, fishing, snorkelling or the Non-Mariners raft-up, everyone looks forward to a fun-filled four days of rest and relaxation. But amid the celebrations it’s important not to let your guard down and to remember to put safety first. Even a fun, leisurely boat trip or a simple swim can end badly unless you take precautions. Follow these tips to make sure you enjoy an incidentfree holiday.

Moorings usually have pick-up buoys attached, which someone should retrieve with a boat hook, then securing the line to the up-chain or cleat the upchain directly to the boat.

On the beach Ensure close supervision of children, keeping them within your sight and reach. ■ Never let children swim alone or play unsupervised with inflatable toys. Prohibit them from diving from heights. ■ Obey safety signs and lifeguards’ advice. ■ Never swim alone, always go with a buddy. ■ Never swim when you are cold or tired, and know your limits. ■ Stay out of the water if Portuguese man-of-war or other jellyfish are spotted. ■ If in any doubt about you and your family’s safety in the water, stay out. ■

Boating ■ Before casting off, check the weather forecast a day in advance and monitor forecasts by Bermuda Radio (Channel 27 VHF). Or see Channel 11 on cable TV or dial 977 on the telephone. ■ Create a float plan from the point of leaving the dock to the time you return. ■ Make sure your equipment is in good working order (i.e. engine, radio, bilge pumps, steering) and that you have enough fuel. ■ Ensure all safety requirements are aboard. ■ Inform Bermuda Radio

Mooring

Docking

■ MCT PHOTO

WATER SKIING and similar activities are not permitted from sunset to sunrise. before leaving the dock, via 16 VHF or call 297-1010. ■ Be aware of shallows and reefs which can appear as dark brown patches. ■ Keep to the starboard (right) in all channels. ■ No vessels — including jet skis — may exceed five knots (9.2 km/h) within 100 metres of the shoreline or any moored or anchored vessel, or people in the water. ■ Reduce speed to a dead slow when passing docks, bays and congested areas. ■ Speed limit exceptions: Two Rock Passage; Head of the Lane Passage; Town Cut Channel; Ferry Reach (from the sea to the Airfield Landing light pylons approaching from the west); and Western Hogfish Channel from Dockyard to the sea, except the section west of Mangrove Bay between the Quintons and Gray’s Point. ■ Recreational craft must avoid making a wake which can cause danger or damage to other vessels, structures or people. ■ Reduce or no wake while anyone has any part of their body over the bow or sides of a powerboat, or within 100 metres of another vessel or person in the water. ■ Sitting on the bow is

illegal.

Water skiing, towing and similar activities ■ Any vessel towing a water skier, boat, wakeboard or other device must have someone as a lookout. ■ People being towed must wear a PFD (personal flotation device), and all activities must be 200 feet from the shoreline. ■ Water skiing and similar activities are not permitted from sunset to sunrise.

Anchoring ■ When anchoring keep well clear of wharves (docks) and jetties and their approaches. Find a clear area, free of boats, reefs and electrical cables. ■ Point the bow into the wind and lay out the anchor slowly and put the vessel into reverse while doing so. ■ The scope of the line should be between five and seven times the depth of water you are in. ■ The anchor must set in the sea floor. To retrieve it, simply retrieve the line. ■ Make sure the anchor rope is attached to a deck cleat. ■ Skippers must ensure they anchor so that they do not cause a hazard by swinging into other

■ Approach the dock very slowly upwind, letting the boat’s momentum carry you forward. ■ Bring the bow to within a few feet of the dock, coming side on, and lock the wheel to either port or starboard depending on which side of the boat has the fenders. ■ You can bring the stern of the boat into the dock by reversing and turning the wheel. ■ To safely tether the boat, bow, stern and spring lines should be used.

Fuelling ■ Do not smoke and turn off the engines. ■ Make sure tanks and decks around the engine are kept clean and dry. ■ Maintain constant attendance of the fuel pulps to limit fuel spillage. ■ Make metal-to-metal contact with nozzle and tank orifice to prevent static sparks. ■ Clean all spills. Ventilate the engine compartment for five minutes to circulate air before starting the engine.

Diving ■ Any vessel where diving activities are taking place must display code flag A so that it can be clearly seen from 200 metres. ■ Boaters must not create a wake or travel at a speed in excess of five knots if they are within 100 metres of the dive vessel. ■

BERMUDA WATER Safety Council, contact 2956575 or e-mail info@wsc. bm for more information. Website www.wsc.bm.


18 ■ JULY 19, 2013

CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT

THE BERMUDA SUN

■ WATER/BOATING

Marine cops will be enforcing the law SUPPLIED BY ROBERT CARDWELL Bermuda Police Service (BPS)

Boating during the summer months can be lots of fun, but with that comes responsibility. As activities in and around the waters of Bermuda increase, the public are reminded of the need to obey all laws governing safety.

No wake zone The Bermuda Police Service (BPS) Marine Unit will be enforcing laws that govern the safe operation of all marine vessels on the waters. This includes the enforcement of the five knot/no wake zone in and around the shores of Bermuda. Boat operators are reminded that this law must be obeyed at all times to avoid accidents with swimmers and damage to property. Boat operators are also responsible for their wake and so should exercise good judgment when underway around docks and fuel stations, even if not in a five knot/no wake zone.

Safety There are requirements for vessels to carry safety equipment when operating inshore, and additional safety equipment required when operating offshore. Members of the public can obtain a pamphlet with this information by visiting the Bermuda Police Service Marine Unit office, or alternatively from the Water Safety Council website at www.wsc.bm and clicking on ‘resources’. Any vessel operator upon inspection by the Marine Police found not to be carrying the appropriate safety equipment can expect to be reported for the offence. Police will exercise their authority to order an operator to return the vessel

■ IMAGE BY WATER SAFETY COUNCIL

to its dock or moorings. Failing to comply with this order is also a reportable offence. Operators of marine vessels are reminded that there are laws against operating whilst under the influence of alcohol or drugs. The legal limit is under 100mg (milligrams) of alcohol in 100ml (millilitres) of blood.

Jet Skis Throughout the summer months, a disproportionate number of complaints are received about the operation of Jet Skis and the blocking of public docks. The power and speed of some of the more modern jet skis require that are operated responsibly and safely, or it is likely serious injury will be suffered by the driver, as well as other water users.

Docks Public docks are for loading and unloading only. Vessels should not be left

tied to a public dock, and the operator should never leave their vessel unattended. A reportable offence is committed by any person who fails to obey this law. The Marine Police Unit will be coordinating the enforcement of safe Jet Ski operation and public dock access with land-based police units.

Night The majority of marine accidents happen at nighttime. Operating a marine vessel at night should only be undertaken by experienced boat operators. There are various water hazards to be considered, including reefs, fixed buoys, islands and floating debris. Running lights (greenstarboard/red-port and white stern) are required. It is critically important that marine vessels are not run at speed at night and that anyone who is operating a marine vessel has the

skill and local navigational awareness to do so.

Registration All marine vessels must be registered with the Department of Marine and Ports. Officers in the Marine Police Unit have started to inspect vessel registrations and are reporting operators of unregistered vessels. The penalty for failing to register a vessel includes an appearance in the Hamilton Magistrates’ Court, and a fine is likely.

Power boats The Bermuda Power Boat Association has a number of races organized throughout the summer. Notice of the courses being raced is published ahead of the race in the print media. These vessels travel very fast, and whilst the drivers are experienced and skilled, they must manage both the speed they are travelling


CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT

THE BERMUDA SUN

together with the conditions of the waters. Whilst power boat racing offers excitement to spectators, the operators of vessels not participating in the races are required to ensure that they are positioned in a safe place to watch. Vessels that are underway in the area of a race route need to ensure they will not cause wake that can be dangerous to operators of the racing boats. You are also asked to take heed of any warning or direction given by any race marshal. Failure to do so will result in race marshals calling upon the Marine Police Unit to assist if required. The Bermuda Police Service once again reminds the public that the Marine Police Unit is no longer located at the Barr’s Bay office. The Unit is temporarily located at the Police COMOPS building in Prospect, Devonshire, ahead of a permanent move to new offices in Dockyard at the start of August.

JULY 19, 2013 ■ 19

■ OVERSEAS AFP PHOTO

COMPLAINTS: Marine Police say a disproportionate number of complaints are received about the operation of Jet Skis and the blocking of public docks. However, Marine Police launches will continue to operate from Barr’s Bay. There will be no disruption to calls for services or general police patrols of the waterways in and around Bermuda as a result of the office move. Any Marine Police Unit

inquiries can continue to be made on 247-1770. The Bermuda Police Service wishes all a safe and enjoyable summer on the waters. ■

INSPECTOR ROBERT Cardwell is the Officer in Charge of the Marine and

Roads Policing Units. To contact the Marine Police, call 247-1770. If you want to report an incident, you can also contact Bermuda Radio on 297-1010. To contact Department of Marine & Ports Services, call 295-6575 or 294-4453.

C-MART On North Shore Corner of Blackwatch Pass -292-5332

C-MART IS YOUR

ONE STOP SHOPPING FOR YOUR CUP MATCH & SUMMER NEEDS!

For your barbecuing, camping and picnicking we now have in stock portable gas & charcoal BBQs to large master chef BBQs. Pick up chicken, hamburgers, hot dogs and ribs by the case; hamburger and hot dog rolls too. Also platters, plastic dinnerware and tablecloths. Wine & spirits, beer & ice, water too.

YOU CAN ALSO ORDER ONLINE @ acmart@logic.bm

CUP MATCH HOURS

THURS & FRI 8 AM – 12 PM, SAT & SUN 7 AM – 7 PM


20 ■ JULY 19, 2013

CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT

THE BERMUDA SUN

First come, first served for camping permits BY AMANDA DALE adale@bermudasun.bm

Cup Match wouldn’t be Cup Match without the sights of ribbons of tents stretched along Bermuda’s roadsides, parks and beaches. The four-day holiday is a great time for families to get together and reconnect under the canvas, whether it’s listening to the cricket on the radio, playing games or grilling on the barbeque. “It has always been a tradition to go camping over Cup Match in Bermuda, and it is a real community event,” said Craig Burt, parks officer with the Department of Parks. “Over the holiday you will see whole families getting together — parents, children, grandparents, aunts, uncles and cousins. “People like to relax, hang out and chat, and it’s a time of year when people really get to enjoy Bermuda and all of its natural beauty.” It’s also the only time of year when the Department of Parks relaxes its camping regulations, enabling anyone to pitch a tent in the island’s parks and roadsides — but within certain guidelines. During the summer, camping is only permitted at three designated sites: Ferry Point Park at Ferry Reach; Higgs / Horseshoe Islands, St George’s Harbour (opposite Gates Fort in the Town Cut); and Chaplin Bay. This year’s season started on May 17 and will end on September 23. At these three locations, permits are issued on a first come, first served basis, with a deposit fee of $100 and camping fee of $12 per night, payable to the Department of Parks. The deposit is refunded at the end of the season, if the site is left in a clean condition without any open wood fires. Bonfires are permitted on certain beaches around the island but this requires a separate ‘Special Event

■ PHOTO BY DEPARTMENT OF PARKS

GET TOGETHER TIME: Cup Match is the time for people to relax, hang out and chat, and really get to enjoy Bermuda and all of its natural beauty. Permit’ for $25. The fire must also be placed on a metal surface and all trash disposed of. Sonia Bremar, acting Parks Officer, advises people “not to place bottles in fires, or cover broken bottles with sand”. “We also do not welcome wooden pellets as they tend to leave behind nails and fine metal debris,” she said. At the campsites, charcoal, propane or liquid fuel stoves are permitted, but must be in a metal container. Barbecue ash must be disposed of.

Three tents A maximum three tents per site are allowed (the largest 15 ft x 15 ft), and occupancy of eight people. The maximum length of stay is eight weeks. No open wood fires or generators are allowed. Checkout time is 4pm. All campers must follow the 1988 Bermuda National Park Regulations (copies available at the Parks Office). Mr Burt said: “We give the campers a tag and they

clip this to the outside of their tent, detailing their name and camping ground. “We change the colour of the tags each year so people don’t try to fabricate something themselves.

Tagged “If we find a tent in another location we would issue an abandoned property tag, which, if still unattended after 24 hours means we can confiscate it. “We know some people are struggling or homeless, so in these cases we would offer them help, working with other Government agencies to get them assistance.” On average, the Department of Parks issues 50 camping permits per year. But during the Cup Match holiday, the number of tents swells to more than 700 across Bermuda’s national parks and campgrounds. Campsites on the grass verges of roadsides (such as by LF Wade International Airport) will swell this number further into more than a thousand.

“Over Cup Match we are physically unable to fit all of the campers in (to the three camp sites), so we have a relaxed policy whereby we allow people to set up their tents in the parks on the Tuesday and Wednesday, and they can camp until Sunday evening. Everything must be gone by Monday,” said Mr Burt. “People can camp anywhere but most of the sites are well-defined, on grassy areas. “No one really camps on the beach. They use the grassy areas at the back of the beaches in which to set their tents up.” Anyone wanting to camp at Ferry Point Park, Higgs/ Horseshoe Islands and Chaplin Bay, must still apply for an official Parks camping permit. This also ensures you get a designated spot. Other popular camping areas include Admiralty House Park, Clearwater Beach, and Spanish Point Park — which alone attracts up to 70 tents during Cup Match. Bermudians have a


THE BERMUDA SUN

reputation for bringing everything but the kitchen sink to their campsites, and Mr Burt concurred that since joining the Parks Department in 1985 he has “seen everything”. “One of the funniest experiences we had was down at Clearwater Beach,” he said. “We saw a water truck heading to the beach and found a family there with a 12 foot diameter swimming pool, even though the beach was right there for them to swim in. “We also had a group of guys show up once with a 60 inch flat screen TV and DVD player in the back of a pick-up truck. They hooked it all up to the truck’s battery system to watch movies. “I’ve seen it all now. Some people are good and bring all the proper camping equipment, such as barbeques and blow-up beds, but some people bring their real bed and even the kitchen table.” Park rangers have also encountered a campsite kitted out with a 6,000 BTU air conditioner. “We’ve also had numerous sites that have brought in two- to three-seater couches and love seats,” said Ms Bremar. In previous years, the Parks Department has recovered expensive equipment which campers have abandoned. “People still leave things behind. We’ve ended up with expensive furniture, barbecues, tents and radios,” said Mr Burt. “I guess they don’t want to take it back with them and they think, ‘I will just buy new items next year’.” The popularity of camping sites is also dependent on which cricket club is hosting the game, whether east (St George’s Cricket Club) or west (Somerset Cricket Club). This year it is St George’s and campers are expected to fill up Ducking Stool Park, Spanish Point Park, Shelly Bay, Kindley Field stretch, Clearwater Beach and Rocky Hill Park. Mr Burt said: “Some people are territorial and want their same spot year after year. Most people are

CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT

JULY 19, 2013 ■ 21

■ PHOTO BY DEPARTMENT OF PARKS

SECURE YOUR SPOT: Campers may erect tents and tarps on Tuesday, July 30 to secure their spot but camping is only allowed from Wednesday, July 31 to Sunday, August 4. okay but when a new person comes in who wants to camp, even though it’s a first come, first served policy, if someone else has been there for 10 years, we’ve ended up having to resolve disputes.

Park camping “People can camp anywhere in the parks, except for Blue Hole Park/Nature Reserve, Coney Island and Coopers Island Nature Reserve. “There’s also a dune area behind Jobson’s Cove which is off-limits where we protect the plants, so discourage camping there.” During Cup Match, most people move their camping equipment onto the site by Wednesday. On that day the Parks Rangers will work until 10pm, to enable everyone to move in their food and equipment. They start locking the access gates from 9:30pm. Mr Burt said it was important to remove vehicles from inside the parks, and away from any park gates. Vehicle owners are asked to park onto parking lots by 9pm, to avoid restricting access for maintenance crews and emergency vehicles. “Everyone should be in place by Wednesday, when

we lock all the gates,” he said. This was also important from a safety perspective. “When you have children running around playing, we’ve had some incidents in the past where they have suffered minor injuries after being hit by a vehicle, so there’s a safety message we like to push,” he said.

Damage “The majority of people are cool but we do find fences damaged on a regular basis from people ripping them down to drive their vehicles in. So it can get frustrating. “People have to realize that it’s taxpayers’ money which has to be used to replace these damaged items.” Campers are given trash bags that are then collected by the Parks maintenance crews. They also need access through the gates to clean toilets. Parks staff also work hard ahead of the holiday, trimming hedges and cutting the grass, on the Thursday, Friday and Monday before Cup Match. Mr Burt said that when campers park their vehicles in front of the gates, people start getting “upset” that their trash is not collected.

It also means that emergency vehicles are unable to get through in the event of an incident. “We stress to people, please don’t block the gates at Cup Match or any other holiday.” Mr Burt said Parks staff have wheel clamps and also work with the police, so anyone restricting gate access can expect a parking ticket. But on the whole, most campers enjoy a carefree, relaxing Cup Match, bonding with family, friends and fellow campers — regardless of which side they are on, Somerset or St George’s. “It’s a total mix of people who go camping at Cup Match — it really brings people from across the island together,” said Mr Burt. “They come to barbecue, have a drink, relax and listen to the cricket, and support their team. “On the campsites you can also experience different foods from different cultures.” He added that Parks staff usually don’t have to bring their lunch during Cup Match as campers will offer them food and hospitality. See CAMPING, page 22


22 ■ JULY 19, 2013

CAMPING Continued from page 21 Tourists visiting the island are also welcomed and made to feel at home, enabling them to experience firsthand the true nature of Bermudian hospitality. Mr Burt said: “There have been families who have opened up their camping spaces to visitors, and this leads to them experiencing what Bermuda is all about.” The spirit of community is so strong that thefts are rare, said Ms Bremar. “Fortunately we haven’t had any incidents of theft,” she said. “As far as numbers go, last year we were down in campers and did not see the high numbers we normally do, but I think the economic downfall was the reason for this. “It’s definitely a mixture of all age groups, from the very young to the mature. We’ve also seen folks partaking in the camping experience via wheelchair.”

CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT

THE BERMUDA SUN

Cup Match camping regulations: ■

No tents or ropes are permitted to mark spots on Monday, July 29. If found they will be removed. ■ Campers may erect tents and tarps on Tuesday, July 30 to secure their spot but camping is only allowed from Wednesday, July 31 to Sunday, August 4. ■ Park gates will be open on Wednesday, July 31 to allow campers vehicular access to set up. Park Rangers will be on duty until 10pm and will lock the gates from 9:30pm. ■ All vehicles must be removed from the parks to designated parking lots. ■ Park Rangers will be on duty Thursday, August 1, and Friday, August 2, from 9am until 7pm, and on Saturday, August 3, and Sunday, August 4, from 9:30am-6pm. ■ Maintenance crews will work from 6am to 3pm, to collect trash, rake beaches and clean toilets. People can feel reassured that the Parks staff and lifeguards will look out for them and their personal safety. Mr Burt said: “We prepare our workers with CPR (cardiopulmonary resuscitation) training and are always on the go, so if

Access gates must remain clear at all times. Offending vehicles will be ticketed, clamped and towed at the owners’ expense. ■ Lifeguards will be on duty at Clearwater Beach, Turtle Beach, Horseshoe Bay, and Long Bay at Coopers Island Nature Reserve, from 10am to 6pm. ■ Safe swimming zones marked by buoys, restricting entry by watercraft, will be set up at: Clarence Cove, Admiralty House; Shelly Bay; Clearwater Beach; Turtle Bay; and Long Bay at Coopers Island. ■ All camping equipment must be removed from parks and beaches by Monday, August 5. If not removed it will be disposed of by the Department of Parks. ■ Be respectful of neighbours by keeping noise down to a reasonable level. ■

something happens we are ready.” ■

FOR MORE INFORMATION on camping regulations contact the Park Ranger Office at 236-5902 or 239-2355, or go to www.gov.bm. The Department of Parks is locat-

ed in the Botanical Gardens, Paget. Contact 236-4201. The Department of Youth, Sport & Recreation also manages campsites, at Paget, White’s, Darrell’s and Ports Islands, and Messina House. Contact 297-7619 or 295-0855.


THE BERMUDA SUN

CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT

JULY 19, 2013 ■ 23

Consumers warned about sunscreen risks Voluntary recall of continuous spray Banana Boat sun care products in US BY MEGHAN GLYNN Newsday (MCT)

During the summer months we slather sunscreen onto our skin to prevent burns but what if instead of protecting you, that sunscreen contributed to getting you burned? The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is warning consumers about possible risks they face when picking up a bottle of sunscreen. In a post on their consumer updates page, the FDA writes it has become aware of five separate incidents in which people wearing sunscreen spray near sources of flame suffered significant burns that required medical treatment. The FDA says that while wearers should never apply

sunscreen near an open flame, in these five cases the burns actually occurred after sunscreen spray had already been applied. Ignition sources varied from lighting a cigarette, standing too close to a citronella candle to approaching a barbecue grill. Warning labels on popular brands such as Banana Boat tend to be general, saying, “Flammable: do not use near heat, flame”.

Voluntary recall A previous release from Energizer Holdings Inc., which owns Banana Boat, announced the voluntary market recall of the “continuous spray Banana Boat sun care products” due to a “potential risk of product igniting on the skin if con-

tact is made with a source of ignition before the product is completely dry”. However, it’s important to note that just because a consumer may consider their skin “dry,” they could still be at risk. Dr Narayan Nair, whom the FDA cites as a lead medical officer for their administration, is quoted on the FDA’s web page as saying, “Based on this information, we recommend that after you have applied a sunscreen spray labelled as flammable, you consider avoiding being near an open flame, sparks or an ignition source.”

In addition, the FDA offers a few safety suggestions: ■ When you choose a sunscreen, think about where

you’ll be using it. If you’ll be anywhere near a flame source, avoid any product with a flammability warning and choose another nonflammable sunscreen product instead. This recommendation is particularly important when it comes to choosing a product for children since they are frequently active and may get near a flame source. ■ While applying and wearing sunscreen products labeled as flammable, do not smoke, and avoid open flames from lighting cigarettes, lit cigarettes, grilling, candles or sparking materials. ■ Do not apply flammable products to yourself or someone else near an open flame. ■


24 ■ JULY 19, 2013

CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT

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Summer entertaining with Martha Stewart BY CINDY CLARK USA Today (MCT)

She’s the reigning queen of setting the perfect party scene -- indoors or out. With summer in full swing, USA TODAY caught up with the one and only Martha Stewart to get her tips on creating some fun in the sun. And while Martha has a knack for making everything look beautiful, she’s also practical. Read on for her summer favourites, and tips and tricks. What do you love about summer? Summer is when so much of life moves outdoors. It’s the perfect time to be physically active. I cycle, I hike, I garden, I ride horseback. The possibilities are endless. I take walks in nature almost every day. I also love summer gardening -- weeding, planting, and growing vegetables and flowers. This summer I’m getting so much pleasure from the blue clematis growing all over the pergola at my farm in Bedford, N.Y. Each year, the flower display gets

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GRILLED SPARE RIBS with a variety of sauces to choose from (see recipe opposite). better and better, and this season the flowers are just spectacular. Do you have any summer

traditions (trips, parties, etc.)? My time spent each summer in Maine is very

special to me. I enjoy the natural beauty — the parks, the water, the bird life, the trails and the amazing vis-

Make M k sure you stay h hydrated d dd during i this hi Cup C Match M h holiday. h lid Dehydration hampers physical performance. Be sure you have water handy at all times by keeping a bottle of water with you when you are camping, traveling or exercising. Drink Pure Water while you watch the game and have a happy, healthy hydrated Cup Match holiday. REMEMBER WE HAVE A WIDE SELECTION OF DISPENSERS FOR SALE OR RENT PERFECT FOR THE CUP MATCH HOLIDAY!

32 Parsons Lane, Devonshire Tel: 236-1288 Fax: 236-7784/299-2837 E-mail: purewater@bwl.bm

Taste the Pure Difference

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tas. Taking a boat ride along the rocky coastline is one of my favourite things. There’s so much to do there, physically. But at the same time it¹s very calming — I have a lot of hubbub in my life — but not there. In the evenings, I’ll host relaxed, informal gatherings that usually end with board games, cards or pool. Are there any ‘musts’ when it comes to entertaining during the summer months? Yes — be practical. There’s no point using white damask napkins if you’re serving barbecue — paper napkins will do just fine. And don’t be afraid to keep things simple. You don’t need bouquets of flowers or expensive vases. For a chic, informal display, my go-to trick is to take a simple paper bag and nestle a jar inside to hold the water. What is your favourite dish to make in the summer? I love summer grilling, especially a simple, straightforward barbecue.

CUP MATCH COMPANION: A SPECIAL ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT I like to rub slabs of pork spare ribs with a spice mixture and then precook them in a low oven until they’re tender. When they’re ready I brush them with a homemade barbecue sauce and grill them, then serve with the remaining sauce. Cooking them in advance helps with the timing — and most people cannot resist ribs! Want to taste for yourself? Martha has shared her special rib recipe with us:

Grilled spare ribs with barbecue sauce Wrapped in foil, the spiced ribs oven-cook in intense heat; the foil locks in their moisture for supremely tender results. On with the sauce and over to the grill, and they’re ready. Prep: 20 mins. Total time: 2 hours 30 mins. Servings: 6. ■ 2 slabs pork spare ribs (2 1/2 pounds each)

der

2 tablespoons chili pow-

■ Coarse salt and ground pepper ■ 1 tablespoon butter ■ 1/2 small onion, grated ■ 2 garlic cloves, minced ■ 1 1/2 cups ketchup ■ 1/3 cup cider vinegar ■ 2 tablespoons Worcestershire sauce ■ 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper ■ Oil, for grates Variations Desired variations (Kansas City style: 1/2 cup packed light-brown sugar, 2 tablespoons molasses, and 1 tablespoon yellow mustard; Memphis style: 1/2 teaspoon hot sauce such as Tabasco and 1/4 cup sugar; Dallas style: 1 tablespoon chopped chipotle in adobo sauce and 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin) Cook’s note: The base of our three sauces is made with ketchup, vinegar, onion, garlic and cayenne. Add one of the variations for a sweet, spicy or smoky sauce. Step 1 Preheat oven to 400

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degrees. Season ribs with chilli powder, salt and pepper. Stack slabs on a double layer of aluminium foil; wrap tightly. Place on a rimmed baking sheet. Cook until meat is fork-tender, 1 1/2 to 2 hours. Step 2 Meanwhile, make barbecue sauce: In a medium saucepan, melt butter over medium heat. Add onion and garlic; season with salt and pepper. Cook until soft, 2 to 3 minutes. Add ketchup, vinegar, Worcestershire, cayenne and desired variation (see ingredients above). Bring to a simmer. Cook, stirring occasionally, until slightly thick, about 5 minutes. Set aside. Step 3 Heat grill to medium-high; lightly oil grates. Carefully remove ribs from foil, pouring off any accumulated liquid. Brush ribs generously with sauce; grill about 2 to 3 minutes per side. Serve with extra sauce, if desired. ■


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Healthy summer eating that appeals to kids BY ZACH MONIZ Manager, Lindo’s Group of Companies

When you think of your happiest summer memories, chances are that they include food. There’s something about the lazy days of summer that makes food taste better. Perhaps it is because we cook and eat outside, or that we simply have more time to sit, relax and enjoy. Whatever it is, eating is part of what makes summer great. The downside is that popular summer foods can quickly add lots of sugar and fat to kids’ diets. So, while these treats are summer staples, they should be limited to just that, treats. Fortunately, there are many healthy alternatives. The most delicious way to cook in the summertime is on the barbecue; it can also be the healthiest because it doesn’t require a lot of added fat to taste great. Try something different by grilling fruits such as bananas, papaya, melons, plums, peaches and citrus. Grilling caramelizes the natural sugars and makes a tasty and healthy kid-friendly snack. Make ‘fries’ by cutting up potatoes or sweet potatoes, toss with a bit of olive oil and coarse salt and cook in a pan on the barbecue. Grill pizzas loaded with favourite toppings. For other delicious seasonal recipes, visit the Lindo’s website at www. lindos.bm. Of course, no summer is complete without roasted marshmallows. While yes, this favourite treat is pure sugar, four large marshmallows have only 90 calories. So let kids roast away and enjoy the occasional marshmallow either on their own or in a classic S’more with a piece of chocolate and two graham crackers, which are a source of whole grains. Watermelon is another essential summer food and

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HEALTHY OPTION: Food seems to tastes better and is often healthier when cooked on the barbecue because it doesn’t require a lot of added fat make it taste good. this one can be enjoyed as much as kids like. Consisting of 92 per cent water and a high concentration of lycopene, an important disease-fighting antioxidant, watermelon is a healthy and refreshing treat and a great way to get water into busy bodies. Kids love food on a stick. Serve watermelon balls on a stick for a change of pace. Skewer a couple of marshmallows with strawberries and other fruit. Put chicken, beef or sea-

food on a skewer before you barbecue and serve with a healthy dip like tzatziki and it is instantly more appealing. Chips are a popular snack at the beach, on the boat or around the pool. Mix it up a bit with multigrain tortilla chips and salsa or pita chips that are baked instead of fried but still offer a satisfying crunch and taste great with hummus or other dips. Summer wouldn’t be summer without frozen treats.

While the occasional ice cream cone is a classic rite of summer, there are tasty alternatives that kids enjoy. If you need a quick cool treat, popsicles and Fudgsicles have no fat and are even available sugarfree. Freezies are available made with 100 per cent fruit juice, or freeze your own. Frozen yogurt can be a good alternative to ice cream, although check the label for those lowest in sugar and fat. For homemade yogurt


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pops, stick a popsicle stick through the lid of a single serve yogurt and place in the freezer. Once frozen, remove the lid and pull out of the container. And don’t forget to hydrate. If the kids would rather drink sugary drinks than water, make homemade lemonade and iced tea at home so you can control the sugar. Or simply throw a handful of fresh berries or fruit into a jug of cold water for sipping throughout the day. Enjoy everything this summer has to offer. Soak in the sun, enjoy the usual summer past-times and snack on a healthy mix of healthy foods and seasonal treats. Make a whole new set of happy summer memories. ■

ZACH MONIZ is the manager of Lindo’s and assists with marketing and promotion for both store locations. For more information, visit www.lindos.bm

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ROSEMARY SKEWERS: Cutting the amount of oil and salt makes healthier grilled shrimp, while using rosemary branches instead of skewers adds to the flavour.


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Team salad up with meals this Cup Match BY ZACH MONIZ Manager, Lindo's Group of Companies

Batman has Robin, Sherlock Holmes has Watson, the Lone Ranger has Tonto — many leading characters have a great sidekick. Delicious, fresh summer meals should be no different. While grilled fresh fish or meat is often the star of the show, a tasty side salad helps to make the meal a huge success. Salads are a natural accompaniment to summer meals because they are cool, easy to prepare, and feature the freshest produce available throughout the season. And when it comes to salads, summer has its tried and true. No rack of barbecued ribs is complete without a potato salad. To make a basic version, dice cooked potatoes, add 2 tablespoons of cider vinegar, chopped onion and celery, 4 chopped hard-boiled eggs, 1 cup of mayonnaise (try the newly released and local Bermuda’s Best Real Mayonnaise), chopped fresh parsley and salt and pepper. Macaroni salad is a natural with cold fried chicken at a picnic. The classic macaroni and tuna salad uses one package of elbow macaroni, cooked and cooled. Mix with one can drained tuna, two stalks chopped celery, 2 tablespoons of chopped Bermuda onion, fresh cooked peas, 1 cup mayonnaise, 2 tablespoons of sweet relish, 3 chopped hard-boiled eggs and salt, pepper and paprika to taste. A simple side dish of fresh Bermuda tomatoes layered with slices of mozzarella and fresh picked basil and drizzled with olive oil and balsamic vinegar makes an easy and refreshing salad. Local tomatoes are also good with chopped Bermuda onion, chopped cucumber, half a cup red wine vinegar and half a cup olive oil and salt and pepper to taste. Corn on the cob is another summertime favourite and needs nothing more than a

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QUINOA: Many cooks avoid whole grains but they can be delicious while being good for you. This quinoa salad has grilled corn, tomatoes and cilantro. smear of butter and salt and pepper to enjoy. Consider turning corn into a delicious side salad to spice things up a bit.

Corn on the cob Grill four ears of corn then slice kernels off into a bowl. Chop two cucumbers and add to corn. Slice one Bermuda onion and add to bowl. Make a dressing with the juice of half a lime, 1 small jalapeno, seeded and chopped, 1 1/2 teaspoon honey, a quarter teaspoon cumin and a quarter cup olive oil. Toss with corn mixture and season with salt and pepper. For a change from rice or pasta, try quinoa in a salad. Quinoa is a quick and flavourful way to get in a serving of whole grains (taking only 20 minutes to cook), is high in protein and fibre, and has a nice crunch. Boil 2 1/2 cups water and add 1 1/4 cups quinoa and one third cup raisins. Allow

it to cool after cooking. Toss together with two diced tomatoes, 1 minced onion, 10 radishes quartered, half a cucumber, chopped, and 2 tablespoons of sliced almonds, toasted. Toss with a quarter cup fresh mint, 2 tablespoons of chopped fresh parsley, 1 teaspoon ground cumin, a quarter cup of lime juice, 2 tablespoons of sesame oil and salt to taste. Serve chilled. Grilling is a delicious way to prepare asparagus and results in a nutty flavour that is wonderful in a summer salad. To barbecue asparagus, drizzle with olive oil and sprinkle with coarse salt and freshly ground pepper. Grill until tender, about five minutes. Let asparagus cool and top with a simple vinaigrette of 2 tablespoons of red wine vinegar, 3 tablespoons of olive oil, 1 teaspoon Dijon mustard and salt and pep-

per. In fact, make a jar of this vinaigrette and toss with just about any fresh seasonal produce available, including lettuces, zucchini, tomatoes, peppers, carrots or whatever else you find appealing. Fresh, locally grown produce is available in abundance now and is so delicious it could almost steal the show. Sit back and enjoy the lighter 'sides' and flavours of summer. Summer meals should be fresh and easy to prepare so you can relax and enjoy the season. Serve a simple main with a fresh, delicious side dish and your summer meals are sure to be a hit. ■

ZACH MONIZ is the manager of Lindo’s and assists with marketing and promotion for both store locations. For more information, visit www.lindos.bm


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New lines launched for hair with special needs Formulas designed specifically for Caribbean women’s hair SUPPLIED BY PANTENE Pantene has launched two hair care lines designed specifically for the needs of women of ethnic origin. Pantene Pro-V Truly Natural is designed to help manage natural hair, which has not been chemically relaxed, whereas Pantene Pro-V Truly Relaxed is designed for relaxed hair. At the launch of the brand in Jamaica, manufacturer Procter & Gamble introduced two of its science experts to explain the products’ benefits — Dr Rolanda Johnson (Pantene’s Global Research & Development) and Mauricio Graciano, hair care scientific communications director. The two experts shared information about Caribbean women’s hair and its special needs, and how Pantene has developed a customized solution for them. The Pantene Truly Natural line leaves natural hair moisturized, shiny and healthy, while the Pantene Pro-V Truly Relaxed line caters for women whose hair has been exposed to chemical procedures. They also introduced the Pantene Co-Wash. This product instantly refreshes and moisturizes hair, enhancing its natural shininess. The Co-Wash formula was inspired by ethnic women’s hair washing routine and needs.

Truly natural Caribbean women with natural hair tend to have a tight curl pattern. Not only does it make it difficult for the scalp’s natural sebum to moisturize the hair, it can be very difficult to comb through because it tangles easily. Although natural hair hasn’t gone through a chemical change, it is still prone to dryness which can give hair a lacklustre appearance. The Pantene Truly

PANTENE TRULY NATURAL line leaves natural hair moisturized, shiny and healthy, while the Pantene Pro-V Truly Relaxed line caters for women whose hair has been exposed to chemical procedures. THE PANTENE CO-WASH instantly refreshes and moisturizes hair, enhancing its natural shininess. THE SHINE SERUM with Argan Oil has a lightweight formula that controls frizz and provides 24-hour brilliant shine. The intense moisturizers protect hair from damage. ■ PHOTOS SUPPLIED

Natural line is designed especially for the unique needs of natural hair, leaving it moisturized, shiny and healthy looking. The Pro-V formula in the Clarifying Shampoo deeply cleanses natural hair, leaving hair shiny, clean and refreshed with zero heavy residue. The paraben and dye-free formula removes build-up and oily residue on natural hair. The Co-Wash Cleaning Conditioner as a three-inone formula which instantly cleanses, conditions, and detangles in one easy step, without stripping the hair’s natural moisture. The low-lathering oil-

enriched formula refreshes unmanageable curls to help control frizz, and adds shine and softness. The cleansers remove unwanted oils from hair and replace with them with beneficial oils from the product. They contain a high level of micro-particles of conditioning agents for deposition at the ends of the hair, not adding heaviness feeling to the hair. The Deep Conditioner product moisturizes for up to 72 hours and detangles natural hair, leaving it soft, shiny and protected from damage. The formula contains

high levels of micro-particles of conditioning agents that help to prevent frizz and breakage and balance the movement of water in and out of hair, with no sticky or heaviness feeling. The Defining Curls Custard is an oil-enriched formula that defines natural curls and adds shine. It provides 24-hour frizz control even in high humidity. The blend of conditioners and polymers also help to protect hair and to define curls. The Shine Serum with Argan Oil has a lightweight See HAIR CARE page 30


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HAIR CARE Continued from page 29

THE OIL CRÈME MOISTURIZERS Pro-V formula provides relaxed hair with 72-hour moisture and damage protection. THE MOISTURIZING CONDITIONERS Pro-V conditioning formula moisturizes relaxed hair, leaving it soft, tamed and strong against future damage. . ■ PHOTO SUPPLIED

formula that controls frizz and provides 24-hour brilliant shine. The intense moisturizers protect hair from damage.

Truly relaxed Many Caribbean women choose to chemically relax their hair to straighten the tight curl pattern. In doing this, the invisible protective layer is removed and hair is left more prone to damage. This can lead to excessive dryness and breakage if not cared for correctly. Because the relaxing process can be particularly damaging on hair, each strand needs gentle cleansing with protection against dryness and breakage so you can grow healthy-looking hair. The Intense Moisturizing Shampoo has an oilenriched Pro-V formula that cleans and deeply moisturizes relaxed hair, leaving

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it soft, tamed and strong against future damage. The formula, with coconut and jojoba oil, contains moisturizers, including micro-silicones that are blended and formulated together to moisturize hair. The Moisturizing Conditioner’s Pro-V conditioning formula moisturizes relaxed hair, leaving it soft, tamed and strong against future damage. It moisturizes relaxed hair for up to 72 hours, without unwanted weight. A combination of oils and fatty alcohols balance the moisture levels in the hair. The Lightweight Shampoo has a lightweight Pro-V formula to provide low levels of conditioning to gently cleanse hair, leaving it soft, tamed and strong against future damage with zero unwanted weight. It helps to provide protection, while still cleansing hair. It gently cleanses hair, with coconut and Jojoba oils, nourishing it by providing lower levels of conditioning ingredients without weighing it down. The Oil Crème Moisturizer’s Pro-V formula provides relaxed hair with 72-hour moisture and damage protection for healthy-looking hair. This leaves hair shiny, while also helping to prevent frizz and breakage. It also helps to prevent tangling and splitends, while making hair easier to comb. It deeply moisturizes hair, with coconut and Jojoba oils and is designed for women who need additional moisture, control, shine and smoothness. P&G’s Pantene hair care line has customized collections to help all women to maintain healthy, beautiful hair. These products include: Customized Solutions; Nature Fusion; Beautiful Lengths; Relaxed & Natural; Classic; and Expressions. Pantene Pro-V products are available at stores island-wide. ■

PANTENE PRODUCTS are distributed in Bermuda by BGA. For more information see www.pantene.com or call BGA at 279-5400.


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Le Chic Hair and Beauty Salon

Stylists: Simona, Natalie, Dionne, Lisa and Oniel.

3 Washington Street, Hamilton HM 11 292-0322 / 292-0510

Fancy styles ■ Pedicures ■ Barbering ■ Manicure.

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32 ■ JULY 19, 2013

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Nothing like a good book to relax you The Bookmart

WORLD WAR Z by Max Brooks

Brown & Co., 3 Reid Street, Hamilton, Tel: 279-5443 ■ IMAGES SUPPLIED

■ ADULT TOP SIX

SECOND HONEYMOON by James Patterson INFERNO by Dan Brown

AND THE MOUNTAINS ECHOED by Khaled Hosseini

JOYLAND by Stephen King

BEAUTIFUL RUINS by Jess Walter

■ CHILDREN’S TOP SIX

DORK DIARIES (series) by Rachel Renee Russell OH THE PLACES YOU’LL GO by Dr Seuss SUMMER BRIDGE STUDY BOOKS (series) helping parents to ensure literacy and numeracy stay on their child's agenda through the summer)

DIARY OF A WIMPY KID (series) by Jeff Kinney WARRIORS (series) by Erin Hunter DORLING KINDERSLEY READERS (series) hundreds to choose from by various authors


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TRADITION SHARED CUP MATCH IS OUR TRADITION This holiday is our way to bring all of Bermuda together to celebrate our heritage as one - cheering on our favourite team, truly appreciating island life and spending time with family and friends. Evolved to a modern experience, we share the holiday with the world through video, photos and live streams over YouTube, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. KEEP THE TRADITION GOING.

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