The Senior Newspaper Serving Volusia & Flagler Counties For 22 Years—COMPLIMENTARY COPY
A Publication of Schillinger Enterprises, Inc. © 2013 Volume XXII – Issue 13
Seniors Serve Town By Serving Breakfast
June 21, 2013
Visit Us Online At: seniorstodaynewspaper.com
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Page A-2—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
Sweet Land of Liberty...
hen Memorial Day came around, it brought to mind memories of the phone call we received from our son, Gary, who had just finished training for duty in the Army. He felt sure he would be going to Vietnam but he called to say that he would be serving in the Old Guard. It was during a time of war and it was a big surprise learning that he would be located in Washington, D.C. Knowing that, we inquired about the Old Guard and were told that those chosen were the “only son of an only son.” (Never knew for sure if that was so, but it fit the bill and was surely easily acceptable to us). Mission of the Old Guard is to conduct military affairs to honor our comrades, ceremonies, and special events to represent the Army, communicating its story to our citizens and to the world. On order, the Old Guard is to conduct defensive support of civil authorities in the National Capitol region—the White House. We read that a member of the Old Guard must be between 5’10” and 6’2 with a waist size of no more than 30”… that the tall members, who are in the E division, commit two years to guarding the tomb of the Unknown Soldier. They cannot swear in public for the rest of their lives and cannot disgrace the uniform or the tomb in any way. The first six months of duty, they cannot talk to anyone nor watch TV. Off duty time is spent studying and memorizing the 175 notable people laid to rest in Arlington National Cemetery. As a member of the A division, Gary’s duties were most often the 21-gun salute, military funerals; marching in parades; cordoning off the streets to allow careful traveling for automobiles of visiting dignitaries. They were also the ones who placed (and removed) the American flags on each grave in Arlington Cemetery for Memorial Day weekend. One time, when Gary came home on leave, he spent some time at the beach and felt like he got too much sun. He said he had better not be sunburned for that would be considered destroying government property. That time of Gary’s life comes home to us each year when we see the gravestones
at Arlington National Cemetery, graced by U.S. flags on Memorial Day weekend. While our son was there, I remember seeing a picture of two members of the Old Guard in the newspaper and being absolutely sure that the one on the right was our son. I cut out the picture and kept it handy to show my friends. When Gary came home he said, “That wasn’t me.” Oh, well, I enjoyed the thought.
You Name It …by Kitty Maiden
In time, patriotic holidays like Memorial Day have become long weekends—not only a day to visit lost loved ones at the cemetery, but a family event, an opportunity for getting together, having a picnic, going to the beach, and in many ways, celebrating. In the midst of all are the sober memories of those who gave their lives serving our country. We give thanks to them for keeping us safe for such a long time. Now we are coming upon another most important holiday, the day our democracy was born. We claimed our independence from Britain on July 4, 1776. From that day forward, many thousands have left their homelands to join us in the land of the free. This diverse nation, the United States of America, continues to celebrate the July 4th—with 237 years of enjoying the American dream. There are parades, family gatherings, civic affairs, concerts, barbecues, vacations—many ways of enjoying this special time of the year. To all America, let’s make this another Happy Birthday! There is currently an online request as to whether we think our school children should be saying: “I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America, and to the Republic for which it stands. One nation under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all.” Indeed they should always have the freedom to do so if we are to continue enjoying the freedoms of this great land of ours. ST Kitty Maiden is a staff writer for Seniors Today.
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Seniors Today 360 S. Yonge, Street Ormond Beach, FL 32174 Phone: (386) 677-7060 Fax: (386) 677-0836 Website: seniorstodaynewspaper.com Published by Schillinger Enterprises, Inc. General Manager Bonnie Schillinger Editor Bonnie Gragg Staff Writers Kitty Maiden Peggy & George Goldtrap
Seniors Today is published and distributed free every other Friday to inform, entertain, and serve those over the age of 50. Deadlines: The deadline for advertising is Friday, 5 P.M., one week prior to the Friday publication date. Advertisements and copy: All advertisements and copy is believed to be truthful and accurate. Seniors Today reserves the right to edit, revise, or reject any advertising and/or submitted articles for publication. Advertisements are the sole responsibility of the advertiser. Advertisements and copy in Seniors Today are not meant to be an endorsement of any product, service, or individual. All editorial copy and by lined articles are the opinion of the writer and are not necessarily the view, opinion, or policy of Seniors Today. Errors and Omissions: Neither the publisher nor the advertiser are liable for mistakes, errors, or omissions. The sole liability of Seniors Today to an advertiser is to reprint the corrected ad in the next issue. Copyright Warning: Pursuant to Federal Copyright Law, all material contained within this publication which was created, designed, composed, written, typeset, imageset, or prepared in any way by Seniors Today remains the sole property of the publisher and cannot be reproduced in whole or in part without the written permission of Seniors Today. This pertains to the duplication of either advertising or non-advertising material. Notice of copyright appears on page one of this and all issues.
What’s Happening Around Town… Natural Smile Seminars Do you have missing teeth or ill-fitting dentures? Find out if dental implants are right for you at a free patient information day. Learn how dental implants can help you eat the foods you enjoy, and lead a more active and confident life. Questions about the cost and how the implant surgery is done will be answered, plus much more. The seminars are scheduled for Mon., July 22, 4 P.M. at the office of Florida Oral & Facial Surgical Associates, Daytona Beach and Thurs., July 25 at 4 P.M. in the New Smyrna Beach office. Reserve your seat today. Please make your reservation by calling 386-239-3600.
Calling All Painters The Ormond Beach Art Guild is looking for fellow artists who are interested in painting on Tuesdays from 8 A.M. to 12 NOON during the months of June, July, and August. Meet at the Ormond Beach Senior Center, 351 Andrews St. Charge is just $1. For questions or more information please call Carole at 386-671-1879.
Free Caregiver’s Days Need a break from caregiving? First United Methodist Church of Ormond Beach is providing free Caregiver’s Days Out that includes food, fun, and special attention for care receivers. The days are from 9 A.M. to 2 P.M. on Sat., July 13; Thurs., Aug. 8; and Sat., Sept. 14 at the First United Methodist Church of Ormond Beach. For information, call Sherry at 386-677-3581, ext. 311. This is a great opportunity for caregivers to have a break and know that their loved ones are being taken care of in a loving, safe environment.
Land Of The Free Come enjoy the 9th annual on-going Art Installation project July 1–10 from 1–5 P.M at the Sara Fox Gallery-House, 110 N. Halifax Ave., Daytona Beach (located directly behind the Ocean Center). Admission is free, no donations please! Groups may be scheduled by appointment. For more information about the exhibit or to schedule a group, call 386-258-5333.
Peninsula Woman’s Club Meet new friends and have some fun on Thursdays, 11 A.M. to 3 P.M. Luncheon followed by contract bridge or canasta. The Peninsula Club is located at 415 S. Peninsula Drive, Daytona Beach. For reservations and more information, call 386-765-0487.
Page A-4—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
Learning, Living & Laughing Series
Tribute To Veterans The Good Samaritan Society Olds Hall, 340 S. Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach invites you to attend a special program Walk Of Courage—A Tribute To Our Veterans on Wed., July 3 from 2–4 P.M. The program will include a Color Guard/Invocation, music, and pinning of Veterans. Light refreshments will be served. For more information, call 386-253-6791.
Bishop’s Glen, 900 LPGA Blvd., Holly Hill has a series of free seminars you won’t want to miss during the month of July. Events include: Two Parkinson’s Support Groups on Tues., July 2 at 2:15 P.M.; Loud & Clear & Free Phone Equipment on Fri., July 5 at 2:30 P.M.; Let’s Talk Health on Fri., July 12 from 2:30–4:30 P.M.; Caregiver Support Group on Wed., June 17 at 1:30 Parkinson’s Meeting P.M.; Rusty At The Piano on Fri., July 19 The Parkinson Association of Dayat 6 P.M.; and Back To Life With Doctors’ Choice on Fri., July 26 at 2:30 p.M. Please tona Beach is pleased to announce that RSVP to 386-226-9110. neurologist Dr. James Scott, MD, Hella Reintjes, PT., Sandra Trovato, SLP., and Health Screening Prevention Plus, Inc., is conducting Renee Scotty, PTA from Neurology tests for stroke, arterial disease, abdom- Associates in Ormond Beach will adinal aortic aneurysm, osteoporosis, heart dress a new program being offered at scan, and more on Thurs., July 11 at their clinic for people with ParkinDaytona Beach Shores Senior Center, son’s disease. LSVT BIG is a successful 3048 S. Atlantic Ave. Early detection research based exercise approach with saves lives. These reasonably priced documented improved ratings on tests tests don’t require a doctor’s prescrip- of motor functioning in people with tion. To register, call 1-888-667-7587. PD. The LSVT BIG program is provided by a Physical Therapist and consists th July 4 Celebration of sixteen one on one treatment sessions: Enjoy hours of entertainment, a vari- 4 consecutive days a week for 4 weeks. ety of music, and fun-filled attractions The protocol is covered by Medicare with free admission on July 4 in Ormond and most other insurances. This event is Beach. Entertainment will stretch from being held at Bethune Cookman UniCity Hall Plaza across the Granada versities’ Michael & Libby Johnson Bridge to Fortunato Park and south Center for Civic Engagement Conferacross Granada Boulevard into Rock- ence Center located at 740 W. Internaefeller Gardens. Some of the foods you tional Speedway Blvd. from 2:30–4 P.M. might indulge in include ice cream, ket- on Wednesday, June 26. Seating is limtle corn, Italian ice, funnel cakes, hot ited. For reservations or other informadogs, hamburgers, seafood, gyros, tion, please call Vince Kinsler at 386cheese steaks, cotton candy, and frozen 676-6375 no later than Monday, June 24. custard. There will be a Patriotic Kids Support Group Corner at Fortunato Park. The finale of Man To Man this celebration will consist of one of Join Florida Hospital Flagler for the the area’s best fireworks promptly at Man to Man support group designed 9:30 P.M. on the Halifax River just south for men diagnosed with prostate cancer of the Granada Bridge. For more details, on the third Thursday of the month in contact 386-676-3241 or visit www.orm Classroom D at Florida Hospital Flaondbeach.org gler, located at 60 Memorial Medical Parkway, Palm Coast, FL 32164. For Book And Movie details, call 386-586-2065. Residents can experience The African Stroke Support Group Queen—the book and the movie —durJoin Florida Hospital Oceanside for ing free programs at the Daytona Beach a Stroke Support Group every third Regional Library, 105 E. Magnolia Ave. Thursday of the month at Florida Hospiat City Island. The movie will be shown at dusk Friday, June 28 at Riverfront tal Oceanside, 264 S. Atlantic Avenue, Park on the corner of Beach Street and Ormond Beach, in the first floor conferMagnolia Avenue. Moviegoers should ence room. For more information, call bring lawn chairs or blankets. Hot dogs, Ashley Cirolia at 386-676-4295. Alcoholics Anonymous popcorn, candy, and soft drinks will be Alcoholics Anonymous is a fellowavailable for sale. A book discussion will begin at 10 A.M., Monday, July 1 in the ship of men and women who share their library’s boardroom. Reservations are experiences. The only requirement is a not required. For details, call 386-257- desire to stop drinking. There are no dues or fees. Call toll free, 888-756-2930. 6036, ext. 16264.
Seniors Serve Town By Serving Breakfast NAPSA
group of seniors with imagination and initiative recently demonstrated how committed volunteers can make a difference in a community. When the only breakfast spot in the small farming community of Rochester, Massachusetts closed, the seniors who lived there lost an important gathering spot. Then the volunteers came. Older adults living in the town started a community breakfast program at the nearby senior center—and the volunteers ran the program on their own. Keeping Things Cooking Four years later, the volunteers keep Ye Olde Breakfast Shoppe cooking. The town’s seniors can start their day with a hot meal and smiles from friends who keep them healthy and active. The volunteers reap the health benefits that come from helping others, and running the program keeps them learning every day. The senior center is now helping three times as many people who need counseling, transportation, exercise, wellness programs, and the like. A New Kind Of Volunteer This project is an example of the power of older adult volunteers. Their skills, talents, and passion can make life better for older adults in need. Some are volunteering in new ways, setting their own hours, leading their own projects, and offering the
experience they’ve developed over a lifetime, to help organizations like the Rochester senior center meet rising needs as America ages. The Power Of PowerUP! Through its PowerUP! initiative, the Aging Network’s Volunteer Collaborative, a project of the U.S. Administration on Aging, is striving to create 1 million volunteers in aging and disability services by 2015. ST To learn more about the initiative and how to get involved, visit your aging or disability services organization or go to the website at www.PowerUPVolunteers.org
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June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page A-5
Thursday, July 11, 2013 Daytona Beach Shores Community Center 3048 S. Atlantic Ave.
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Page A-6—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
Fly Your Flag For Freedom by George Goldtrap
ow nice it is to see a huge American flag spotlighted atop a high building, over a business, or adorning local thoroughfares. Yes... the flag belongs at the park, the post office, and heading a parade, but it is also at home over a business or residence. For a while it seemed the flag was an endangered species. Some folks mocked ‘Ole Glory’ during the Vietnam era. They seemed to delight in embarrassing the nation with their public displays of disrespect. Fortunately, most of that has faded. Achieving and celebrating our nation’s 200th birthday, helped. Flag raising is no longer flag razing. Why fly a flag? For the same reason you wear a college ring or a wedding ring. Pride. You've made a commitment. It makes a statement about your thinking, your intent, and your freedom. America makes daily contributions to the betterment of the world’s population. Under the stars and stripes America has accepted the world's tired and poor, its huddled masses yearning to be free... its homeless, tempest tossed. Even people who hate the U.S. want to live here. Using freedom, American scientist, researchers, and entrepreneurs have made contributions to the betterment of people everywhere. We are still the world’s most dependable leader. Our medical system has taught us the value of a healthy body. Americans jog 28 million miles daily... seven times the distance of our national roadways. Life span has jumped from 38 to 78 years, and thousands of Americans live to see 100. We've conquered diphtheria, small pox, typhoid, measles, TB, pneumonia, and polio, and we're gaining on hepatitis, sickelcel anemia, MS, MD, cancer, and aids. People around the world are alive today due to our work on the heartlung machine, dialysis, and the CAT scan. Dentists are seemingly putting themselves out of business with better dental care, better toothpaste. The American Red Cross stands as a world beacon in the distribution of safe blood products. We refill 2,000 people every day. Just a few years ago people would have died of diseases that are now eliminated or controlled with something as simply as vaccination. In 1908 manure fleas brought on a cholera epidemic that killed 20,000. That threat is now virtually nonexistent. We are cleanliness
conscious due to constantly rising sanitation standards.
Happy Talk …by George & Peggy Goldtrap
The fight for cleaner air is due in part to the free press. We’ve learned what dirty air does to our health. Who would have thought just a few years ago that smokers would be in the minority and that the pollution it creates would be unwelcome in public areas? Years ago, a German biologist predicted that 1970 would be a year of starvation for this world. Thanks to free enterprise farming, it didn't happen. The year yielded bumper crops in an America that has only 6 percent of the worlds land surface. Less that 3 percent of us are farmers. Our marketplace yields almost endless choices, the result of free agriculture. Food is so abundant we throw out or share with others, 200,000 tons of eatable food daily. The late Dr. Dixy Lee Ray, former governor of a northwestern state once said, “For the first time in history we take for granted that food will be available whenever we wish to buy it.” What other nations can boast of an almost 100 percent guarantee that the public water supply, in even the smallest hamlet, will be safe? Sure there's a lot more to be done. Just walk through the children's ward of any hospital... or through the geriatric ward or through a long term care nursing facility. It'll tear at your heart. Remember, everything is relative to time and time marches on. In America it marches fearlessly. America is beautiful, clean, and healthy. She has her problems, but problems are fraught with opportunity, and opportunity and freedom go together well. America's not perfect. I wouldn’t argue otherwise. We aren't building walls to keep citizens in. America is great because America is good. If she ceases to be good... then she’ll cease to be great! Fly a flag for freedom. Be proud of your American heritage. Happy birthday America! ST George and Peggy Goldtrap are both actors, speakers, and writers living in Ormond By The Sea. Contact them at geo firstname.lastname@example.org
Pet Care Mutts Capture Owners’ Hearts by Sam Mazzotta
Dear Paw’s Corner: What is the most popular dog in the United States? And what about mixed breeds? —Jane in Tuscaloosa, AL Dear Jane: Everyone has a favorite dog or cat, but a number of surveys are done every year trying to figure out which breeds are the most popular. According to the American Kennel Club, the most popular dog breed in 2012 was the Labrador Retriever, which has reigned supreme for a decade. Rounding out the top five are German Shepherds, Golden Retrievers, Beagles, and Bulldogs, although Yorkshire Terriers often contend for a place on the list, coming in no lower than sixth since 2002. A recent survey conducted for pet food company Royal Canin revealed another heartening statistic. More than 40 percent of cat owners and 28 percent of dog owners preferred mixedbreed pets, rather than purebreds. More owners are choosing pets based on factors other than breed alone. So, how do dog owners choose their pet? According to the survey, size was
the No. 1 factor in their decision of which kind of dog to adopt or purchase. Among cat owners, a cat's appearance was the top factor in choosing their feline companion, according to more than 55 percent of those surveyed. So, while the even-tempered Labrador Retriever continues to be a popular choice for American families, owners looking to adopt a mutt stand in good company with other pet owners. ST Send your questions or comments to email@example.com Did you know mosquitos can transmit heartworm larvae to dogs, but fleas don't? Find out more in my new book, Fighting Fleas, available now on Amazon.
For decades, you’ve turned to him for advice. Now it’s your turn to return the favor.
He needs my help, but what should I do?
DON’T STRUGGLE WITH AGING. FIND A SOLUTION. If you’re a caregiver for an elderly loved one, you know how challenging the job can be. But we can help you ﬁnd solutions that can improve their quality of life. Call the Brookdale® community in your area and ﬁnd out how we can serve your family’s needs. CLARE BRIDGE® ORMOND BEACH Alzheimer’s & Dementia Care 240 Interchange Boulevard | Ormond Beach, Florida 32174 (386) 672-8800 Assisted Living Facility # AL9064
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June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page A-7
Strange But True How Often Do You Laugh? by Samantha Weaver
It was French Enlightenment author Voltaire who made the following sage observation: “Judge a man by his questions rather than his answers.” If you're like the average American, you laugh 15 times every day.
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Have you ever heard of an artist by the name of John Banvard? You're to be forgiven if the name is unfamiliar; few people these days remember him. In the mid-19th century, though, he was something of a phenomenon. In 1840, the then—25-year-old man set off on a skiff down the Mississippi River. He spent more than a year on the river, sketching steadily along the way. After he completed the voyage, he spent another five years painting his Panorama Of The Mississippi, an ambitious work that was 12 feet wide and more than 3 miles long. When completed, the painting was mounted on two upright revolving cylinders and displayed for the paying public throughout the U.S. and Europe, earning him $200,000 .
Call For Appointment 386-763-4920
If you're a fan of the TV series Dr. Who, you probably know that the title character, a Time Lord from the planet Gallifrey, has two hearts. This may seem like science fiction (and, of course, it is), but it's not unknown for a human to be born with two hearts. One such example was Giuseppe de Mai, born in Italy in the 19th century. The condition is rare, though; so rare, in fact, that the London Academy of Medicine offered de Mai $15,000 under the condition that it receive his body after his death. ST ***
Thought For The Day: “Women are like elephants to me. I like to look at 'em, but I wouldn't want to own one.” —W.C. Fields
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In the 1960s, the miniskirt was still controversial. Both the Vatican City and Disneyland refused entrance to women wearing the short skirts.
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Page A-8—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
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July 2013 Tuesday July 2 2:15 pm Florida Room
Two Parkinson’s Monthly Groups …One For People With Parkinson’s Disease …One For Their Caregivers Parkinson’s disease creates challenges for loved ones and caregivers, as well as for Parkinson’s patients. A Parkinson’s diagnosis is life-altering and from the moment of diagnosis people with Parkinson’s and their loved ones may feel a sense of loss and various other emotions. People with Parkinson’s and their loved ones share this journey but it affects each person differently. Each support group will allow for participants to: share experiences, support one another, learn ways to decrease stress, and to balance daily challenges and responsibilities. Support Group Facilitators: Karen Grant, LCSW Julie Randolph, LCSW Halifax Health, Hospice of Volusia/Flagler
Friday July 5 2:30 pm Auditorium
Loud & Clear & Free Phone Equipment Florida residents with a certified hearing loss are eligible to receive a free amplified phone from the non-profit Florida Telecommunications Relay, Inc. Cordless and corded phones for persons with mild to severe hearing loss are available at 23 distribution centers statewide. Limit one per customer. Come see how you can make this happen for you. Speaker Jennifer Reilly is the Outreach Manager with Volusia, Flagler and St. John’s County for Easter Seals and Deaf & Hard of Hearing Services. Ms. Jennifer Reilly • Outreach Manager
Friday July 12 2:30-3:30 pm Auditorium
Let’s Talk Health Medication Interactions With Food And Other Medications. In this presentation, Dr. Rachel Dailey from the University of Central Florida (UCF) will discuss drug interactions including both drug-food and drug-drug interactions. In addition, there will be separate sections/tables, staffed by nursing students from UCF, who will address the relevant issues of stroke, prevention of heart disease, obesity prevention, drug safety, food safety, hand and oral hygiene, diabetes management, and choking prevention. In addition, there will be free blood pressure checks and handouts provided by the students. Rachel Dailey, DNP, FNP-BC has six years of experience as a surgical intensive care nurse & has recently joined Emergency Services as a nurse practitioner within the Halifax Health care system. She has served as both adjunct instructor & visiting faculty for the University of Central Florida, College of Nursing, Daytona Beach Regional Campus. She has a doctorate degree in nursing and a certificate in public health from the University of Florida. She is a board certified Family Nurse Practitioner with an interest in international healthcare. Dr. Rachel Dailey • University of Central Florida
Wednesday July 17 1:30 pm Florida Room
Caregiver Support Group Stressed, Tired, Overwhelmed? Learn ways to decrease stress, balance the mind, body, and daily activities, reduce feelings of guilt, and to take care of you. Michelle Jones • Bishop’s Glen Retirement Community Liz Knowlton • VITAS Innovative Hospice Care Please bring your loved one and Bishop’s Glen will care for them during the session.
Friday July 19 6 pm Auditorium
Rusty At The Piano—Night Of Great Entertainment One of the greatest pianists in Volusia County will be playing at Bishop’s Glen on July 19th in our auditorium. Mr. Rusty Baker began playing at the age of 5 and has been the Minister of Music at First Presbyterian Church of Daytona Beach since 1998. He was the former pianist for Walt Disney World in Orlando, Florida and has traveled the East Coast for 10 years with a variety dance band. Rusty continues to play concerts in this area, performing Broadway and POP Classics, 40’s, dance favorites, and Ragtime. This will be one enjoyable evening to remember. Rusty Baker • Pianist
Friday July 26 2:30 pm Auditorium
Back To Life With Doctors’ Choice The Back To Life With Doctors’ Choice wellness series is an educational seminar designed to equip seniors with easy to use and understand information. We bring education to the public that can change the course of their health through knowledge. This is a fun and exciting series of seminars that focuses on core healthcare issues. In July, we will discuss Heart Health. Taking care of your heart is like taking care of your car’s motor, except you can always get a new motor for your car. We often hear negative advice that is difficult to follow. In this seminar we explore positive ways of taking care of the circulatory system. All of those little things are what add up to overall Heart Health. Come join us as we learn easy ways to make and keep the heart healthy. Tim Richards, Physical Therapist Assistant, has worked in the Physical Therapy/ Rehabilitation field for 19 years. He has had the pleasure of working with patients in hospital, outpatient, and long term/rehab settings and has been in the home/health care field for seven years. Tim Richards, PTA • Director of Program Development & Training, Doctors’ Choice Home Health
All Events Free Of Charge
Please RSVP To 386-226-9110 Hosted At Bishop’s Glen Auditorium
Assisted Living Facility 5052 • Non-Profit Organization • www.bishopsglen.org
900 LPGA Blvd., Holly Hill, FL 32117 • 386-226-9110 June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page A-9
Happy 104th Birthday Katie Oliver Special to Seniors Today ood Samaritan Society— Daytona wishes Katie Oliver a happy birthday. Ms. Oliver turns 104 on July 14 and was born in 1909. As a resident of Good Samaritan Society—Daytona, Ms. Oliver enjoys music, reading the Bible, and going to chapel. The secret to her longevity comes from her loving and supportive family.
Favorite Foods Midewest Cauliflower Salad by Healthy Exchanges
Halifax Health-Hospice of Volusia/Flagler
Over 60 Years In Business Family Owned & Operated
Fresh Florida Oranges & Grapefruit Still Available For Carry-Out & Shipping
Special Offers $5.00 Off Purchase of $25 or more $10.00 Off Purchase of $50 or more 30% Off Purchase of $100 or more Must present coupon.
Can not be combined with any other coupon.
Expires 6/30/13. Excludes Fruit Shipping.
FURNITURE 30% DISCOUNT For Seniors-Tues Veterans-Wed You are Special • ID Required
Largest Selection Available In The Area
Fresh Fruit Available For Carry-Out—Both Locations! Fruit-Vegetables & Fresh Squeezed Juice At The Daytona Store
LaRoche Fruit LaRoche Used Furniture 740 S. Yonge St. (US 1) • Ormond Beach • 386-672-7723 329 N. Ridgewood Ave. (US 1) • Daytona Beach • 386-253-1817
Page A-10—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
3 1 1 ⁄2 3 ⁄4
cups chopped fresh cauliflower cup chopped celery cup chopped green bell pepper cup shredded reduced-fat Cheddar cheese 1 ⁄2 cup fat-free Ranch dressing 1 ⁄4 cup fat-free mayonnaise 1 teaspoon dried onion flakes 1 teaspoon dried parsley flakes 1. In a large bowl, combine cauliflower, celery, green pepper, and Ched-
dar cheese. Then add Ranch dressing, mayonnaise, onion flakes, and parsley flakes. Mix well to combine. 2. Cover and refrigerate for at least 30 minutes. Gently stir again just before serving. Makes 6 (3⁄4 cup) servings. ST
Each serving equals: 90 calories, 2g fat, 5g protein, 13g carb., 437mg sodium, 2g fiber; Diabetic Exchanges: 1 Vegetable, 1⁄2 Meat, 1⁄2 Starch.
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hat do we really want from life? How do you beat depression and be happy? That seems to be a question many of us have these days. There seems to be a great number of reasons to be depressed and not quite as many to be happy. Whether it is the economy or illness or the loss of loved ones or even the threat of losing your job, there are plenty of reasons to go around depressed. A lot of people feel happiness is on a course to allude them. There have been times over my lifetime that I have had happiness snatched from me, and I understand how they feel. Sometimes our lack of happiness is rooted in what we have done. Other times it has absolutely nothing to do with us, other than it crosses our path and leaves us with sadness. I have heard it said that it is those times that we face darkness in our lives and have happiness stripped from us that make those times we are happy that much more important. That is probably true in the bigger picture of things, but not so easy to understand when we face trials and tribulations. I believe at the core of this, however, is our inability to see the future as a brighter place; a place in which hope and faith can sustain us although most of us accept that every day may not be perfect and that we can deal with life's set backs most of the time. We find ourselves being overloaded with fear of the future and unable to reconnect with being happy. My thoughts are that
we have placed ourselves in a position in which we demand more so therefore our wants are more. I am a baby boomer and I think that is where I will start. I have written on many occasions how as a child
Winding Roads …by Byron Spires
growing up my life was much simpler. Some of that was because my parents were dealing with the life issues of putting food on the table. It is bigger than that. They were the World War II generation; a whole generation of young adults who grew up and fought in a war or were profoundly affected by the idea that they could be invaded or taken over by a foreign country. When the war was over a whole generation of people (10 million served in WWII) had the same basic idea. They wanted a home and children. As a whole they were not interested in saving the world anymore, just the simple life. Maybe that is why happiness alludes us now, because we have put a price tag on what makes us happy. There are many reasons I'm sure that could be attached to our lack of happiness or why we find ourselves depressed. Maybe the time has come that we take a step back and define what we really want from life and not be so dependent on others to tell us. ST You can contact Byron Spires via e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
Retired? Confused? Worried? Do I have the right investments? What if the market crashes? Do I have too much risk? Should I buy gold?
I’m Luther Conant, retired President & CEO of Conant-Jones Financial Services, Inc., Syracuse, New York and now living in Port Orange. During my career, I helped thousands of people invest and plan for retirement—managing over $55 million for my clients. Now I’m retired and I KNOW what you’re going through! Call me for an independent, objective review of your investments. I do not sell products—only my advice. For a fee of $100, we will discuss your lifestyle, your needs, and evaluate your investments for risk, allocation, suitability, and longevity. In this volatile economic climate, you cannot afford to make investment mistakes with the only money you have!
R Luther Conant is an independent retirement consultant who has spent 35 years investing for the Senior Community.
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Please call 386-679-4721 for more information. June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page A-11
Curcumin Vs Cancer: You Win
L OV E
Curcumin is the yellow pigment of turmeric valued for its many health benefits. With curcumin, it’s not how much you take, it’s how much you absorb. TheracurminTM increases absorption over 300 times. CurcuminRich™ supports the body’s natural inflammatory response as well as joint and heart health.
Love Whole Foods: Both Stores
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Mon-Fri—9 to 7, Sat—9 to 6, Sun—11 to 5 Visit our website at lovewholefoods.com
he American Cancer Society (ACS) just celebrated it's 100th year anniversary. Over the past century, cancer has invaded the lives of virtually every family in America, mine very much included. Love Whole Foods has chosen to pursue its mission statement: support the health and well being of our local community. One of the ways we have done this it to partner with the Florida Memorial Hospital's Cancer Treatment Center. Called Project Hope, this year's event was particularly important because our community's generosity is also being used to fund a new Neonatal Intensive Care Facility. In the last 100 years, cancer has now grown to be the number one disease destroying the lives of prepubescent children in America as well many other countries. Their focus, along with the ACS, is to treat cancer once a victim has been stricken. Love Whole Foods joined with the hospital's food service department to make a simple statement. The best way to defeat cancer is to not get it... and the best way to do that is by fighting it one meal at a time. Meals that need to be designed around life, whole foods with plenty of fruits and vegetables. The hors d'oevres served at this event were fresh salads, raw from scratch salsas, gluten free chips, fresh rainbow colored fruits, and our own real uncontaminated, unflouridated artesian water. We provided a wonderful info sheet called The Colors Of Cancer Prevention written by Dr. Susan Higenbotham, Phd., R.D. of the American Institute of Cancer Research (www.aicr. org). This simple sheet lists the major fruits and veggies that possess phytonutrients which have clinical research confirming their cancer fighting properties. This is critical information for moms with children as well as for cancer survivors who want to stay cancer free. This sheet is displayed at both our stores in our organic produce departments, ask for a copy. While you are there, ask for our in-house magazine with Christy Turlington on the cover. It has great tips on how to cook these delicate foods in order to preserve their phytonutrients as well as making them taste fantastic. We also handed out literature on one of nature's most potent plants in fighting cancer. You know it as Tumeric which is the dominant spice in Indian and Thai cuisine. The root of the tumeric plant (Curcuma longa), a member of the ginger family, has been used in India for thousands of years as the principle spice used in curry. It is also the key element in Ayurvedic medicine's goal of supporting the body's natural inflammatory response. As discussed in previous articles, systemic inflammation is the root cause of most degenerative diseases-cancer being its ultimate expression. It is ironic that a century ago tumeric's active compound, curcumin, was isolated. This element gives tumeric its vibrant color. Over the years, the health benefits of this nutraceutical have been studied but clinical trials designed to replicate its cancer fighting properties (as well as other benefits) were dogged by absorption problems. Taking
as much as twelve grams of concentrated curcumin powder (not the spice tumeric) failed to be detected in the blood. This lack of absorption meant that the body was breaking it down into other compounds before it reached the tissues being studied. Cancer research money has afforded a breakthrough in this arena. Nutraceutical companies have solved the problem of both absorption and reasonable dosing levels. Natural Factors, based in Vancouver, has taken the lead in developing a proprietary formulation of natural curcumin (not a drug analog) called Theracurmin which utilizes this new delivery system. The result is a dramatic increase in the absorption of curcumin compared to all other commercial forms as evidenced by serum testing. At equal dosing levels, Theracurmin produces blood levels in HUMAN studies 300 times greater than regular curcumin supplements! (Dr. H.Saski, Phd., Improved Bioavailbility, Biol.Pharm. Bull., 2011, 34:660-5). Natural Factors has allowed new research to proceed validating curcumin's multiple benefits using controlled, replicable methodology just like with pharmaceutical drugs. These layered benefits come with virtually no side effects. This precisely why leading cancer treatment centers like MD Anderson Cancer Center and Baylor Research Institute, Dallas, are now doing research of not only curcumin's anti-cancer cell activity, but also for its beneficial effects when used in conjunction with conventional chemo treatment such as reducing the impact of nausea and pain following those treatments. It is a complimentary therapy which your doctor may investigate with Love Whole Foods for more information and contact these renowned institutions for the latest updates. How effective is it? Read Dr. Michael Murray's How To Prevent And Treat Cancer, available at both our locations. It goes into detail on the research done on this miraculous nutraceutical. The best insurance policy to beat cancer: eat whole foods and take supplements to prevent it. Don't want Alzheimer's? Read my article on curcumin's ability to prevent the formation of beta-amyloid plaque. Got pain? In my twenty plus years of helping my customers relieve their pain without drugs. Theracumin is the best antiinflammatory I have ever worked with, period. Want more information? Come to either store and pick up the literature discussed along with The Colors Of Cancer Prevention. Better yet, try the new introductory size Theracumin (30 veggie capsules). We have partnered with Natural Factors to offer all three sized Theracumin (30, 60, and 120) at a remarkable 25 percent off until July 4th. Try it—by the 4th you will have something else to celebrate! Mitch Booth is the owner of Loves Whole Food stores located in Port Orange and Ormond Beach. Visit the website at:
Section B June 21, 2013 Tails From The Front by Tyler Stover o you have a photogenic pet? They would be perfect for Halifax Humane Society’s 2013 Pet of the Year Photo Contest. Your pet does not have to be adopted from HHS to be considered, but we do enjoy seeing pictures of our old friends, of course. Back by popular demand, the contest will also be used to create an HHS animal calendar for 2014. You can participate in this year’s contest in two different ways. One is to make a donation to HHS by uploading photos
of your favorite family pet for $5 per photo, or $15 per photo with the purchase of a calendar included(calendars will be sold individually for $15 following conclusion of contest). The other is to contribute to HHS by voting for your favorite pet photos. Each vote is a $1 donation to HHS animals. The entry that receives the most votes will be featured on the cover of the 2014 HHS Calendar. The next ten entries will be pictured as monthly features in the 2014 calendar, and two additional entries will be crowned as “judge’s choice” winners to round out the remaining months.
To get started, visit gbcphotoconte st.com/hhscalendar Enter your photo now and tell family and friends to vote your pet to the top! All proceeds benefit Halifax Humane Society and the animals we serve. Promotion Continues Did you know that puppies and kittens could become pregnant as early as 4 months? Don't wait until it is too late! Most pets can be safely spayed or neutered as early as two months of age. During the month of June, at Halifax Humane Society's Redinger Spay/ Neuter Clinic, you can have your puppy
or kitten spayed or neutered for just $20. To qualify, your puppy or kitten must be six months or younger. To schedule an appointment, contact the Redinger Clinic at 386-310-4935. The Redinger Clinic is located at 600 Mason Avenue in Daytona Beach, next to ARNI. Learn more about the clinic at www.redinger clinic.org ST
Antonio is a handsome and distinguished gentleman. Perfect for your home!
Dawn hopes to brighten your day. She could do that every day!
Roxy hopes to find a better hiding spot... perhaps under your bed.
Zippy thinks he is the fastest dog at HHS. He would run right into your arms.
Tyler Stover is the Community Outreach Director of the Halifax Humane Society in Daytona Beach. He can be reached at 386-274-4703 ext. 320, or at email@example.com
If you think you have any of the following you may qualify to participate in a clinical research study: • Elevated Potassium Levels • Pain After Shingles • Rheumatoid Arthritis • Anemia • Arthritis • Low Kidney Function • Type 1 And 2 Diabetes • Gout • Overactive Bladder • Low Back Pain • Urinary Tract Infection /Constipation From Opioids • COPD • Healthy Volunteers • Flu Eligible participants may receive: Medical exams • Study medication Compensation for time and travel There is no cost to you Please contact us today for more information:
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What’s In The Stars
For The Week Of June 24
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Although you might prefer moving forward, it might be a good idea to stop and reassess your plans. You could find a reason to make a change at this time. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Just when you thought you had everything planned , you get some news that could unsettle things. A timely explanation helps put it all back on track. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Home and work continue to compete for your attention. You handle it well by giving each its proper due. Someone you trust offers valuable advice. Listen to it. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Unsettling news creates a difficult but not impossible situation. Continue to follow your planned routine, but keep your mind open to a possible change. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Lick your wounded pride if you like, but find out why your suggestions were rejected. What you learn could help you deal with an upcoming situation. VIRGO (August 23 to Sept. 22) Feeling a bit listless? You might be pushing too hard to finish everything on your to-do list. Cutting it down could help get your energy levels up.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Taking time out of your busy schedule might be the way to handle that sensitive private matter. It will help reassure everyone involved about your priorities. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Insist on full disclosure by all parties before agreeing to be part of a great deal. What you learn should help you to decide whether to go with it or not. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Your decision to protect the secret that was entrusted to you might irk some people. It also wins you the admiration of those who value trust and loyalty. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Creative activities take on a practical approach as you realize you might be able to market your work. Ask for advice from someone experienced. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) If you're suddenly a bit unsure about your decision, ask trusted colleagues, friends, or family members for suggestions that could help resolve your doubts. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) A workplace situation could get stormy. Stay on course until there's a solution that meets with everyone's approval, and things can finally calm down. ST
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Accepting Most Insurance • Serving Your Area For Over 19 Years Page B-2—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
Keep Safety While Shopping For Food
ccording to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), foodbourne illnesses result in 325,000 hospitalizations and 5,200 deaths each year, nationwide. Consumers can play a key role in preventing these illnesses by making food safety a top priority. What can you do? While shopping for food you should keep the following points in mind. • Check for cleanliness. Buying from a retailer who follows proper food handling practices helps assure that the food is safe. Does it look and smell clean? • Keep certain foods separated. Separate raw meat, poultry, and seafood from other foods in your cart. Place these foods in plastic bags to prevent their juices from dripping on the other foods. • Inspect cans and jars. Don’t buy food in cans that are bulging or dented or jars that are cracked or have loose or bulging lids. Don’t buy a food product whose seal seems tampered with or damaged. • Inspect frozen packages. Don’t buy packages that are opened, torn, or crushed on the edges. Look for signs of frost or ice crystals. This could mean that the package has been stored for a long time or has thawed and re-frozen. • Select frozen foods and perishables last. Meat, poultry, fish, and eggs should be the last items you select. Put these items in separate plastic bags to protect other foods from cross-contamination.
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• Choose fresh eggs carefully. Be sure to open the carton and inspect eggs. Make sure they are not cracked or damaged and are clean.
Three Great Doctors… With Over Three Decades Of Experience Helping Patients Feel Better! …Still Accepting New Patients
Life …by Kathy M. Bryant • Be mindful of time and temperature. In the summer’s extreme hot temperatures, the interior of parked cars can often reach 90° F or higher. It’s a good idea to have an ice chest to place frozen and perishable cold foods for the ride home. • Make the grocery store you last stop. When the outside is hot, which is almost anytime in Florida, you should make the grocery your last stop on your shopping trip. While grocers and food retailers have much of the responsibility for keeping the food supply safe, consumers play a big role in preventing foodbourne illness by practicing safe handling techniques. ST Kathy M. Bryant is with the Volusia County Extension Office. For further information, call 386-822-5778. All Extension Service programs and information are free and open to the public regardless of race, color, sex, disability, religion, or national origin.
Craig A. Miller, DO
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Call Tammy or Christine for a friendly tour.
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June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page B-3
Guard Your Finances From Scams
Discover Friendly Assisted Living where residents enjoy an active,
engaging lifestyle! Our all inclusive monthly rate includes: :]Ymla^mdYhYjle]flk?jY[agmkdgmf_]kDaZjYjq;Y^]k ;`]^%hj]hYj]\e]Ydk=p[mjkagfk9jl$Emka[Yf\H]ll`]jYhq :]Ymlq':YjZ]jkYdgf:]Ymla^mdhYlagYf\_Yj\]fkE]\a[YlagfeYfY_]e]fl Fmjk]gfklY^^Gfkal]`ge]`]Ydl`[Yj]@gmk]c]]haf_Yf\dYmf\jqk]jnak Kg[aYdYf\]p]j[ak]hjg_jYek>J==k[`]\md]\ljYfkhgjlYlagflgdg[Yde]\a[Yd Yhhgafle]flk$k`ghhaf_Yf\em[`$em[`egj] Asst. Liv. Fac. Lic. #7460
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I.V. Chelation Therapy An alternative treatment. Now available in Ormond Beach. Atherosclerosis Coronary Artery Disease Cerebral Vascular Disease For further information stop by, or call:
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676-2550 Page B-4â€”Seniors Todayâ€”June 21, 2013
hen scammers try to con you out of your hardearned cash, they are relying on a combination of only two things: their own ability to tell convincing stories and the victimâ€™s tendency to trust anyone claiming to be in a position of authority. Even when scammers use the Internet to ply their trade, they are still using nothing more than a cover story and your trust. Two scams illustrate this point. One scam eventually resulted in two arrests, but not before thousands of dollars were conned out of several trusting victims. A suspect claiming to be a representative of the victimâ€™s bank called one of the victims, a 75-year-old woman, on the telephone. The suspect told her that her bank debit card was invalid. During the conversation, the victim was persuaded to reveal her PIN. Finally, she was told to mail her card to a fake address. The suspects were waiting a short distance from the victimâ€™s home, and right after they saw the card put in the mailbox, they snatched it. The suspectsâ€™ story varied at times to match the victimâ€™s situation or simply to naturally go with the flow of the conversation. Sometimes the excuse they gave was that the bank was having computer problems, or maybe the card had expired. Other times they had the victim tape the card to the front door or the mailbox and said that a bank employee would be by to pick it up. If the victim followed instructions, it didnâ€™t take long for the suspect to drain the victimâ€™s bank account. The 75-yearold victim was just one of many who were conned as the suspects swept the Central Florida area. It can be hard to separate the cons from the genuine calls. The suspects can sound very professional, friendly, and convincing. The same can be said of some illicit
e-mails and websites. Scammers use these methods too.
From The Sheriff
â€ŚVolusia County Sheriff Ben Johnson
An e-mail claiming to be from the FBI had lured many recipients to an official-looking website, complete with the same logo and design that is on the real FBI website. The cover story was about a mass theft of debit cards. Visitors to the site were prompted to provide their account information and told that the FBI could then check to see if the visitor was in any way victimized by the supposed theft. However, by entering the information, the visitor became a victim. Tracking down the owners of fake sites such as this one is difficult. The real FBI investigated the website and determined it was registered to an operator in Switzerland. However, the site was hosted by an Internet service provider here in Florida, and the information victims entered into the siteâ€™s forms was sent to a Russian-based e-mail address. Legitimate businesses, such as banks and credit card companies, will not call you to ask for your personal information, especially your PINs and passwords. Furthermore, no legitimate business or organization will ever ask for such information through e-mail or the Internet. Unfortunately, scammers with convincing stories are still able to con unsuspecting victims out of this information. Donâ€™t fall for it! If you get a suspicious call, hang up and dial *69 to get the number of the call you just received. Then report the incident to local law enforcement and your bank. Donâ€™t not report out of embarrassment, you could help save another senior from being a victim! ST
Antiques Vietnam War Script by Larry Cox
Q: My dad was in the Vietnam War, and I have a $5 Military Payment Certificate from 1961. I have been offered $50 for it. —Bob, East St. Louis, MO A: According to Vietnam War Collectibles by David Doyle, U.S. personnel in Vietnam were not paid in cash, but rather in scrip known as Military Payment Certificates (MPC). This was done in an effort to curb black-market activities. When leaving Vietnam, troops could exchange pay certificates for regular U.S. currency. Doyle values your $5 MPC at $125. Of special interest to collectors are those numbered 591, 611, 641, 651, 661, 681, 691, 692 and 701. Beware of reproductions, because some have popped up, especially at military shows. *** Q: I have collected Fenton Glass for several decades. About a third of my collection is Carnival Glass from the 1920s and '30s. What is the best way to sell my collection for the best price. —Kathryn, Spring Branch, TX
A: Since there are dozens of antiques dealers in both Dallas and Houston, I would begin by seeing if there is any interest in your immediate area. Consider investing in a good price guide to help determine values. I especially like Fenton Glass Identification And Price Guide by Mark Moran and published by Krause. You also might consider eBay, since that will provide you with an international marketplace, it should allow you to get the maximum amount. *** Q: I have my first-grade reader from the 1940s, Fun with Dick And Jane. I wonder if it has value. —Barbara, Ramona, CA A: Oh, oh, oh, see Barbara smile when I tell her that the reader is quite collectible and probably worth about $50. Condition is always important, and if there are torn pages or pencil or crayon marks, it certainly will be less. ST Write to Larry Cox in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org
Orange City: 8am - 9pm • Port Orange: 8am - 8pm
Rebecca M. Becker Elder Law Attorney & Mediator
Dedicated to helping you and your family be prepared for whatever life brings. “Legal preventive maintenance” for peace of mind. Providing for your health care, your loved ones, and your property through:
Tel: 386-672-4365 Ormond Beach, Florida www.BeckerLaw.net
• Health Care Directives & DPOAs • Asset Protection • Probate Avoidance • Medicaid • Wills & Trusts • Probate • Guardianships • Real Estate “Personal & Confidential Attention in a Comfortable Atmosphere”
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about qualifications and experience.
Services: • No Stitch Cataract Surgery • Glaucoma Specialist • Laser & Eyelid Surgery • Diabetic Eye Care • Complete Eye Exams for Adults & Children
Physicians & Surgeons Mark E. Kennedy, M.D. Michael K. Makowski, M.D. Timothy D. Root, M.D. Alan D. Spertus, M.D. FACS Thomas M. Kline, O.D. Karin L Schoeler, O.D.
Mark E. Kennedy, M.D. Board Certiﬁed: American Board of Ophthalmology Undergraduate School: University of Tennessee Medical School: Meharry Medical College Internship: Mayo Clinic Residency: University of Florida, Shands Hospital Fellowship: Glaucoma, UF— Shands Hospital
Accepting Most Major Medical & Vision Insurance Plans Offices In Ormond Beach • Port Orange • Palm Coast
June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page B-5
Moments In Time
The History Channel
etting The Standard For Excellence In Eldercare Since 1995
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On June 21, 1916, the controversial U.S. military expedition against Mexican revolutionary Pancho Villa brings the United States and Mexico closer to war when Mexican government troops attack U.S. Gen. John J. Pershing's force at Carrizal, Mexico. The Americans suffered 22 casualties, and more than 30 Mexicans were killed. On June 22, 1937, Joe Louis wins the world heavyweight boxing title when he defeats American Jim Braddock in an eighth-round knockout. Louis was the first black heavyweight champ since Jack Johnson, who lost the title in 1915. On June 20, 1947, Benjamin “Bugsy” Siegel, the man who brought organized crime to the West Coast, is shot and killed. In 1945, Siegel had built the Flamingo Hotel in the middle of the desert, in what would become Las Vegas, with $6 million of the mob's money. When the hotel wasn't immediately profitable, he couldn't pay the money back on time.
On June 17, 1958, a bridge being built to connect eastern and northern Vancouver in western Canada collapses, killing 59 workers. On June 18, 1983, from Cape Canaveral, Florida, the space shuttle Challenger is launched into space on its second mission. Aboard the shuttle was Dr. Sally Ride, who as a mission specialist became the first American woman to travel into space. On June 19, 1972, the U.S. Supreme Court rules against Curt Flood in Flood v. Kuhn, denying Flood free agency as a baseball player. Flood was trying to break the reserve clause that had tied baseball players to one franchise since the establishment of professional baseball. Today, free agency is as much a part of baseball as Cracker Jacks and hot dogs. On June 23, 1992, Mafia boss John Gotti, is sentenced to life in prison. Supporters stormed federal courthouse in Brooklyn and smashed cars before being forced back by police reinforcements. ST
Day Trips & Multi-day Adventures! Have you tried a Vivo Tour? We're fun and affordable! Come join in on the fun with a nice group of people, our friendly tour director Sheryl, and our experienced coach driver, George. When you're on a Vivo Tour, you feel like family! We promise! Our Early Summer Offerings: June 29: Alligators & Airboats: Cocoa area and yum! -Dixie Crossroads for lunch. July 9: Orlando Shopping—Ikea, Millennia Mall, Outlets— Sept 7: Alhambra’s Jacksonville Dinner Theatre, Dixie Swim Club. Sept 14: Amelia Island Blue Festival. Sept 17-19: Tales of the South: Sultry Savannah. Many Other Day & Multi-Day Tours too! Vivo Tours serves Flagler, & Volusia counties with pick ups in Palm Coast, Ormond Beach, Port Orange, New Smyrna & Orange City. Luncheons are held in All Locations & All are Welcome! Call about our many lunch dates and locations.
Contract Sheryl at Vivo Tours
www.vivotours.com or email@example.com Florida Seller of Travel ST37808
Page B-6—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
Businesses That Support The Seniors Of Our Community
ST PALs (Seniors Today Professional Advertising League) ST PALs (Seniors Today Professional Advertising League) is a networking group organized by Seniors Today newspaper and made up of professional people in our community that all have businesses that serve our seniors. The group was the first of its kind in this area, was formed over 15 years ago, and is the longest running networking group dedicated to seniors in the Volusia/Flagler area. ST PALS prides itself on Debbie Evans Kathy Whitby Priscilla Kincaid Audrey Cahill Mandy Moore David Bellotti Clauda Wilder Maria Zavala Deborah Gordon Christie Bielenda Marie Timogene Roni Jackson Jon Kinsler Marion Flom Laurie Elgin Dave Lynn Michele Turbin Jennifer Beckwith Khalilah Simpson Patrick Forestell Greg Thifauft Terri Perry
AAA Insurance AAA Insurance Aging Tree Amedisys Home Health Care America’s Best Caregivers, Inc. American Care Group American Elder Care American Eldercare American Eldercare Arcadia Home Care & Staffing Caring Hands City of Daytona Beach Shores Councel On Aging DeBary Manor Deltona Health Care Florida Power & Light Genitva Hospice Gentiva Hospice Gentiva Hospice Good Samaritan Society Goodwin Insurance & Assoc. Haven Hospice
800-891-4222 386-252-0531 386-774-2446 386-624-8280 386-788-1024 386-248-1919 386-944-4360 386-944-4360 386-943-4360 386-366-0892 386-747-2052 386-763-7598 386-562-0010 386-624-2015 386-847-1226 386-405-0045 386-453-6083 386-747-1801 386-205-9704 386-736-5872 386-299-3840 386-428-0774
constantly networking to improve senior resources, enrich senior lives, and provide quality services and care for our seniors. ST PALS is committed to meeting the needs of seniors in our community. The following is a list of professionals who share the ST PALs commitment. Please be sure to consider their businesses when you have the need for their services: Chris Van Singel Mariann Darcangelo Nicolle Cella Mary Sanguedolce Becky Argeny Kris Fischer Kate Noboa Riff Fernberg Kelly Ceiler Sheila McKay-Vaughan Judith Rossetti Brian Seeley Chris Seeley Jennifer Margrey Courtney Canfield Adrea Caine Estelle Pecchio Chalena Hetznecker Mike Robinson Gretty Hernandez Tammy L. Junior John Long
Haven Hospice Home Instead Senior Care Home Instead Senior Care Horizon Bay Independant Advisor Juice Plus+ Lanyard Manor LegalShield Mary Kay Newport Senior Link Office Of Attorney General Seeley Medical Seeley Medical Sona Imaging Sterling House Port Orange Sweet Home At Last The Sarah House ALF Vienna Medical Supply Visiting Angels Visiting Angels Vitas Innovative Hospice Care Vitas Invotative Hospice Care
386-983-5312 386-295-5602 386-864-5918 386-775-3561 386-427-1955 386-677-8233 386-801-8677 386-451-1115 386-334-2254 386-299-5838 386-238-4990 386-671-7775 386-671-7775 407-729-0660 386-589-4359 386-748-3558 386-898-3351 386-624-3229 386-717-8485 386-738-7004 386-801-5861 386-383-4177
June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page B-7
Senior Service Line Why We’re Suckers For Medicare Scams by Matilda Charles
he Affordable Care Act was signed in 2010, but at 2,409 pages, it's no wonder so many people don't understand all of it. Seniors especially are hit hard by not knowing what changes to Medicare and Medicaid are coming. That makes us more vulnerable to scammers. A UCLA psychologist, Shelley Taylor, recently did a study to determine why it's easy to scam seniors. In a lab experiment with senior and young adults, seniors rated as trustworthy more pictures of people than the young adults did. We're not picking up on clues. In a more telling experiment using brain imaging, it was discovered that seniors have less brain activity in the region that processes risk and subtle danger. Taylor believes that this is because we seniors have a bias against negativity, that after a certain point in life, there is an effort to make life more positive. The problem for seniors, she says, is that it leaves us unable to recognize untrustworthy cues.
Page B-8—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
When it comes to Medicare, here are two situations to beware of: 1. You get a call from a health company. You're told that Medicare will pay for some type of medical equipment that you might need. You just need to give them your Medicare number. (Think about it: Why would you give your information to a complete stranger?) 2. You get a call saying that you'll need a new Medicare card because of the Affordable Care Act, but they need to confirm your personal information. (Think about it: If you already have a Medicare card, they already know your information.) If someone has tried to get your Medicare information, report it at 1800-447-8477. ST
Matilda Charles regrets that she cannot personally answer reader questions, but will incorporate them into her column whenever possible. Send e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org
Flashback Do You Remember? 1. Who released Let's Wait Awhile, and when?
Answers 1. Janet Jackson, in 1986, on the first album she produced. The song is thought to be about sexual abstinence.
2. What group released Mama Told Me (Not to Come) in 1970?
2. Three Dog Night. Eric Burdon had used the song on his first solo album in 1966. In the song, a young man relates his shock at all that goes on at a wild party one night.
by Mick Harper
3. Besides The Wah-Watusi, the Orlons had another big hit in 1962. What was it?
4. Which artist released The House That Jack Built, and when?
5. Name the song that contains this lyric: “The jig is up, the news is out, They finally found me.”
3. Don't Hang Up. The song was used in the film Dennis The Menace in the year1993. 4. Aretha Franklin, in 1968. Metallica released a different song with the title The House Jack Built in 1996 on their Load album. 5. Renegade, by Styx in 1979. The song is a message from an outlaw to his mother. He was picked up for the bounty on him, and he's about to be executed. Numerous others have covered the song, including three American Idol contestants. ST
This Is A Hammer Kid-Tough Baseboards by Samantha Mazzotta Q: I replaced the baseboard along two walls of the kids' playroom with a length of two-by-four wood. I removed the original baseboard. I also patched the damaged sections of drywall by cutting them away and replacing with new pieces of drywall held in place with wooden strips behind the drywall. This also helped to reinforce the base of the wall. I had two pieces of 2-by-4 cut to the length of each wall's base. I left a quarterinch off each end because I decided to leave the baseboard in place on the other walls. I attached the new bumper boards to the wall studs. To make it easier, I located and marked the studs first, then pre-drilled the boards. Once the boards were in place, I attached them to the studs using 4-inch wood screws, countersunk the screw heads slightly and covered with wood putty. Finally, I painted the new boards. The plain wood tended to soak up paint, so I had to put on two coats of primer first. Then I painted them with a kid-resistant paint with an eggshell finish that is easier to clean. Once the kids are grown, I will likely replace the bumper boards with regular baseboard. You can save the old baseboard, but mine is too damaged, so I plan to scrap
it and start fresh. Hope your readers can benefit from my experience! —Sam G., Baltimore A: That sounds like a great fix for the playroom. Thanks for sharing! Readers, to remove baseboard without damaging the drywall beneath or marring the paint, first run a box cutter or a small putty knife along the top of the baseboard to separate paint, glue or other material from the wall. Next, using a nail set (or a sturdy nail) and a hammer, locate the larger anchoring nails along the baseboard, place the nail set against the nail head, and hammer a few times. This will push the baseboard back slightly, creating a gap. Use a small prybar to pull the board away from the wall. To protect the wall, hold a piece of scrap wood against the wall and lean the prybar against it. Once the baseboard pulls away, you can either remove the finishing nails from the drywall or pound them in, so they don't stick out. Before storing or tossing the old baseboard, remove nails from it or hammer them to the side to keep others from getting injured. ST
RUSH LIMBAUGH The voice behind the “Excellence In Broadcasting” Golden Microphone Tune in to WNDB 1150 weekdays NOON to 3 P.M. or listen live on the Internet at www.newsdaytonabeach.com For sales and advertising information, please call Mike Moltane, General Sales Manager at 386-944-7744 or e-mail: email@example.com
Send your questions or home tips to firstname.lastname@example.org
June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page B-9
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(386) 734-3481 • 800-334-4133 Page B-10—Seniors Today—June 21, 2013
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Answers on Page B-11
Lic. # CACO 39739
Here’s An Idea by JoAnn Derson
My mom was dealing with a rough health patch recently, and my dad was in charge of all her doctor visits. There was a lot of follow-up to keep track of, and many different doctors. He used a wallet-size photo holder to corral all the different appointment cards to put them in order of appointment. He did a great job, and Mom's all better now. —Y.R. in Ohio Here's a tip for brides: For a couple of weeks before your wedding, wear your wedding shoes around the house several times a week. This breaks them in, and you will be more comfortable with all the standing and dancing on your special day!
To thread a needle, run the tip of your finger and thumb over a stick of lip balm, then roll the end of the thread between your fingers. It keeps the threads together and will go through the eye of the needle much easier. ST Send your tips to Here’s a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or e-mail JoAnn at letters.kfws@he arstsc.com
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June 21, 2013—Seniors Today—Page B-11
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Seniors Today June 21st 2013