PRSRT STD ECRWSS U.S. POSTAGE PAID SAN DIEGO, CA PERMIT NO. 835
THE RANCHO SANTA FE NEWS
SERVING NORTH COUNTY SINCE 1987
VOL. 14, N0. 18
AUG. 31, 2018
Breeders’ Cup returning to Del Mar in ’21
RSF School Board has new president
By Bianca Kaplanek
By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — Only a month after the sudden voluntary departure of former Rancho Santa Fe School District Superintendent David Jaffe, the school board faced another shockwave of change. Board President Todd Frank stepped down effective on Aug. 10 with three more months left until his seat was up for re-election. During a special board meeting on Aug. 17, board Vice President Tyler Seltzer explained that due to the timing of Frank’s resignation, the seat would remain empty for the remainder of his term until the Nov. 6 election. “We lost our board president, so it’s recommended that we appoint a new board president,” Seltzer said. “But before we do that, I want to thank Todd for almost eight years of long and steady service to
DEL MAR — The Breeders’ Cup World Championships, considered the pinnacle of thoroughbred racing, will return to Del Mar in 2021. The worst-kept secret in the industry was officially revealed Aug. 17 at the iconic seaside race track. “The Breeders’ Cup was an amazing time for us,” Del Mar Thoroughbred Club CEO Joe Harper said. “We had a wonderful time doing it last year. It was challenging. It was fun. … We had a ball. “It really worked better than I think most of us thought it would work, and we’re looking forward to having it again in ’21,” he added. “I think that we’re probably the victim of our own success to some degree because we’ve got to come up with a lot of new stuff and we’re working on it already.” When Del Mar first hosted the event this past November, the two-day ontrack wagering total of approximately $25,181,320 was a 21.4 percent increase over the 2016 running at Santa Anita Park. The total handle of nearly $166,077,500 was the highest since 2010 at Churchill Downs, which held two more races than Del Mar. In all, 69,970 people attended — 32,278 on Friday and 37,692 on Saturday — with daily ticket sales capped at 37,500 to avoid lines and overcrowding. Although there are only two days of racing, visitors’ average length of stay was five days, providing a $100 million economic impact to the region, Joe Terzi, president and CEO of the San Diego Tourism Authority, said. About $30 million of that was direct spending in the communities, he added. “We have very few events that deliver that much economic impact in a very short period of time,” Terzi said. “This is an amazing opportunity for San Diego, for Del Mar, for our entire region.”
HOLLWOOD MOGULS Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and Mary Pickford are shown on a beach in Oceanside. The exact location of their “End of the World Camp” isn’t known. The pair later bought the property that is today’s Fairbanks Ranch. Courtesy photo
‘End of the World’ is near But where? Ranch stars’ local beach getaway holds a mystery By Adam Bradley
OCEANSIDE — Not surprisingly, almost 100 years ago Oceanside’s beaches were considered some of the most beautiful in all Southern California just as they are today. In the early 1920s — and perhaps even before — several silent screen stars were known to frolic along Oceanside’s shores and get away from the hustle and bustle of Los Angeles. Among them was famous Golden Age of Hollywood couple
Mary Pickford and Douglas Fairbanks Jr. Pickford, known as America’s Sweetheart, and Fairbanks of many swashbuckling films such as “Robin Hood,” had strong ties to Oceanside. They founded what they dubbed “The End of the World Camp,” a location that remains a mystery. “They vacationed in Oceanside quite a bit back in the day,” according to Oceanside Historical Society President Kristi TURN TO BEACH GETAWAY ON 5
the district.” He went on to say that Frank would be missed. Board member Scott Kahn said he appreciated how Seltzer stepped in as vice president. “I just think both on merit but also for the sake of consistency I’d like to make a motion to appoint you (Seltzer) as president of the board,” Kahn said. Board clerk Sarah Neal said she was also supportive of Seltzer as president since he had district experience. “This certainly is not the time for a rookie,” she said. “My one priority right now and going into the future is that we are very transparent and proactive with our communication from the board to the community.” Neal made a second motion and Seltzer was voted in. TURN TO RESIGNATION ON 14
Leadership changes coming to San Dieguito school board By Carey Blakely
REGION — Three of the five board seats at San Dieguito Union High School District are up for election this November, which means major leadership changes could be on their way. Adding to the mix and momentum is the search for a new permanent superintendent, with the expectation that one will be hired in October. Incumbent board trustees John Salazar and Amy Herman have opted not to run for re-election, while Maureen “Mo” Muir has tossed her hat back in the
ring. In a statement emailed to The Coast News, the two-term Salazar, who often votes against the board majority, explained that it’s time to give someone else a shot. He advocates for turnover, “fresh ideas” and term limits — which the district does not impose — and hopes at least one parent of a district student will get elected. Salazar wrote, “… I have tried to fight for our students and taxpayers, but the Teachers Union TURN TO SAN DIEGUITO ON 14
Pup Olympics fetch funds for transporting adoptable animals By Kelli Kyle
RANCHO SANTA FE — Dozens of bystanders and their four-legged friends gathered in front of a tri-level wooden podium on the back patio of a beautiful Rancho Santa Fe home, ea-
gerly waiting to hear which furry participants would be leaving with a trophy. “In first place for Scooby Says …” the emcee paused. “Stormy!” An energetic, soaking wet 6-year-old Australian
Shepherd trotted up into first place, his human counterpart beamed by his side. The second- and third-place pups stepped up onto the podium with their humans. These dogs spent the day competing in the Pup Olym-
pics, and medaled in the obedience challenge — a feat that baffled Stormy’s owner, Encinitas resident Julie Manion-Flores. “I never would have dreamed this ever could have happened in his en-
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
Top jockey begins long road to recovery after fall from horse By Aaron Burgin
ENCINITAS — Triple Crown winning jockey Victor Espinoza has had a career that has some exhilarating highs — riding American Pharaoh to the first Triple Crown since 1978 in 2015 — to some painful lows — a riding slump in the mid 2000s that made him re-evaluate his career. Nothing, however, was worse than opening his eyes after falling from a horse July 23 at the Del Mar Thoroughbred Club and not being able to move his arms and legs. “It was the worst thing that has ever happened to me,” said Espinoza on Aug 22, nearly a month after the tragic training incident in which the horse he was riding, Bobby Abu Dhabi, went into cardiac arrest, fell and died with Espinoza on top. “When you die, you don’t feel anything. When I woke up and couldn’t feel my arms and my legs, it scared me,” Espinoza said. Espinoza suffered a spinal fracture of the C3 vertebra near the neck and a stinger to the left shoulder and arm, causing shoulder pain and numbness. Over the first few weeks, Espinoza said he fought through bouts of numbness and searing pain in his shoulder and hand as his body negotiated the trauma. Flash forward to Wednesday morning, and Espinoza is carrying a few extra pounds and facial hair sprouting from his usually
VICTOR ESPINOZA, the jockey who in 2015 rode American Pharaoh to the first Triple Crown since 1978, works with physical therapist Lily Guerrero on Aug. 22 at Scripps Memorial Hospital in Encinitas. Photo by Shana Thompson
clean-shaven countenance. He leaned against a wall bending one leg and staring at Christina Dinh, a physical therapist at Scripps Memorial Hospital Encinitas, as she talked him through a series of exercises. Three mornings a week,
Dinh helps Espinoza’s body and nerves relearn the connections that the brief paralysis and trauma have taken from him. In one exercise, she has Espinoza kick a rubber ball while naming a fruit that starts with a different letter of the alphabet from
A to F. “Why you gotta use ‘avocado’ to start?” Espinoza says with a mischievous grin. “Because we are in California,” Dinh responds. “I thought it was because I’m Mexican,” Espinoza said, and everyone in the
room erupts in laughter. Beyond the laughter, the progress Espinoza has made is profound, Dinh and his caregiver, Rosa Aponte said. “Every day we go for a walk, and at first, he was really slow, and we couldn’t walk far,” said Aponte, who stays with Espinoza at his Del Mar home where he lives during the racing season. “Yesterday, we walked downhill and uphill, and he got me tired. “I am very surprised he’s doing things so quickly,” Aponte added. “He can dress himself, he’s walking around.” When asked if this was the fastest recovery she had seen in her career as a caregiver, Aponte nodded vigorously. “Definitely,” she said. “It’s because of his spirit. He’s so positive. And he’s so determined.” Espinoza, who describes himself as a devoutly spiritual man, said that he feels God has played a big role in his recovery. “God’s watching me,” he said. “From the minute I get out of bed, I concentrate, I am focused, and I take it one step at a time. “Every day I wake up I feel that I’ve improved a little bit, and in no time I will be 100 percent,” he said. As he recovers, however, Espinoza said he doesn’t even think about his job. This time, he said, is about the recovery. “Right now, I don’t even think about (riding),” he
said. “I focus on myself. I’ve dedicated 20 to 25 yeas to my career, and I have done everything, but when something like this happens, it is just time to myself, and now is that time.” One thing he’s enjoying during his recovery? Eating three times a day, he said. “I never do that, I only eat once a day,” he said. “I’m eating three meals a day, it’s very different. But when I come back to race, I know what I have to do to get back in shape.” Espinoza thanked the doctors, nurses and therapists who have been helping him on the road to recovery. “I have the best doctors on the planet, without them, I wouldn’t be talking to you,” Espinoza said. “And now, the therapists, they have taken their time with me because they know what I need to come back and what connections I need to be able to come back and be as good as I was before.” Espinoza also said he received inspiration from a surprise visit from world-renowned fellow jockey Gary Stevens, whose career was temporarily derailed by serious injuries, only to have strong comebacks. “He had some many injuries, broken collarbones, knees, and he would come back and start riding again and win another race and then he was a champion again,” Espinoza said. “He’s the only one I’ve looked at (for inspiration), and I look at him and say, ‘This guy is unbelievable.’
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
AUG. 31, 2018
Opinion & Editorial
Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News
Western regional electrical grid moving perilously close to reality
Legislature must act on wildfires By Marie Waldron
This past year some of the worst wildfires in California history have killed 52 people, destroyed thousands of homes and scorched an area larger than greater Los Angeles. Surviving the Cedar (273,246 acres/ 2,820 structures), Witch (197,990 acres/ 1,650 structures), Cocos, Paradise and Lilac fires in San Diego has taught us a lot. Helping victims is our immediate priority, but we must develop policies that will prevent future mega-fires. Utilities, insurance companies, attorneys are all actively involved in the Capitol. They all have proposals that, not surprisingly, pass the costs on to others — you. The public needs to be heard as well.
California has the toughest environmental standards, but our successes in reducing greenhouse gas emissions have been wiped out by the tons of carbon dioxide spewed by these wildfires! Our fuel load is off the charts. The threat of wildfires is growing by the day as millions of dead trees are filling our forests with fuel, vegetation management is lacking, and the high cost of water and storage in Southern California has allowed previously irrigated farmlands and groves to become dry tinder. I recall during the Guejito Fire (1993), the healthy avocado grove across the street from my home helped reduce spreading. We must also encourage cooperation between federal, state and
local governments, tribes and individual landowners. A large percentage of our state is government land. Of the $4.1 billion spent through California’s capand-trade program, as of 2016-17 only 2 percent has been used for fire prevention and response activities. Compare that with billions of dollars spent fighting fires and rebuilding. The Legislature adjourns for the year at the end of August. Interest groups can continue to put their stakes in the ground, but every minute delaying a real comprehensive plan puts us all at risk. Minority Floor Leader Marie Waldron, R-Escondido, represents the 75th Assembly District in the California Legislature.
Back to school: Safety tips for families
By Madeleine Baudoin
t’s that time of year again. As another summer comes to a close in San Diego, parents and kids alike are getting their “back to school” plans together — but preparing your kids for a new school year means more than just shopping for supplies. As the Government and Public Affairs Manager for American Medical Response (AMR), I want to remind everyone to keep safety in mind as children and families get back into the school routine. Here are some “back to school” safety tips that will help your children have a safe and healthy school year. First, if your child bikes to school, talk to them about the importance of always wearing a helmet and help them plan a safe route to school. You can even practice it with them so they develop strong traffic safety skills. Children who walk to school should be familiar with what traffic signals, signs and pavement markings they will encounter, and what they mean. They should only use sidewalks, never enter streets from between obstacles like parked cars, and look both ways before crossing. For those driving around school zones, be alert — children are unpredictable, and they tend to ignore hazards and take risks. In fact, more children are injured by cars during September than any other month. When driving through a school zone, remember to obey the speed limit and stop completely at stop signs and crosswalks.
If you are a daily commuter and not a parent picking up or dropping off, try to avoid school zones altogether by choosing a different route. There’s safety in numbers, too: Children who walk to school should travel in groups if possible. All should know to avoid talking to strangers, get distance between themselves and a stranger who approaches them, and tell you or a teacher about any incident that makes them feel uncomfortable. Since more and more children are using mobile devices, it’s also important to make sure your kids practice basic safety and common sense when using theirs. Teach them to be aware of their surroundings and keep their eyes off their phones while walking, especially when crossing the street. For teens driving to school, make sure they know: no texting, games, social media, or talking on the phone while driving — by California law, drivers under 18 are prohibited from using a cellphone while they drive, even when equipped with a hands-free device. By following these simple tips, you can help your family have a much safer and healthier school year ahead. For more information on back to school safety, visit the National Safety Council at nsc.org. Madeleine Baudoin is the Government and Public Affairs Manager for American Medical Response, the largest paramedic company in San Diego, which has been in operation here for more than 60 years.
lmost daily, California’s entry into a western regional electricity grid grows nearer. As the legislative bill to move the state into a deal with coal-oriented states like Utah, Idaho and Nevada moves toward passage, the state also grows nearer to a real risk of repeating the energy crunch that produced big rate increases and weeks of brownouts here in 2000 and 2001. There’s also great irony in the strong support this bill, known as AB 813, draws from Gov. Jerry Brown, the moving force behind California’s steady progress toward getting most of its electricity from renewable sources including solar, wind, hydro-power and underground geothermal heat. For the bill carries a major risk of invalidating California’s green energy initiatives. That’s despite steady denials from the Brown-appointed Independent System Operator, the agency that has run the state’s electric grid since the energy crunch with the specific mission of preventing repeats of the market manipulation which caused that crisis. And yet … Brown and his ISO board members are backing the regional grid, claiming it might save California consumers as much as $1.5 billion a year. That’s less than $20 a year per electricity customer, not much of a benefit compared to the risks involved. One reason the bill draws strong legislative support is that simple word “regional.” Bigger is better and more efficient, goes the frequent belief, even though that does not always prove true. One problem for California in this proposal is that the new western regional board of directors
california focus thomas d. elias would be appointed largely by the electric industry. That’s like letting Enron or its modern equivalent run the grid. It’s giving the fox control of the henhouse. The potential danger to California’s green energy rules comes just as former state Senate President Kevin de León, now running for the U.S. Senate, pushes hard for a commitment to 100 percent green energy by 2050, just 32 years from now. De León claims there’s a new urgency for clean energy, spurred by the current symptoms of climate change, like frequent record-level heat and the related wave of huge wildfires. But the regional grid would allow any such rules to be overridden by the Federal Energy Regulatory commission, now led by appointees of President Trump and recently showing a great desire to keep polluting coal-fired power plants in business indefinitely. Earlier this year, for example, FERC passed a requirement that regional transmission organizations (like the western grid) counteract state-level renewable energy policies. This essentially makes FERC a strong opponent of California’s clean-power rules and the regional grid would allow it to countermand any such standards. It’s hard to see why legislators would essentially give over one of their significant powers to an agency currently determined to undermine California’s goals. Yet, backers say “Regional-
ization … would mobilize more states to engage with Trump if FERC were to do something crazy.” How likely to defy Trump are the solidly Trump-backing states of Utah and Idaho? The regional grid bill also says big utilities, like Pacific Gas & Electric, Southern California Edison and San Diego Gas & Electric, would be entitled to “just and reasonable compensation” for their past investments in transmission lines if control of the state’s grid changes. Why include that provision when the costs of those facilities are paid by consumers through their monthly bills, not by the companies themselves? If the utilities could somehow get double-paid for their power lines, that might explain why they’re not opposing regionalization. Plus, there has so far been no thorough public analysis of the full financial impact of regionalization. For sure, until such a report is made and proven reliable, this plan should go no further. But chances are it will. For the Legislature has a history of passing plans and attempting to deal with fiscal consequences later on. That’s what happened with the disastrous electric deregulation plan passed in 1998 that led to the energy crunch. Several legislative committees did the same this year in passing single-payer health proposals with no definite sources of financing. The bottom line: A regional energy grid is simply too risky for California, even if there’s some (yet unproven) possibility it might save customers a dollar or two each month. Email Thomas Elias at email@example.com. For more Elias columns, visit www. californiafocus.net
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AUG. 31, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Hunter, Sen. Anderson accused of threatening female lobbyist wife plead not guilty By City News Service
REGION — Rep. Duncan Hunter, R-Alpine, and his wife, Margaret, pleaded not guilty Aug. 23 to federal charges of using more than $250,000 in campaign funds for personal expenses, including family vacations, dental bills, theater tickets and international travel for relatives. During the brief hearing in federal court in San Diego, bond was set at $15,000 for the congressman and at $10,000 for his wife. Prosecutors said they did not object to the relatively low bond amount, noting that the couple have few assets and are living “paycheck to paycheck.” The judge also noted that the pair do not present a flight risk. They are both due back in court Sept. 4. After processing, Duncan Hunter — a former Marine — walked briskly out of the federal courthouse without speaking to reporters. Protesters chanted “shame, shame” as the congressman made his way to the street. Hunter’s attorney, Gregory Vega, said the case against his client was politically motivated. “The congressman has faced more difficult battles than this, in Iraq and Afghanistan,” Vega said. “He looks forward to his day in court, and we will do everything in our power to represent him. “It (the investigation) was started by prosecutors that attended a Democratic fundraiser. They allegedly said that they were there because they were invited by the Secret Service. People in the Department of Justice have never heard of such an explanation,” Vega said. “And we believe there’s a possible cover-up as to TURN TO HUNTER ON 13
BEACH GETAWAY CONTINUED FROM 1
Hawthorne. “‘The End of the World Camp’ was where they would spend time with their Hollywood friends who would come down to relax. Some think the actual location of ‘End of the World Camp’ was the end of South Pacific Street.” Wherever it was, “The End of the World Camp” was where Pickford and Fairbanks along with their famous friends gathered to while away the day when they weren’t busy making films. According to the local newspaper at the time, the Oceanside Blade (the newspaper itself has an interesting history, but that’s another article), on June 7, 1923, Fairbanks said it was his sixth season in the
REGION — State Sen. Joel Anderson, R-Alpine, was accused by a female lobbyist of threatening to “bitch slap” her and harassing her at a bar in Sacramento last week, it was reported Aug. 20. Stephanie Roberson works for the California Nurses Association and filed a complaint with the Senate Rules Committee on Friday against Anderson, according to the Los Angeles Times. Another lobbyist who told the paper they witnessed the incident said Anderson approached Roberson at a fundraiser for another legislator at the Diplomat Steakhouse,
across from the state Capitol, and brought up the fact the CNA never endorsed him, the Times said. At one point in the conversation, the lobbyist claimed Anderson commented on Roberson’s appearance, then threatened to hit her. The witness told The Times Anderson repeatedly told Roberson “You better shut up before I bitch slap you.” Another witness confirmed that account, the paper said. Anderson was removed from the restaurant by staff without incident. California Nurses Association
Executive Director Bonnie Castillo, issued a statement calling Anderson's conduct “outrageous and unacceptable behavior” and said he should resign as a state senator and end his campaign for the state Board of Equalization. Senate Minority Leader Patricia Bates, R-Laguna Beach, declined to comment on the allegations, citing an on-going investigation, the Times reported. Anderson, whose district includes Rancho Santa Fe, could not be reached for comment, the paper said. Anderson has represented the
San Diego area in the Legislature since being elected to the Assembly in 2006, then moving to the state Senate in 2010. Since last fall, three Democratic lawmakers, Raul Bocanegra, Matt Dababneh and Tony Mendoza, all resigned amid sexual harassment allegations. Former Democratic Assemblyman Sebastian Ridley-Thomas was the subject of two sexual harassment complaints when he left office in December, citing health reasons, The Times said. — City News Service
Parent who sold drugs to minors headed to prison
KERI POTTER, of Rancho Santa Fe, rode Ariell La Sirene to victory.
Rancho star wins Jumper Classic RANCHO SANTA FE — Six riders finished double clean, but Rancho Santa Fe’s Keri Potter and Hannah Loly’s Ariell La Sirene were the fastest, beating second-place finishers Bjorn Ikast and Classini by a mere 0.011 of a second. Julia Nagler and her own mount, Patrol V, topped the concurrent $2,500 Blenheim EquiSports U25 Jumper Classic. A total of 27 horse and rider combinations came to play Aug. 23 on the grass field at the Del Mar Horse Park at the $25,000 Markel Insurance 1.45m Jumper Classic.
Eleven of the pairs cleared the first round fault-free, and returned for a “thrilling jump-off.” The track, engineered by FEI course designer Catsy Cruz of Mexico, involved forward lines and delicate combinations, as well as a triple bar set on the far side of the field. Fifth to go in the jumpoff, Potter had a plan. She rode Ariell La Sirene with speed and agility, slicing rollback turns and galloping between jumps, stopping the clock over a second faster than the leading time. “This particular jump-
area and that: “Oceanside has undoubtedly the finest beach in California,” while he was taking a break from Hollywood: “Douglas Fairbanks is now concentrating all his superb vitality and energy in one great effort to attain a real Arabian suit of tousled hair. He is succeeding too and in the forthcoming picture portraying the wonders of the Arabian Nights it will doubtless be impossible to distinguish him from a regular Bedouin chief. “The Fairbank’s company will be on location somewhere in the desert by July 4th if present plans eventuate properly. Otherwise he signifies his inclination to pass up invitations from popular centers such as New York City and Calgary and other places too numerous to mention and come to
Oceanside for July the 4th to act as a judge over the athletic events of the day.” During that visit, other members of the party with Pickford and Fairbanks who were camping at the spot included Mr. and Mrs. Frank Case of New York, Maurice Cleary and Edward Knobleck, the article said. “The camp established by Mary and Doug will probably be maintained and used by other film notables throughout the summer,” the Blade article added. On May 29, 1924, the Oceanside Blade again reported the famous duo were back in Oceanside for another summer of fun: “The Fairbanks-Pickford camp on the beach at the south end of Pacific street has been fitted up for summer occupancy with six sleeping tents and a big
off, I really only had two turns where I could make up time,” said Potter. “I tried, on both of those turns, to really cut them more than I had seen other riders do.” Her strategic approach made the speedy pair difficult to catch, though Ikast made an excellent effort. Two qualifiers remain in the Markel Insurance 1.45m Grand Prix Series, where the 25 riders who have earned the most points for the season are invited to the Markel Insurance 1.45m Series Final at The Las Vegas National, CSI 4*-W. cooking and dining tent and a number of the noted motion picture stars will enjoy Oceanside climate there this summer. “Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pickford have been at the camp for several days and Mary Pickford and Douglas Fairbanks are to come here for a stay on their return from Europe. They are expected back in about a month.” Their summer heydays at the camp were reported again on July 10, 1924, when the popular couple hosted the Examiner News Boys at the Camp: “… 20 boys from The Examiner Junior Sales Club and carriers will be were entertained by Jack Pickford, famous motion picture star, at the “End of the World Camp” at Oceanside, during the week beginning
CARMEL VALLEY — A woman who provided prescription drugs, alcohol and other narcotics to her daughter -— a student at Cathedral Catholic High School — and other minors was sentenced Aug. 24 to 11 years and eight months in state prison. Kimberly Dawn Quach, 49, pleaded guilty in May to five felony charges, including furnishing Xanax to a minor and employing a minor to transport or sell marijuana. Superior Court Judge Timothy Walsh — who imposed the maximum term under the plea agreement -— said Quach's conduct fell “well short of being a good parent.” “Her conduct is absolutely sickening to the court,” the judge said. Walsh said Quach exposed her 17- and 10-year-old daughters and their friends to extreme danger. “She literally taught them to be drug dealers,” the judge said. Quach’s live-in companion, William Sipperley III, 50, was sentenced to six years and four months in prison. He had pleaded guilty to using a minor to transport or sell marijuana and furnishing marijuana to a minor over 14 years old. Sipperley’s attorney, Domenic Lombardo, told the judge his client moved in with Quach after his wife of 36 years died and he had turned to taking drugs and smoking marijuana. Lombardo said Sipper-
ley did not condone the drug sales and parties at Quach’s Carmel Valley home and “should have been man enough to get out of there.” Deputy District Attorney Christina Eastman said two minors that Quach gave drugs to ended up in a drug rehabilitation program. Eastman said Quach was in the process of setting up a marijuana distribution operation in her home and wanted to be the “cool mom.” The prosecutor said Sipperley taught Quach’s then9-year-old daughter how to plant marijuana. Quach was arrested last year after police said she sold or offered the controlled substance suboxone, a prescription opiate, and Xanax to minors over a ninemonth period beginning Jan. 1, 2017. Quach also gave at least 10 teens marijuana to sell, package or transport, according to police, who said Cathedral Catholic students regularly smoked cannabis that Sipperley grew at the couple’s home on Aster Meadows Place in Carmel Valley. One detective said Quach had as many as 70 teenage clients at Cathedral Catholic and other schools. During a search of Quach's home, police found large containers of marijuana, plant food, grow lights and drug paraphernalia, according to the criminal complaint.
July 14. “The ‘End of the World Camp,’ a place not nearly so tragic as the name implies, is one of Southern California’s mysteries. It is situated on the beach near Oceanside and was established by Mary Pickford and Douglas Fairbanks. It is their beach playground when they are at home. “This is where Jack Pickford will entertain the winners of The Examiner’s Newsboys’ Contest for the week of July 14,” the article said. And further love of Oceanside and the camp reported in the Blade noted: “During every day that Jack did not actually work on his new Picture, “The End of the World,” he was at the beach camp. In fact, this is the way he got his own vacation — a day or two
at a time. His wife, Marilyn Miller, Tom J. Geraghty, producer of Jack’s picture; Malcom Waite and several other friends made up the party that enjoyed these outings. “We had so much fun there,” said Jack, “that I wanted to share it with someone else, and that’s how I happened to think of The Examiner boys.” The bathing at the “End of the World” camp “is perfect,” according to Jack, the article noted. “There are many hikes to be taken, and all kinds of sports such as ball games, etc., can be indulged in on the beach.” It’s anybody’s guess as to where the “End of the World Camp” was (or maybe still is), but it sounds like anyone who had the chance to visit it surely thought it more than special.
— City News Service
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Traveling by the book
hit the road
ven if long, lazy days of summer are a thing of the past, we don’t have to give up that good summer read or perusing through the guides that help in planning the next real trip. The following books are worth the look.
Food: A Love Story
Comedian Jim “Hot Pockets” Gaffigan takes
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readers on an indelicate, riotous gastronomic adventure to the world’s best-tasting/ worst-for-your-health eateries. The standup comic, a self-appointed fat person (maybe not “that fat, but the point is, I’m not thin”) has made food the focus of his life. “I can’t stop eating,” he writes. “I haven’t been hungry in twelve years.” Gaffigan travels many miles annually to perform in various cities and has created his version of the U.S. map. The Southwest is Mexican Foodland; the Midwest and South are Eating BBQland, and the Midwest is Super Bowl Sunday Foodland. Each the Library Bookstore holds a book sale from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 1 at the library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Community members can join the Friends group at the door. Visit encinitaslibfriends.org.
NOMINATE A SENIOR
Forms to nominate an Oceanside Senior Citizen of the Year are now available. Nominees must be 62 or better, a volunteer in Oceanside, and a person who makes Oceanside a better place. Nomination forms are due to the city of Oceanside Parks & Recreation Administrative Office, 300 N. Coast Highway, Oceanside by Aug. 31 at 3:30 p.m. Hard copy nomination forms are available at the El Corazon Senior Center and the Country Club Senior Center. Applications may also be found at ci.oceanside. ca.us/civicax/filebank/blobdload.aspx?BlobID=47976.
San Dieguito Interfaith Ministerial Association meets for monthly lunches the first Wednesday of each month from noon to 1:15 p.m. at Seaside Center for Spiritual Living, 1613 Lake Drive, Encinitas.
LABOR DAY LUNCH
The Gloria McClellan Center will hold a Labor Day Luncheon at 11 a.m. Aug. 31 at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista. Suggested donation is $4 for those 60 and older, and an $8 charge for those younger than 60. Reserve by 1 p.m. Aug. 30 at (760) 643-5288.
Due to the Labor Day holiday, LIFE Lectures will not meet on Aug. 31.
FREE FISHING DAY
The California Department of Fish and Wildlife presents Free Fishing Day Sept. 1. That day, people can fish without having to buy a sport fishing license. All fishing regulations, such as bag and size limits, gear restrictions, report card requirements and fishing hours and stream closures, remain in effect. For more information on Free Fishing Days, visit wildlife.ca.gov/ licensing/fishing/free-fishing-days.
chapter reads like a stand-up act; every sentence is loaded for an out-loud laugh. And there are plenty of photos giving witness to Gaffigan’s blasphemous dietary habits. “I’m an eatie,” he declares, “not a foodie.” (Hardback) We’re Doing What for Summer Vacation?
One critic called it the “Eat, Pray, Love” for ‘tweens, but adults, too, may find the story of traveling to Borneo as told by a 10-yearold captivating. The self-published “We’re Doing What for Summer Vacation?” is the wellpaced tale of a trip to Borneo related by Ali Rollason whose “former backpacking hippie” parents thought that on food borne illnesses that can come from bacteria and parasites due to improper fish handling. The meeting is open to all anglers age 50 and above. Visit OSAnglers. org.
HELPING HEARTS FRIENDS AND FAITH
The Catholic Widows and Widowers of North County is a support group for Coastal and Inland residents who desire to foster friendships through various social activities. They will walk at Carlsbad State Beach and dine at Harbor Fish Café Sept. 1 and have dinner at Dominic’s Restaurant followed by a “Felix y Los Gatos” band concert at the California Center for the Arts, Escondido Sept 5. Reservations are necessary at (858) 674-4324.
SUNDAY NIGHT OUT
Enjoy live music from 7 to 9 p.m. Sundays at Solace & Moonlight Lounge, 25 East E St., Encinitas. For more information, call (760) 753-2433.
BALLET CLASSES BEGIN
Ballet classes for teens and adults begin Sept. 10 at the Encinitas Community Center dance studio, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive, Encinitas. Level I through “Just Barre.” For more information visit EncinitasRecReg. com or call (760) 943-2260.
Labor Day, Sept. 3, consider letting someone else do the grilling, at Choices the Buffet at Pala Casino Spa & Resort. From 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., in addition to its eight serving stations, Choices will expand its Labor Day menu. Limited brunch items will be served until 1 p.m. $28.99 per person. Reservations are accepted for parties of eight or more. Call (760) 510-2299 or visit choicesreservations@ palacasino.com.
The Oceanside Senior Anglers’ will meet at 9 a.m. Sept. 4 at the Oceanside Senior Center, 455 Country Club Lane, Oceanside, hosting Yanni Hassir, from FishermansBelly.com. Yanni BEST BARGAIN BOOKS Encinitas Friends of will focus his presentation
San Diego North Coastal WomenHeart Support Group welcomes women with interests and concerns about cardiac health to share information and sisterhood at 10 a.m. to noon Sept. 4 at Tri-City Wellness Center, 6250 El Camino Road, Carlsbad.
GET READY FOR THE RACE
The Oceanside Turkey Trot Free Running Club has begun training Tuesdays and Thursdays 5:30 to 7 p.m. at Oceanside Civic Center Library at Pierview and Coast Highway, led by former UCSB women's track and cross country coach and Olympic marathon qualifier, Kathy Kinane. The group is for adults 18 years and over. Beginners and intermediate runners welcome. Pace levels from 8 minute to 14 minute per mile.
she and her older brother “need(ed) to see the world and experience unknown adventures.” With help from her professor/author mother Cindy Davis, Ali relates in kid-style prose the family’s monthlong journey to the world’s third-largest island, which even the school librarian can’t identify. There’s no sugar-coated feelings and observations about this third-world country. She shared space with creepy, crawly things; got locked in a stairwell; and saw desperate poverty up close. But traveling to the other side of the world also gives birth to a greater appreciation for the beauties of nature, human diversity and good fortunes. (Paperback)
AUG. 31, 2018 The Yellow Envelope
On New Year’s Day 2013, Kim Dinan found herself at the start of a 1,500-mile rickshaw race in northwest India with two women she had never met. It was just one segment of a worldwide journey that took the former Portland, Oregon, resident and husband Brian around the world while learning about themselves, relationships, values and their place in the world. Both quit their jobs and sold their home, car and most all possessions, then received a yellow envelope filled with $1,000 from friends who instructed them to give away the money along the way. What they learned, endured and discovered is
tion, visit escondidolibrary. ic Party plans to hire one org/1000books. or more full-time field organizers to recruit and coordinate volunteers for the LEARN TO COMPOST The city of Carlsbad final three months of the is sponsoring a series of campaign. Relevant expecomposting workshops that rience in campaign and/or include subsidized com- volunteer environments is posting supplies. Carlsbad preferred. To apply, send residents can register at the a résumé to jobs@sddemoState Street Farmers' Mar- crats.org. ket on Wednesdays from 3 to 7 p.m. Additional infor- CANDIDATES NEEDED mation at reearthconsultThe San Diego County ing.com or facebook.com/. Board of Education and the County Superintendent of Schools are currently seekPARENT & AUTHOR SPEAKS John Allcock, author ing candidates interested of “Forty Things I Wish I’d in being appointed to the Told My Kids” will speak San Diego County Office at 6 p.m. Sept. 5 at 1309 of Education Personnel Camino Del Mar, Del Mar. Commission. More informaAllcock is the co-founder of tion at dcoe.net/news/PagSea Change Preparatory in es/2018-Personnel-Commissioner-Vacancy.aspx. Del Mar.
TAKE A TASTE OF DEL MAR
Join the Taste of Del Mar from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Sept. 6 in Downtown Del Mar Village. Get tickets at https://visitdelmarvillage. com /tasteofdelmar2018 /. Sample over 25+ tastings from local restaurants for $35/ticket. Taste & Sip tickets $45/ticket with 15+ SEPT. 5 wine, beer, cider, mead, and SECRETS OF SHAKESPEARE sip stop tastings. Must be Carlsbad Newcomers 21+ to purchase. presents Storyteller Marilyn McPhie at 10:15 a.m. Sept. 5, at the Carlsbad Se- SEPT. 7 nior Center, 799 Pine Ave., RAPTORS IN THE GARDEN Carlsbad. She will share The Vista Garden Club “Stories Shakespeare Stole” welcomes Nancy Conney, including old tales that in- founder of Sky Hunters spired his famous plays. Raptor Rehabilitation and For more information, visit Education, speaking on carlsbadnewcomers.org. “Raptors in the Garden” at noon Sept. 7 at the Gloria DINE FOR CRC McClellan Senior Center, Show your support for 1400 Vale Terrace Drive, the Carlsbad Resource Cen- Vista. For more informater Chipotle Dine & Donate tion visit vistangardenclub. Night, 4 to 8 p.m. Sept. 5. org or contact VistagardenBring a flyer with you, found firstname.lastname@example.org. at http://crcncc.org/event/ chipotle-restaurant-night/ (print or mobile) and a por- SEPT. 8 tion of your purchase will LEARN SOME HISTORY be donated to CRC. The Encinitas Preservation Association presents PRE-K READING the Historical Bus Tour Escondido Public Li- from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 8 brary launches “1,000 Books from the 1883 School House Before Kindergarten” for at 390 F St., Encinitas. Proparents with children ages ceeds benefit the preservabirth to 5 years old. Kickoff tion of the iconic Encinitas will be Baby Lapsit story- Boathouses. Parking will time at 10:30 a.m. Sept. 5 be at the old Pacific View and Toddler Tales storytime Elementary parking lot acat 10:30 a.m. Sept. 6 at 239 S. cessed off of F St. Lunch Kalmia St., Escondido. The at 12:30 p.m. at the 1883 kickoff events will discuss Schoolhouse. how the program works, registration, and how to log CAMPAIGN JOBS progress. For more informaThe County Democrat-
GET YOUR GREEK ON
The 40th annual Cardiff Greek Festival will run for two days from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sept. 8, and 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sept. 9 at the Saints Constantine & Helen Greek Orthodox Church, 3459 Manchester Ave., Cardiff. Tickets $3 at cardiffgreekfestival.com. There will be Greek cooking demonstrations. Cafe Prasino (green in Greek) offers healthy options for vegetarians and vegans. New Ampelon Wine Bar featuring wines and spirits from Greece and live Greek entertainment. Expanded Agora Marketplace offers a variety of Greek specialty foods. Visitors can win a 2018 Mercedes SUV GLA or $25,000 cash. Tickets are $100 each and limited to only 1,000 tickets. Children under 12 free and free parking at Mira Costa College. No dogs other than service dogs.
told in “The Yellow Envelope: One Gift, Three Rules, and a Life-Changing Journey Around the World,” a page-turner that will make you forget that cramped airline seat. (Paperback) Not for Tourists Guides
They are little but pack a wallop — these little black books known as the “Not for Tourist Guides” series. As the title denotes, they are meant to give travelers the inside/local the world’s metropolises: Chicago, L.A., Boston, London, Madrid and more. The NFT guides contain maps, neighborhood designations, transit information, attractions, landmarks, restaurants, activities and more. (Paperback)
before you eat! At the Pacific Marine Credit Union O’side Turkey Trot 5K/10K Run/Walk, senior and youth 1-Mile Run, Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 22 at the Oceanside Civic Center, 330 N. Coast Highway, Oceanside. Register at osideturkeytrot. com/ by Nov. 19 for $37 for 5 K and $42 for 10K. FUNDRAISER AT THE BASH!
Miss Vista, Jordan Hitchens, will be the host of the LifeSpring Voices event Sept. 8 at The Bash! Boutique, 3821 32nd St, San Diego. Purchase tickets, two for $100, at https://lifespringvoices.eventcreate. com/.
GOLF FOR THE CASA
Sign up now for the Sept. 13 annual Fore the Casa Kids Golf Tournament, benefiting Casa de Amparo, at noon at the Twin Oaks Golf Course, San Marcos. Tickets are $225 for individual golfers and $800 per foursome. Golf tickets include cart fees, lunch, course beverages, auction and dinner. For sign-up visit casadeamparo.org/events or contact Kate Dusenbury at (760) 566-3560 or email@example.com.
BOCCE AND BEER
Del Mar-Solana Beach Rotary hosts the Sept. 30 BocceFest combining bocce with craft beers at the Surf Cup Sports Park east of Del Mar. To sign up, visit BocceFestSD.com or contact Molly Fleming via Contact@BocceFestSD.com.
ONGOING EVENTS DAR ESSAY CONTEST
The Rancho Buena Vista Chapter, National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution announces the launch of its 2018-2019 American History Essay contest: “The Women’s Suffrage Campaign,” for schools and individual students in the fifth through the eighth grades. The essay submission deadline is Nov. 1. Award ceremony will follow in February 2019. For more information contact Laquetta Montgomery at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Lake San Marcos Republican Women Federated will host a fund raiser 4 to 8 p.m. Sept. 9 St. Mark Golf Club, Fairway Room, 1750 San Pablo Drive, Lake San Marcos, with dinner, no-host bar, lucky-draw prizes and bingo to benefit 4 Paws 4 Patriots. Dinner and Bingo Cards are $50. For reservations or questions, call Elizabeth Laister at (760) 744-1569 or mail SUPPORT DURING GRIEF checks/reservations to 1053 Hospice of the North San Pablo Drive, San Mar- Coast hosts a free open supcos, 92078 port group for adults every Friday from 10 a.m. to noon REGISTER FOR TURKEY TROT at Adult Classroom A, 2405 Come “move your feet N. Santa Fe Ave., Vista.
AUG. 31, 2018
NEWS? Business news and special
achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ coastnewsgroup.com. SCHOOL BOARD CANDIDTATE
Rancho Santa Fe resident, Melisse Mossy, announced her candidacy for the San Dieguito Union High School District board for area 3. Mossy is a USC graduate, former managing director of California credentialed teacher, and parent. “Mossy’s goal is to make every classroom a safe, inspiring, and state-of– the-art environment, where students learn, grow, and infinitely achieve.” Although the district is currently facing a budget deficit, Mossy believes “through tenacity, hard work, developing community and corporate partnerships and grants, the existing budget can be spent wisely to provide new and exciting opportunities for each and every student.”
O’SIDE BUSINESS CLOSE-UP
Take a look at Oceanside’s Economic Development web page at ci.oceanside.ca.us/gov/ecd/resources/ videos/original.asp to see “Oceanside, an Original at Work!” The video showcases the original, authentic Oceanside community to show the diversity of people and businesses, its restaurant and brewery scene, and outdoor active lifestyle and cultural amenities. Get assistance with your business through the entitlement, building permit, or business license processes, by contacting Tracey Bohlen, Economic Development Manager at (760) 435-3351 or email@example.com or visit osidebiz.com.
NEW SHERIFF IN VISTA
The National Latino Research Center and Universidad Popular, in partnership with Vista City Councilmember, Joe Green, hosted a community gathering Aug. 23 to introduce the new Vista Sheriff’s Captain, Greg Rylaarsdam. MORE WORK AT MIRACOSTA
Design has started on major renovation of the administration building at MiraCosta's Oceanside campus. With funds provided by Measure MM, architects have started to design a major renovation of Building 1000, also known as the Administration Building, at the MiraCosta Community College District's Oceanside Campus. The task is to repurpose the existing building for new functions, including improving space efficiency and accessibility. The B1000 project is budgeted at $11 million for design and construction.
PALOMAR GETS GRANT
The Palomar College Foundation received a $100,000 grant from the San Diego County Board
T he R ancho S anta F e News of Supervisors, furthering the Foundation’s efforts to bring the Palomar Promise to more students, address food insecurity, and support operations at education centers across North County. The grant will fund textbooks for incoming high school graduates via the Palomar Promise, a new campus police vehicle at the Fallbrook education center, a cargo van to support the on-base Camp Pendleton Education Center and a utility cart to serve the Anita & Stan Maag Food & Nutrition Center. MISSION AVENUE TURNS 4
Local chef William Eick helped Mission Avenue Bar and Grill celebrated its fourth anniversary Aug. 29 benefitting The Semper Fi Fund. Mission Avenue is a neighborhood beach bar featuring globally-inspired food by Eick and his team, cocktails on tap; more than 100 whiskeys; draft beers from California-only, owner-run breweries. For more information, visit missionavebarandgrill.com.
NEW POETRY PUBLISHED
Oceanside writer Leslie Clark has recently had her second collection of poetry, “Ward Off the Night,” published by Finishing Line Press. The book is available through Amazon.com, Barnes & Noble.com, or from the publisher. Clark also edits and publishes an online poetry journal, “Voices on the Wind.”
NEW CEO FOR REALTORS
The North San Diego County Association of Realtors (NSDCAR), a 7,000-member trade group for San Diego-area realtors, has named Tommy Thompson as chief executive officer. Thompson, who resides in Oceanside, will join NSDCAR on Sept. 13. Thompson spent five years in executive leadership for the California Apartment Association, leaving CAA as senior vice president. Thompson will manage day-to-day operations and represent the interests of the real estate industry throughout San Diego County,” said Carol Farrar, 2018 NSDCAR board chairwoman.
INVESTMENT GROUP EXPANDS
Beta Wealth Group, a San Diego wealth management firm, announced it is expanding services to clients in the North County coastal corridor, adding two executive wealth managers; Gary Grinberg and Alfred Moret, to its Cardiff office team, 2177 San Elijo Ave., Cardiff-by-the-Sea. Encinitas resident Grinberg’s specialty is executing personalized, long-term strategies that align with the financial objectives of his clients. He has been serving clients as a financial advisor since 1985. Moret, of Carmel Valley, has more than 30 years of financial planning leadership and extensive experience working with high net worth investors.
Get the latest news at www.thecoastnews.com
Speaker shares how he battled back By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — Motivational speaker, philanthropist and actor Izzy Ezagui spoke recently at a special event hosted by the Chabad Jewish Center of Rancho Santa Fe. The Aug. 15 soiree was held at a private residence in the Ranch. Guests had the opportunity to hear the inspirational words of the American-born Miami native, who had a calling to join the Israel Defense Forces to help protect his Jewish heritage. Guests were moved after learning how this decorated squad commander, who was a regarded sharpshooter for the special forces, lost his left arm after a mortar shell landed nearby during the Operation Cast Lead combat in January 2009. He found the inner strength six months later to pass the rigorous physical tests letting him re-enlist back into his combat unit as a sharpshooter. Ezagui told guests that despite the harsh combination of realities after his injury in 2009, he knew from the very moment that he woke up that he wanted to continue his service. “I still had more to offer,” he said. “I remember sharing that sentiment with my parents the first time that I was lucid in the hospital bed about three days after the injury.” While his father had a hard time accepting such an idea, Ezagui said his mother shared how regardless of how they felt, they needed to stand behind their son. “I didn’t care whether or not they wanted me to do it — I was focused
IZZY EZAGUI, an American-born Israeli soldier who has received top military honors for returning to the battlefield after losing an arm in combat, is welcomed by Rabbi Levi Raskin of the Chabad Jewish Center of Rancho Santa Fe on Aug. 15 before Ezagui gave a talk at a private residence in the Ranch. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene
on the fact that they were both talking about it as if it was possible,” Ezagui said. When Ezagui came to terms that he wanted to return to the battlefield, he explained that he had a few obstacles. While it took months for the physical wound to heal, he said,
it took some time to have his mobility return. “It took even longer for me to figure out how to take care of myself again, how to do all of those simple tasks that I could no longer do. But the wound did heal, and I did figure out how to survive the disability in the end,” he said.
It was the baby steps — the milestones. Walking turned into jogging, and jogging turned into running, Ezagui shared. And then he mastered pushups, climbed ropes and completed the military training obstacle courses once again. “Eventually I was reinstated to active duty combat. I spent four to five months in Hebron finally realizing my dream of protecting the Jewish people,” said Ezagui, adding how happy he wasn't at a training base. “They (Israel Defense Forces) actually sent me back to active duty, which was a dream come true. I finished my active service leading a squad of 13 soldiers through their advanced training.” He also received top military honors from former President Shimon Peres. Ezagui’s story has been aired on Fox News, Huffington Post Life and other media outlets. While delivering an inspirational message in his talks, he is also heavily involved in fundraising for various charities, hospitals and programs aimed at rehabilitation. Recently, Ezagui published a memoir entitled, “Disarmed: Unconventional Lessons from the World’s Only One-Armed Special Forces Sharpshooter.” Following his talk, guests had the opportunity to ask Ezagui questions, including some about his commitment to serving in the Reserves. “I will continue being in the Reserves for as long as my body allows,” he said.
CR .93 .93 4.1 4.2 Wesley Fraser, 77 Oceanside August 18, 2018 Mark Robert Karger, 68 Vista August 6, 2018
Frank Anthony Ritter, 92 Vista August 8, 2018 Lois Allen Weber-Pierce, 81 Vista August 12, 2018
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Labor Day comes once a year A three-day weekend we all can cheer No matter what your choice of career You’ve earned a day of rest it’s clear. A baker, a firefighter, a plumber or teacher, A carpenter, a fisherman, a painter, or preacher, A barber, a waiter, or a chef who cooks, An engineer, a deputy, a librarian with books. No matter what it is you do, This one thing is surely true. A nice long weekend has been earned by you, who work so hard the whole year through!
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AUG. 31, 2018
Kiss me, I’m … somewhat Irish
PUP OLYMPICS CONTINUED FROM 1
This was the “Pup Olympics and Pool Pawty,” a fundraiser for the nonprofit organization Rescue Express. The group takes animals from high-kill shelters and overpopulated areas in Southern California and brings them up the coast to the Pacific Northwest, where Rescue Express founder Mike McCarthy says there is a shortage of adoptable animals. “We can sort of solve two problems by taking these animals out of the shelters they're going to be euthanized at and bringing them to an area where people can get the animals they want,” McCarthy said. Since 2015, the organization has rescued more than 17,000 animals. They have a fleet of four refurbished school buses that transport about 150 animals each. Recently, they acquired a tractor-trailer that holds 250 carriers. This means they can take more animals up the Interstate 5 corridor at a time — but that, McCarthy explains, increases costs, which is why they held the Pup Olympics. “That trip, which we make every weekend, is a $6,000 or $7,000 trip,” McCarthy said. “The proceeds of this will directly support those efforts.” Rescue Express operates out of McCarthy’s home in Rancho Santa Fe, which is also where they held the Pup Olympics. It was both a fundraiser and a means for outreach, explains Executive Director
small talk jean gillette
THREE FOUR-LEGGED WINNERS of the Pup Olympics pose with their human companions at the fundraiser for Rescue Express, a nonprofit that transports animals from high-kill shelters to the Pacific Northwest, where there is a shortage of adoptable animals. Photo by Kelli Kyle
Karen Moy. “It’s a fun way to get the word out,” Moy said. “We’re trying to get our name out there for the local community to know what we’re doing.” The event had a pool with a shallow end for the pups, a barbeque and several booths with helpful puppy products and ser-
vices. Stormy and his humans came from Encinitas to compete after hearing about the event from McCarthy. Kentucky Gallahue of Point Loma brought his pal Derby to the event. Sporting sunglasses and a blue mohawk, the 6-year-old goldendoodle took home two first-place trophies, and a third-place trophy for Scoo-
You Can Prevent Falls! by Michelle Class
Among people age 65+ falls are the leading cause of injury death. 1 In 3 seniors fall every year. The leading cause for falling is lack of activity; decreased muscle, decreased flexibility, poor nutrition, medications, and home hazards. Muscle strength decreases 17-41% per decade after age 40. Not to worry there is a lot you can do to prevent falls. Most importantly exercise can reduce your risk of falling by improving strength, balance, flexibility, and bone mass. I asked senior inhome trainer Rachael Stoltz, a leader in senior health and author of the book “Your Past Is Not Your Future” what types of workouts were right for fall prevention. Stoltz answered “The key to fall prevention is building lean muscle. Developing lean muscle decreases joint pain, builds bone density, and decreases injuries. Lean muscle gives you better balance, builds strength and burns fat at rest. For me it’s not just about strength training it’s a combination of weight training, balance training, nutritional counseling, foam rolling, stretching, and reviewing home safety checklists for fall prevention. It’s important to learn the right way to stand, sit, and get off the floor. Anyone can be strong, feel safe, and maintain their independence.” Rachael Stoltz has a bachelor’s degree in Kinesiology with an emphasis in Physical Therapy. I asked Stoltz’s longtime client about his experience with fall prevention. Roger Beale said, “I’m 83 years old. I had been training with Rachael for a while to gain strength and balance. I tripped and fell and caught myself in a push up position. I jumped my legs in and stood up! Rachael has changed my life she’s given the confidence in my abilities so that I can keep my independence.” Concierge Personal Training is a business founded by San Diegan Rachael Stoltz. For more information call (858)2848004 or visit www.conciergepersonaltrainingsd.com Free Workout and consultation! We offer Personal Training in your home or office. We’ll come to you! We will train two people for the price of one! Kinesiology Degree in Physical Therapy with over 12 years of experience! 858-284-8004
by Says. Kentucky and Derby travel all over the region competing in mostly dog surfing competitions. “I don’t care what he does, as long as he’s out here having fun and putting smiles on people’s faces, that’s all we do it for,” Gallahue said. Although this was the first fundraising event for Rescue Express, McCarthy was impressed by the high turnout. “Ticket sales slowly grew, and I think we ended up with 150 people,” McCarthy said. “It’s great. It feels good to be supported.” For more information on Rescue Express, visit www.rescueexpress.org.
spray my hair green every St Patrick’s Day. I fancied that I was at least half Irish, but couldn’t resist the temptation to get my DNA read. I thought it would be a really fun thing for my family to all send in our DNA, with a surprise reveal on Thanksgiving. I read up on it, and came away with the impression it could take up to four months for the DNA to get processed, so I bought the kits in July and demanded everyone spit in the tube forthwith. Four of us did. My son and his lovely wife gently declined. I did not see that coming, but understood intellectually their concern about sending their DNA out there into the ozone, not knowing where, or with whom, it might end up. I still struggle to stop living like it’s 1960, when such concerns did not exist. I know. That’s living dangerously these days. Still, it made me a little sad. And I was still curious just how Irish and/or German I was. Meanwhile, the results came rolling in within weeks. Now the decision was whether to wait and make the reveal an event or satisfy our extreme curiosity. Curiosity won. It quickly became clear that there were no real surprises lurking in my gene pool. Based on our predictable
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heritage, having my son participate was almost unnecessary. I was gleeful to confirm that my incredibly fair-skinned husband did, indeed, have a large chunk of Scandinavian in him. He always insisted he was just French Huguenot, but one look at his total lack of melanin said otherwise to me. I was a bit crushed to find that I was less Irish than I thought, presuming 50 percent, since my dad, his mom and dad and their moms and dads were straight from the Emerald Isle. Irish, it seems, is a rather vague definition. This makes perfect sense, of course, based on how Ireland, Wales, Scotland and England are cheekby-jowl with one another, never mind all the raping and pillaging in European history. Everybody traveled everywhere and, well, made friends. So, I am allegedly 32 percent Irish, Welsh, Scottish and 26 percent Northern European, which is basically my mother’s German-Dutch lineage. The other 22 percent was British, which seems a logical mix with the Irish, Welsh and Scottish. The remaining portion included some charming wanderer from Spain or Portugal. I wish he’d been around during Spanish class. In the really small bits, there were hints of Finnish, Russian, Italian and Greek. Clearly, my ancestors were open-minded and equal-opportunity procreators. The final blow was that my buxom, blonde daughter, who looks just exactly like every one of my maternal German-Dutch aunts, is more Irish than I am. She will enjoy gloating about that for some time to come, but it should lead to some terrific St. Patrick’s Day parties. In fact, I see the entire exercise as a great excuse to celebrate even more international holidays. So prost, slainte, na zdrowie, kippis and salud! One of my relatives is bound to be throwing a party somewhere. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer who now admits she’s something of a mutt. Contact her at jean@ coastnewsgroup.com.
AUG. 31, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Ranch resident perfects the art of silversmithing By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — Inside her studio workshop, Julie Monroe casts a glance at her handmade silver jewelry pieces and pays particular attention to the rocks and minerals used in her various pieces. For this Ranch resident, jewelry making is more than a hobby — it’s a passion. Reviving the lost art of silversmithing, Studio Jules Silversmith has been in existence for a little more than a decade. When Monroe and her husband sold their company in 2009, she knew it was a fantastic opportunity for her to delve into jewelry making entirely. She had dabbled in it from time to time but couldn’t immerse herself in it when operating their business. Monroe said it always intrigued her how silversmithing originated many years ago. “Back in Africa, the authentic silversmiths made the most incredible art, as did the Navajo Indians, as well as the Hopi Indians, which made the most beautiful things,” she said. “It just inspired and touched me.” When Monroe first started her jewelry-making quest, she said she made cute silver pieces but admitted she couldn’t solder yet. “I could cut out silver, and I could, what we call, cold connect, which is using rivets and wires and different things to hold pieces together,” Monroe. Since that time, Monroe has come a long way. She was first self-taught and then ventured off by taking a forging class. “We hammered for eight hours, and I thought my left bicep would never be the same,” she said. “I loved the idea though of the hand forging — that part stayed with me but in a more simplified way where I created pieces that didn’t require almost being a blacksmith.” Now, Monroe uses a torch. After selling the family company, Monroe decided it was time for schooling and attended the regarded John C. Campbell Folk School not too far from her former residence in Asheville, North Carolina. She took comprehensive courses where she had concentrated and perfected her skills in silversmithing. When Monroe and her husband moved to Rancho Santa Fe in 2014, she knew she wanted to get into the art community and decided to learn how to make cabochons at the San Diego Mineral and Gem Society. “It was a very desirable place to learn,” she said. When Monroe was bumped up to the advanced class, she was asked by her instructor Dennis Turner to teach his beginning class while he was overseas for a few months. “For a three-and-a-half month span of time I got to teach the beginners, and it was incredible,” Monroe
HANDMADE JEWELRY made by RSF resident Julie Monroe. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene
JULIE MONROE uses a Dremel tool to polish her silver pieces at her Rancho Santa Fe studio. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene
shared. Monroe loved the teaching aspect of it all that she decided to branch off into accepting private students into her studio. Handcrafted jewelry means just that to Monroe. She makes everything by
hand, including jump rings and clasps. Now, Monroe even makes her stones. She used to buy them, and now she caps them. “I don’t want to be limited to just what I can go get,” Monroe said. “I’ve handled the rock, slabbed the rock,
cut the stone, turned it into a cabochon, and then set it in silver.” Monroe shared that her favorite part of creating jewelry is the process of it all. She remembers like it was yesterday driving around with her daughter a few years ago and having to pull over to scribble down a design that popped into her mind. “That used to drive my daughter crazy,” she said. “Then from that, you have to imagine it in silver, and so you have to sit down and diagram what it’s going to look like in your head as best you
can.” Even with a rough draft diagram, Monroe said she could visualize the finished piece. And that’s the challenge — creating what she conceptualized in the first place. “I love the endless creativity,” she said. “When I’m creating I’m in Zen land — it’s my salvation from now being retired.” Monroe is thrilled with the fact that she has the rare opportunity to make beautiful pieces of jewelry for people. “I get to gift beautiful things for people and just
have the self-satisfaction of making such lovely pieces out of flat metal and wire,” she said, noting how a core of her business is dedicated to custom work. “While I’m humble about the work that I do, I do it to satisfy whatever is in my soul that made me start doing this.” For more information about private classes and custom work, Monroe can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or (828) 545-5299. Potential students and clients can follow Monroe on Facebook and Instagram at studiojulessilversmith.
In Cooperation with K. Ann Brizolis and Laurie McClain of Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty
BID SEPTEMBER 18-21 | THE CASTLE AT CIELO
Originally $11.975M | Selling Without Reserve | Showings by Appointment This French-inspired castle has breathtaking views, a state-of-the-art computerized nerve center, smart home system, and solar panels.
18441 Via Ambiente, Rancho Santa Fe, California 92067
ConciergeAuctions.com | 310.975.9506 This property is listed for sale by Laurie McClain (#00900797) of Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty (#01767484) – 2850 Womble Road Ste 102; 858-361-5667. Concierge Auctions, LLC is a marketing service provider for auctions, is not a licensed Real Estate broker, and possesses California Auctioneer’s Bond #62662376 — 800 Brazos Street Suite 220, Austin TX 78701; +1 (212) 202-2940. Licensed Auctioneer Frank Trunzo (CA Bond #511522). The services referred to herein are not available to residents of any state where prohibited by applicable state law. Concierge Auctions, LLC, its agents and affiliates, broker partners, auctioneer, and sellers do not warrant or guaranty the accuracy or completeness of any information and shall have no liability for errors or omissions or inaccuracies under any circumstances in this or any other property listings or advertising, promotional or publicity statements and materials. This is not meant as a solicitation for listings. Brokers are protected and encouraged to participate. Equal Housing Opportunity. See Auction Terms and Conditions for full details.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
AUG. 31, 2018
AUG. 31, 2018
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
AUG. 31, 2018
Brett’s BBQ closing in September By Carey Blakely
DELICIOUS MEDITERRANEAN food discoveries await you at Maestoso, a new Italian restaurant in Hillcrest. Marco Maestoso and Dalila Ercolani are the owners, shown above with a Pancetta dessert. Photo by Frank Mangio
Maestoso’s maestro taste of wine frank mangio
arco Maestoso is a man on a mission. He and his lovely co-owner of Maestoso, Dalila Ercolano, operate a delightfully refreshing new Italian restaurant in the Hillcrest district of San Diego called Maestoso. Before dining at Maestoso, you must rid yourself of any old ideas about checkered tablecloths, straw wine bottles and mounds of old Mozzarella cheese. This is not your
paisan’s restaurant. Maestoso’s food is excitingly different, so much so you’ll want to try everything on the menu. Take the pizza. It’s not called pizza, it’s called La Pinza, a trendy but traditional Roman alternative that is oval shaped and will easily feed two, as an appetizer or main course. You will have your choice of seven different creations. I fell in love with two: the La Mortazza, packed with mortadella sliced meat, burrata, pistachio crumble and cheery tomato confit. The other was the Melanzana di Casa, with eggplant tomato sauce, buffalo cheese TURN TO TASTE OF WINE ON 19
ENCINITAS — Two guys, united by a love of food and the joy it can bring people, launched Brett’s BBQ on Encinitas Boulevard in 2008. And now those same two guys, Bruce Weisman and Brett Nicholson, find themselves in the unfortunate situation of having to close their business. In a sign of the times when mom-and-pop shops find it hard to compete with deeper pockets, the lease for Brett’s BBQ is being terminated in order to make way for medical offices to be developed for the University of California, San Diego. Co-owner Weisman said it’s too expensive to move. He estimates that it would cost about $350,000 to relocate to a different commercial space. Plus, it would require getting a new loan. Weisman said, “I would love for someone to buy the business, and I would help with the initial setup and recipes.” But as it stands now, Weisman does not know what the future will bring. “It’s been a great ride,” he said, choking up. “My job is not done until everyone who works here is hired somewhere else. I won’t put my feet up until then.” One employee, a chef named Alberto Arvizu, has known the owners for 34 years and has worked with them in various capacities since he was a teenager. Two sisters have worked for Weisman for 23 years, starting as cashiers at candy stores he once owned and then continuing to Brett’s BBQ. All the employees said they’d stay until the final
CHEF ALBERTO ARVIZU places a pulled pork sandwhich in the window during lunch service at Brett’s BBQ in Encinitas. The restaurant is closing next month after the property was sold to UC San Diego. Photo by Shana Thompson
smokers around 6 p.m. and stay there overnight for 14 or 15 hours, while the ribs, chicken, turkey and tri tip smoke for about four hours. Weisman joked that the smoking of meats “is a vicious cycle because it never stops.” All the side dishes and sauces are made onsite. Nicholson, who hails from Indiana, said, “It’s barbecue the way it should be done: smoked using wood.” He noted that Southern California is not known for its barbecue and that very few places here smoke their meats. Nicholson wants to thank their customers and said, “It’s always rewarding to see people keep returning.” He shared that one man named Clarence, who recently passed away, used to dine at Brett’s BBQ with his wife three to four days a week. Brett’s BBQ has also been a mainstay in community events through its catering services, which have fed Little League players and local high-school students, for example. The final catering job — for 1,300 people — will be on Sept. 27 and 28 for SEPT. 8-9, 2018 Scripps. After the restauSAT. 10AM-10PM • SUN. 11AM-9PM rant closes for business on SAINTS CONSTANTINE & HELEN Sept. 29, the owners plan to have all the employees and GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH their families gather and 3459 MANCHESTER AVENUE, eat food and “drink up the CARDIFF-BY-THE-SEA, CA 92007 rest of the beer,” Weisman I-5, MANCHESTER EXIT, 1/2 MILE EAST • said. TEL: 760.942.0920 Brett’s BBQ originally launched in the 4S Ranch • Live Greek Music area of San Diego in 2007, & Dancing but Nicholson and Weisman decided to close that • Folk Dance Performances location at the end of 2016 • Delicious Greek Cuisine in order to consolidate all • Greek Pastries the catering and restaurant • Kids’ Fun Zone services into the Encinitas spot. Had they known that • Church Tours their lease would end, they • Cooking Demonstrations would have kept the small• Marketplace er location afloat. Arvizu, who said he • Admission $3.00 wasn’t a big fan of barbecue when he first started work• Free for Children under 12, ing at Brett’s but soon grew Active Military, Police, fond of it, said, “I’m kind of Firefighters (with ID) sad. I expected I’d be here • No Pets another five years.” He said that Weisman has been like a dad to him.
day, which is Sept. 29. Weisman fills the management role, while Nicholson is an established chef who has cooked at Red Tracton’s and Remington’s, where the two originally met as co-workers in 1981. L.A. Times food writer David Nelson wrote fondly of Remington’s, which closed in Del Mar in 1991, recalling “the immense portions, the superb quality and the prices that at times seemed to rival the national debt.” The food at Brett’s BBQ is “old school,” Weisman said. The two owners created and lived by the motto: “If it’s not smoked, it’s not barbecue.” Using 1,000-pound smokers fueled by burning hickory wood, the dryrubbed meats slow cook on low heat for a long time. The brisket and pork go into the
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BRUCE WEISMAN has co-owned and managed Brett’s BBQ in Encinitas for over 10 years. Photo by Shana Thompson
Weisman is grateful that the new landlord reduced the rent at the end of the lease and gave Brett’s BBQ extra time to vacate the premises, which will allow them to do the big catering job at the end of September. But he’s sad that he’s had to turn away customers who have been attempting recently to place their Thanksgiving turkey orders with him. After serving heaping plates of pulled pork smothered in barbecue sauce and homemade mac’n’cheese, Weisman said the hours in the restaurant business are long. He smiled and said, “It’s a tough business that I wouldn’t wish on anyone, but I sure like it.”
AUG. 31, 2018
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Family dentist brings the beach vibe to his practice SOLANA BEACH — Growing up in Wisconsin as the son of a small-town dentist, Dr. Brad Wilson loved to vacation with his family along the West Coast. As he grew older, he became sure of two things: he wanted to practice dentistry, and he wanted to do it near the beach. With passion, ambition and a little bit of luck, Dr. Wilson is living the life he always wanted here in Solana Beach. “Being close to the beach, we have created a similar vibe here at our office that is calming and relaxed,” Dr. Wilson said. “Our goal is to remove the anxiety and dread some patients associate with dentistry and make this a place where they feel comfortable.” When patients walk through the door, they are made to feel immediately at home. “Mary at the front desk knows all our patients
Chef series announces Oct. event RANCHO SANTA FE — Mark your fall food calendar now for The Good Earth/Great Chefs series visit of Yotam Ottolenghi and his latest book, “Ottolenghi SIMPLE.” The chef will be on hand 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct. 27 at The Chino Farm, 6123 Calzada del Bosque. Tickets are not required, and admission is free (rain or shine). Prairie Sky will provide live bluegrass music. The book signing with the author will feature food samples and drinks. The pantry will be stocked with new holiday gift items, including Middle Eastern spices used in Ottolenghi’s recipes. The Good Earth/Great Chefs Series has been partnering with the Chino Farm for the past seven years to introduce leading chefs and their latest cookbooks to the San Diego community.
DR. WILSON and family. Courtesy photo
by name,” Dr. Wilson said. “It’s an intimate atmosphere and we pride ourselves in being low-stress and low-pressure. We have a very laidback feel to our office.” The comforts don’t stop
in the waiting room either. “We offer our patients nitrous oxide sedation and headphones to use while they are here to help put them at ease,” Dr. Wilson added.
old Hunter blasted the timing of the indictment, saying the Department of Justice decided to take the action right before the general election in November. Although he represents a solidly conservative district, Democrats have been targeting his seat — thanks largely to the federal investigation of Hunter. The congressman called the two-year investigation leading up to the indictment a “witch hunt,” saying it was politically motivated. He said he would continue to fight to clear his name. Federal prosecutors said they identified “scores of instances” between 2009 and 2016 in which the Hunters used campaign funds to pay for “personal expenses that they could not otherwise afford.” Among the personal expenses they allegedly funded with campaign cash were family vacations to locations such as Hawaii and Italy, along with school tuition and smaller purchases such as golf outings, movie tickets, video games, coffee
CONTINUED FROM 5
why two of the prosecutors in this investigation were at the fundraiser and then were intimately involved in this investigation.” Prosecutors Phillip Halpern and Mark Conover did not comment as they left the courthouse. The Hunters were indicted Aug. 21 by a federal grand jury in San Diego on charges of conspiracy to commit offenses against the United States, wire fraud, falsification of records and prohibited use of campaign contributions. As the Republican congressman arrived at the courthouse in downtown San Diego, he was met by a group of vocal protesters, some of whom shouted “Lock him up,” echoing a chant commonly heard from supporters of President Donald Trump in reference to former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton. At least one protester held a sign saying “Crooked Duncan Hunter.” On Aug. 22, the 41-year-
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Brad Wilson DDS General and Cosmetic Dentistry offers the full range of general dentistry as well as the latest in dental implants and cosmetics. “We offer preventative services such as checkups and cleanings, and restorative and cosmetic services like veneers, whitening, all-porcelain crowns and more,” Dr. Wilson said. Implant dentistry is a specialty of Dr. Wilson’s, as he was trained at the prestigious San Francisco VA Medical Center. He is particularly excited to offer his patients Straumann implants, which are widely recognized as being top of the line in the industry. “It’s important to me that my patients have access to the highest quality products on the market,” Dr. Wilson said. “Straumann implants allow for the easiest healing and the most predictable long-term results.”
Dr. Wilson and his wife, Emily, have three young daughters; Maia, Taylor and Sadie. He believes strongly in providing the care to his patients that he would want for his own family. His dreams have come true as he now practices in Solana Beach and he and his family love to spend their weekends at the beach. As for the people of North County, Dr. Wilson can’t imagine a better place to practice. “I love the community here,” he said. “I have found that the patients in this area are great to work with. I love being able to meet whole families that come to see us and it’s great to see so many of our patients know each other in the close-knit community of Solana Beach.” Dr. Wilson invites the community to come meet him and his team. “We have an amazing team here,” he said. “Our hygienists Liz and Susan have established
relationships with all of our patients and provide gentle yet thorough cleanings. Mary at the front desk keeps everything running smoothly and gets to know each and every patient who calls or comes through the door. It’s a very warm and inviting place.” While the practice has been at its location for over 20 years, Dr. Wilson officially took over early last year and has been steadily growing the practice. He is now adding more days to be able to bring in new patients and accommodate his patients’ busy schedules. Find Brad Wilson DDS at 530 Lomas Santa Fe Drive #2 in Solana Beach. For more information, visit bradwilsondds.com or call (858) 7949994 to set up a visit. If you mention this article, you can take advantage of their $89 new patient special which includes x-rays, exam, and your first cleaning.
and expensive meals. The couple allegedly mis-reported the expenses on FEC filings, using false descriptions such as “campaign travel,” “toy drives,” “dinner with volunteers/ contributors” and “gift cards,” according to federal prosecutors. House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wisconsin, called
the charges against Hunter “deeply serious” and removed him from his committee assignments “pending the resolution of this matter.” Hunter was a member of the Transportation and Infrastructure Committee, and chairman of its Subcommittee on Coast Guard and Maritime Transporta-
tion, the House Armed Services Committee and Education and the Workforce Committee. Hunter was elected to Congress in 2008, after his father, Duncan Hunter Sr., opted not to seek reelection. He represents the 50th District, which includes much of eastern San Diego County.
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14 RESIGNATION CONTINUED FROM 1
Next up, the board discussed the four firms vying for a consultant spot in the district’s superintendent search. Kahn shared that Dr. George Cameron, a former superintendent for the National City school district, was a standout describing his as a boutique-style firm. Kahn believed there would be a different approach but with the same benefits. “He (Dr. Cameron) was a longtime superintendent in National City — he’s different in the sense that he’s walked the talk and very successful,” Kahn said. Kahn wanted to know Seltzer’s viewpoint since he had prior experience in selecting the last superintendent.
T he R ancho S anta F e News While Seltzer said he didn’t want to disparage any of the other firm candidates, he said for him the most telling thing is how easy it is to get caught up in the pizzazz of a firm’s huge presentation. “What it comes down for me is that we want someone who can be as customized and personalized as possible in their dealings with candidates, when they talk to the board, and they meet with parents,” Seltzer said. He also noted how the consultant would gather criteria through surveys and town halls. “You want someone who has that personalized touch. To me, of the four (firms), it was clear that it was Dr. Cameron and his partner,” Seltzer said. Neal noted Cameron’s
willingness to have the board review all the applicants. She went on to say how some firms only offer the board their “top five” picks so she appreciated that Cameron would bring all potential candidates to the table. “I thought that was really important,” she said. The board unanimously approved Cameron and his partner as its consultant to lead their superintendent search. Until a new superintendent is hired, Principal Kim Pinkerton will continue to serve as the interim superintendent as decided during a special meeting on July 23. On Aug. 3, the board approved a temporary interim assistant principal position to assist Pinkerton during this period of transition. Seltzer wants parents and community members to know that a page has been created on the district’s website to keep people upto-date on the superintendent search. This information can be found at https:// rsfschool.net/
SAN DIEGUITO CONTINUED FROM 1
controls the board. The massive 12.5% pay raise that was voted for on a 3-2 vote [with Salazar and Muir against] is why we are nearing bankruptcy. This pay raise, which was not just for teachers but administrators too, depleted our reserves. We have a revolving door of administrators who took the massive retroactive pay raise and left. “Taxpayers and students need an independent representative who will look out for their interests as I have always strived to do.” Running for Salazar’s Trustee Area No. 3 seat, which covers Rancho Santa Fe, Solana Beach and Cardiff, are educator and parent Melisse C. Mossy and instructional designer and editor Rhea A. Stewart. Muir aims to defend her Trustee Area No. 1 (mainly Encinitas north of Cardiff) seat against Amy Flicker, a commissioner and PTA member. In a statement, Muir wrote, “… I have been a tireless advocate for our families and students, helped facilitate grants for the district’s college night, made sure concerns brought to the Board’s attention were addressed, helped co-found our district’s first Safety and Wellness Committee, and successfully pushed for more transparency to increase accountability to our community.” Muir noted that a second term would allow her “to ensure that students’ needs are always prioritized, that innovation, best practices and success are our benchmarks, and that our board exercises fiscal prudence to meet our 21st century students’ needs.” Herman will not be seeking re-election and did not submit a statement in time for publication as to why she’s relinquishing the Trustee Area No. 5 (Carm-
AUG. 31, 2018
arts CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
STRUM WITH ORCHESTRA
Guitarists of all skill levels are invited to participate in the Encinitas Guitar Orchestra’s upcoming session. Rehearsals are Mondays from 7 to 9 p.m. beginning Sept. 10, at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 925 Balour Drive, Encinitas. The orchestra is under the supervision of local guitar master and teacher Peter Pupping. For more information, visit encinitasguitarorchestra.com or contact Peter Pupping at email@example.com.
TYLER SELTZER, left, RSF school board vice president, is taking over as president after Todd Frank, right, resigned with three months left before the next election. Courtesy photo
el Valley) spot that’s she’s held since 2010. Vying for the seat are outspoken parent Lea Wolf, whose candidacy is described at the county registrar as a businesswoman, educator and advocate; Cheryl JamesWard, listed as an educator, professor and mother; and Kristin Gibson, described as a board member of Del Mar Union School District. Joyce Dalessandro and President Beth Hergesheimer’s seats are not up for grabs until 2020, although there is a petition circulating to recall Dalessandro. The Coast News will cover all the candidates in more detail as the election draws nearer. In other district news, the search for a permanent superintendent continues with executive-search firm Hazard, Young, Attea and Associates at the helm. Larry Perondi, retired superintendent of Oceanside Unified School District, has been running San Dieguito on an interim basis since July 1. Perondi replaced Eric Dill, who resigned on May 25. The district expects to interview the final candidates in mid-September. As part of its search process this summer, Hazard, Young, Attea and Associates conducted a “State of the District” analysis based on feedback from administrators and other staff, parents, students and community members. And in a nod to increasing transparency, the last board meeting on Aug. 16 was video recorded. The board voted unanimously to post that video, as well as all future ones, online within 72 business hours. In May, the board voted 3-2, with Hergesheimer and Dalessandro opposed, to install a camera for the purpose of recording board meetings and then sharing the footage with the public. Students head back to class for the start of the new school year on Tuesday, Aug. 28.
Friends of the Cardiff Library presents Gypsy Groove, a gypsy swing band featuring Bianca Lara on vocals, 7 p.m. Sept. 5 at the library Community Room, 2081 Newcastle Ave., Cardiff. For more information, call (760) 635-1000.
HEARST CASTLE ARCHITECT
A lecture on the Architecture Of Julia Morgan will be offered from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Sept. 6 at Oceanside Museum Of Art, 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside. Cost is $15. Robin Douglas will highlight the work of American architect Morgan, including the iconic Hearst Castle. SONG SPINNERS
The Escondido senior
NIGHT OF SONG FOR LIBRARY center at 210 E. Park Ave.
Broadway comes to the “Night at the Library” gala with show tunes by Jeri Sager and dinner at 5:30 p.m. Sept. 15 at the Carlsbad City Library, 1775 Dove Lane, Carlsbad. Tickets are $75. Registration and more information is available now at carlsbadlibraryfoundation.org. All proceeds will benefit ongoing library and cultural programs, as well as Carlsbad’s three library facilities, Dove Lane, Georgina Cole and the Library Learning Center.
invites interested singers to join the Song Spinners on Thursdays beginning at 9:30 a.m. Sept. 6. No auditions, no experience needed. Call (760) 839-4688 for more information.
MUSIC AT MUSEUM
Enjoy free Music At The Museum during the Sept. 7 Oceanside Art Walk from 5 to 10 p.m. at the Oceanside Museum of Art, 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside. Explore the exhibitions and stay for the free SLIGHTY STOOPID/ICE CUBE concert with Wish and the Free concerts rock the Well. The music starts and Seaside stage at the Del cash bar opens at 7 p.m. Mar Racetrack every Fri- Galleries close at 8 p.m. day and some Saturdays after the last race. Slightly Stoopid performs from 6:30 COMING UP to 8:30 p.m. Sept. 1 and Ice CLASSES AT LUX Cube on Sept. 2 at 2260 Enroll now for Mixed Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Media with Allison RenMar. Concerts are 18 & up shaw 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesonly. Admission is free with days, Sept. 4 to Oct. 9 at admission before the start Lux art Institute, 1550 S. of the last race. For more El Camino Real, Encinitas. information, visit dmtc. Cost is $300. To register, com/concerts. call (760) 436-6611 or at luxartinstitute.org. Young artists work independently SEPT. 2 and collaboratively with an JAZZ DUO art show on Dec. 17. Variety Friends of the Encin- of mediums include photogitas Library First Sunday raphy, video and sound. Music Series present a free concert by Peter Sprague CLASSIC NOEL COWARD & Rebecca Jade from 2 to North Coast Reperto3 p.m. at the Encinitas Li- ry Theatre invites you to brary Community Room, its upcoming production 540 Cornish Drive, Enci- of Noël Coward’s “Blithe nitas. Peter and Rebecca Spirit” Sept. 5 through were just awarded the 2018 Sept. 30 at 987 Lomas SanBest Jazz Album by the San ta Fe Drive, Solana Beach. Diego Music Awards. For Tickets at (858) 481-1055 or more information, visit en- northcoastrep.org. cinitaslibfriends.org.
JOIN THE CHORALE
The Roger Anderson Chorale is seeking vocal talent and auditions will be held Sept. 4. The music is orchestrated in fourparts: soprano, alto, tenor and bass. RAC gives three series of performances during their season. Rehearsals start after Sept.11. All vocal parts are welcome, but they would love more basses and tenors. For more information on audition requirements, visit the auditions tab at rogerandersonchorale.com.
ONGOING EVENTS SCULPTURE IN STEEL
Jon Koehler’s steel sculpture, “Pushing Boundaries” through Oct. 16 at the Encinitas Library Gallery, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas.
SCULPTURE IN THE GARDEN
Daily 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. through April 2019, the San Diego Botanic Garden, 230 Quail Gardens Drive, Encinitas, presents “Sculpture in the Garden” showcasing 61 sculptures from 30 artists, including James Hubbell. For more information, sdbgarden.org/sculpture. htm.
AUG. 31, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
you bring about changes that will improve your life personally, ﬁnancially and emotionally.
THATABABY by Paul Trap
By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 2018
FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves
THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom
BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce
MONTY by Jim Meddick
ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson
THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr
ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender
The stars are aligned, so don’t wait on the sidelines when you should be taking charge and making things happen. Getting together with progressive people who share your goals will help you build lifelong alliances and ﬁnd success.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Keep your distance from anyone who appears to be irrational. Don’t feel obliged to make a move or change just because someone else does. Moderation should take precedence over indulgence.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Money matters will lead to a change in lifestyle. An opportunity to get ahead is apparent. Check out the job market or an offer that unexpectedly comes your way. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Partnerships will be dicey. Be careful how you handle persuasive people. Don’t disregard your intelligence. Use your charm and outsmart anyone competing with or challenging you.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- A trip, conference or event will lead to new interests, proposals or partnerships. A change of scenery will encourage you to alter your TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- You’ll crave current living situation. change. Look around and determine LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Investments what’s best for you. Don’t rely on hearsay. should be looked over, and a sale that Go to the source and get what you need could help you ﬁnancially should be conto know in writing. sidered. Lower your overhead and ease your stress. Peace of mind should be GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Stick close to home and focus on making personal your goal. gains and physical improvements and SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Call for surrounding yourself with people you love change and be the one to make it hap- and trust. Don’t meddle or get involved in pen. Your actions will encourage others gossip. to tag along, adding momentum to your plans. An impromptu decision will turn out CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- You can make a difference if you take part in an to be beneﬁcial. event that is geared toward helping peoSAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Stick ple in need. A partnership looks promisto what you know and do best. Use your ing, and a suggestion or proposal should intelligence when dealing with anyone be considered. trying to lead you astray. Concentrate on LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Set up interpersonal gains and improvements. views, respond to job ads or spend time CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Take with colleagues who can help you get on whatever comes your way. Your ability ahead. Networking will lead to an unexto turn a negative into a positive will help pected offer too good to refuse.
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OPEN HOUSES OPEN HOUSE SAT & SUN 1-4 (8/25 & 26) 632 Via Columbia, Vista 92081. $374,900 Spacious & bright 3 bedroom/2bath. Large living room & open,vaulted ceiling & French doors. 55+of Vista Del Mar full of the amenities including billiards room, pool/ spa, pickleball & tennis courts. Sea Coast Exclusive Properties, Roger Bodemer, Lic #01372094, 760-3102300. OPEN SAT 1-4 Stunning remodel w/ private Elevator Stop by to see this spacious 3 bed, 3 bath remodeled home with private elevator in prestigious gated community. There is a full bed and bath on the entry level. This home offers over 3600 Square feet with gorgeous upgrades and added storage. New price $1,175,000. 7458 Avenida De Palais, La Costa. Dianne 760-580-9811 COLDWELL BANKER RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE OPEN HOUSE SUN 8/26 FROM 12-4PM. 1695 Bronco Way, Oceanside CA 92056. 4 beds, 3 baths and approx. 1,945 sqft. Built in 1988. Listed for $575,000. Sierra Everrett, Coldwell Banker Carlsbad, (760) 421-8253. COLDWELL BANKER RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE OPEN HOUSE SAT 9/1 FROM 11-3PM. 1695 Bronco Way, Oceanside CA 92056. 4 beds, 3 baths and approx. 1,945 sqft. Built in 1988. Listed for $575,000. Sierra Everett, Coldwell Banker Carlsbad, (760) 421-8253.
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1 BEDROOM CASITA FOR RENT in Encinitas Short term/vacation rental available in Encinitas - only 1 mile from the beach! 30 day minimum stay required. 1 bed/1 bath with ocean view, laundry room, walk-in closet, patio, living room, kitchen. 760-613-1284 Ask for Deborah. FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT Room available in a 2 bedroom condo for 1 female who works full time outside of the home. No couples or families. Perfect room near Rancho Bernardo & Carmel Valley for someone working in the area. Overlooks pool & clubhouse. Beautiful scenic area with walking trails and 2 parks within walking distance. Asking $795 per month, contact 404-9448190 with references for consideration. FOR RENT IN 55+ OCEANA COMMUNITY 2 bed/2 bath, 2 car garage, clubhouse, 2 pools, 3 miles to the beach. Pets ok with deposit. $1,900/ month, call (808) 281-8213
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SERVICES DECLUTTER & CLEAN! Let me improve your living environment!! I have an extensive background in: home design, organizing & conducting garage/estate sales, organizing households, storage units, garages, office & papers, shopping/errands, drive you around in my GLK350 Mercedes, $25 per hour, references. Call or email for free initial visit: email@example.com (858) 598-7035 SAVE ON FINE CUSTOM FRAMING - Paintings, Prints, Sculptures, & Jerseys. We buy out suppliers and discount fine mouldings. Save 50% or more. Best Frame Shops-San Marcos. firstname.lastname@example.org 760432-8995 RECEIVE EXCEPTIONAL MUSIC LESSONS IN LA COSTA! La Costa music studio currently offering lessons to all ages in violin, viola and piano, as well as group and orchestra coaching. Instructor is Moscow and London trained with 25 years of experience. Contact Karina at (858) 692-4642. HOUSE CLEANING Experienced house-cleaner offering deep cleaning, maintenance & move-outs. Reasonable rates. Licensed/Bonded. References avail. Free Estimates. Call Isela (760) 855-8045. WINDOW REPAIRS Wood, Vinyl, Aluminum. Replacement of broken operators, balances, rollers & misc. Serving North County since 1990. Carlsbad Window & Door. CA License 523889. (760) 434-3812 Mike. E1 ELECTRIC Commercial/Residential. Additional circuits/Lighting/ Troubleshooting/Repairs. (760) 4027802. Lic #1020861 HANDYMAN SERVICE Serving the community as a craftsman for 30 years for services including carpentry, electrical, general maintenance and much more. Excellent references. Call Kevin at 760-622-2256 for a FREE estimate! CALIFORNIA BBQ & OVEN CLEANING The most thorough BBQ and oven cleaning service! We come to you! Have your BBQ or oven professionally steam-cleaned using non-toxic, biodegradable, USDA-approved products that allows you to use your appliance the same day after cleaning. We service all makes and models and have experienced, reliable, local staff. Extend the life of your BBQ, improve the quality and flavor of food and eliminate carcinogens for healthier cooking. You’ll be amazed at the transformation! Call today! (858) 210-2034 or visit www.CalBBQ.com WELDING Jack of All Trades Handyman Service. Wire Feed Welding (MIG, Flux Core) Stick Welding. NEW PROJECTS AND REPAIRS. Fences, Gates, Trailers, Railings, etc. Call Patric McGuire at (760) 4684449. CAREGIVER AVAILABLE for Hire Individual seeking part-time caregiving job. Reasonable rates. San Marcos/Oceanside area. Call (760) 473-9447 HANDYMAN SERVICE, Serving the community as a craftsman for 30 years for services including carpentry, electrical, general maintenance and much more. Excellent references. Call Kevin at 760.622.2256 for a FREE estimate. TV, INTERNET, & PHONE EXPERTS Save hundreds per month on TV, Internet, & Phone costs. Stop burning money on cable every month. Get complete support for internet and phones as well! Locally owned & operated for 16 years. www. teqiq.com. Call Now! 760-933-4500. STRESS RELIEF Balance your chakras and relief stress using quantum reiki. Treat pain, stress, and anxiety using life-force energy. Remote or in-person sessions daily. Call Michelle (760) 685-7312.
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HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE Weekly or bi-weekly. Reliable, honest, trustworthy, dependable, has references. Call Lupe at (760) 6720282. MUST LOVE CATS - Housecleaner For Over 100 Cats Vacuum, mop, clean kitty toilets indoors & out. 2 days/week, 5 hours/day, $15/hour in Del Mar. Call Johanna at 858-4819777 RELIEF FOR YOUR FOOT PAIN! After a hard day’s work, release your foot pain with “Dr.” Heather. Wash your feet before we meet. Call 442999-1724. WEATHER PROOF WITH A KNOX ROOF! We stand behind our roofs so you can stand under them. Call today 760-473-4545. IF YOU WANT TO GET SOMETHING DONE, CALL CONNIE (858) 598-7035
4001 Avenida De La Plata, Oceanside
HELP FOR SENIORS Our caregivers help with: shopping, errands, transportation, housecleaning, meal prep, companionship and a whole lot more.
INJURED IN AN ACCIDENT? When bad things happen to good people, having experienced legal representation is crucial.
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Our fourth decade of diligently representing injury victims Take time for yourself... let us do the dirty work!
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Cell 760-712-8279 Or 760-580-6857 Se Habla Español
firstname.lastname@example.org Licensed (#00026922) and Bonded
WANTED - ROOM FOR RENT Very clean and reasonable man with a small dog looking for a room to rent in Coastal North County. Call Ben at 760-405-7853.
NANI CLASSIFIEDS AUTO’S WANTED CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! 2002 and Newer! Any Condition. Running or Not. Competitive Offer! Free Towing! We’re Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-416-2330. EDUCATION MEDICAL BILLING & CODING TRAINING! Train at home to process Medical billing & Insurance! CTI can get you job ready! 1-833766-4511 AskCTI.com HS Diploma/HSD/GED required AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Get FAA approved hands on Aviation training. Financial Aid for qualified students - Career placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 FINANCIAL/MISCELLANEOUS Over $10K in debt? Be debt free in 24-48 months. Pay nothing to enroll. Call National Debt Relief at 866-243-0510. HEALTH/FITNESS VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! 100 Generic Pills SPECIAL $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. 24/7 CALL NOW! 888-445-5928 Hablamos Espanol HEALTH/MEDICAL ATTENTION OXYGEN THERAPY USERS! Inogen One G4 is capable of full 24/7 oxygen delivery. Only 2.8 pounds. FREE information kit 800-984-1293 $$$$VIAGRA & CIALIS! 60 pills for $99. 100 pills for $150 FREE shipping. NO prescriptions needed. Money back guaranteed! 1-800-943-1302 MISCELLANEOUS INVENTORS - FREE INFORMATION PACKAGE Have your product idea developed affordably by the Research & Development pros and presented to manufacturers. Call 1-888-501-0236 for a Free Idea Starter Guide. Submit your idea for a free consultation. “Make a Connection. Real People,Flirty Chat. Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call NOW: Call 1-877-737-9447 18+” PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Call us first. Living expenses, housing, medical, and continued support afterwards. Choose adoptive family of your choice. Call 24/7. 888-652-0785 Stay in your home longer with an American Standard Walk-In Bathtub. Receive up to $1,500 off, including a free toilet, and a lifetime warranty on the tub and installation! Call us at 1-855-534-6198 SAVE ON YOUR NEXT PRESCRIPTION! World Health Link. Price Match Guarantee! Prescriptions Required. CIPA Certified. Over 1500 medications available. CALL Today For A Free Price Quote. 1-866-293-9702 Call Now! A PLACE FOR MOM has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call 855-7417459 “CASH FOR CARS: We Buy Any Condition Vehicle, 2002 and Newer. Nationwide Free Pick Up! Call Now: 1-800-864-5960.” “DISH TV $59.99 For 190 Channels + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply 1-800-718-1593” NEW AUTHORS WANTED! Page Publishing will help you self-publish your own book. FREE author submission kit! Limited offer! Why wait? Call now: 866-951-7214 HOTELS FOR HEROES – to find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at www. fisherhouse.org HOME IMPROVEMENT/MISCELLANEOUS BATHROOM RENOVATIONS. EASY, ONE DAY updates! We specialize in safe bathing. Grab bars, no slip flooring & seated showers. Call for a free in-home consultation: 888-912-4745
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AUG. 31, 2018
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Coastal North County’s
BUSINESS & SERVICE
Your destination for products and services you need
STARTING AT $25 TRASH • JUNK • DEMO APPLIANCES • FURNITURE I’LL HAUL ANYTHING!!
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WINDOW & DOOR Serving North County since 1990. • Window Repairs • Balances, operators • CA License 523889
Angelica’s House Cleaning
I’ll clean your home like I clean mine! $75 for 4 hours
Call for details 619.386.0249 Lic #2016005348
Call Mike at (760) 434-3812
• General home repairs • Window and door repairs • Decks and fences • TV install and plumbing • Termite repair • Drywall and Painting
Call Mark 760-622-8625
J B Landscape 760-212-7232
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Frank’s Construction • Painting • Garage Door Installations • Gutter Experts • Window Installations
Free Estimates 858-262-1974 email@example.com Licensed & Bonded License #268554
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Little Plumber Girl
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• Tires/Wheels • Brakes • Alignment • Oil & Filter Change • Tune-ups • A/C Service
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MurrElls Services Inc. Pool Cleaning, Maintenance and Repairs North County’s Most Dependable Pool Services!
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Rancho Coastal Humane Society 389 Requeza Street, Encinitas, (760) 753-6413 • www.sdpets.org
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M arketplace News
AUG. 31, 2018
Items are paid for by the provider of the article. If you would like an article on this page, please call (760) 436-9737
Beyond Botox: Regenerative medicine changes the face of aesthetics We all want to look and feel our best—to radiate health, vitality, and happiness into the world. When we look in the mirror, we don’t want to see the changes of aging, sun damage, acne scars, or hair loss—we want to see the best natural version of ourselves. Increasingly, regenerative medicine is giving us the opportunity to do just that. As it has revolutionized the world of medicine, regenerative medicine is changing the face of aesthetics. Stand-alone traditional aesthetic procedures, such as Botox and hyaluronic acid fillers, can be degenerative, temporary, and unnatural—damaging fragile local microcirculation, obscuring facial expression, and requiring frequent re-treatments. To answer these concerns, a new palette of regenerative options is
emerging: • platelet therapies (PRP/PRF); • micro- and nano-fat injections; • umbilical cord, cord blood, and amniotic tissue-derived cellular therapies; • and exosome preparations. These regenerative treatments can hypercharge your own healing systems, reversing the signs of aging and creating long-lasting improvements in skin quality and hair loss. As is true in other fields, starting early is key to slowing degeneration, reversing sun damage, and supporting natural collagen and elastin. Simple, natural therapies—such as PRP microneedling using your own platelets—optimizes skin quality, smooths acne scarring, and maintains your healthy glow by improving microcirculation and build-
DR. ALEXANDRA BUNYAK and Aesthetics RN Madison offer the latest in regenerative aesthetics. Courtesy photo
ing collagen. For deeper lines and more advanced degeneration, the skillful blending of regenerative platelet and micro-/nano-fat therapies
with traditional non-surgical and structural options such as PDO threads adds lift and support to the regenerating tissues, producing subtle, natural results.
Advanced non-surgical hair loss regenerative therapy is also optimized through multilevel processes combining platelets, growth factors, and cellular
therapies with more traditional topicals and infrared therapies. As a regenerative specialist, Dr. Bunyak brings her years of experience in cellular and regenerative therapy to the skin level, helping her patients not only feel boundless, but look it as well. To celebrate the tenyear anniversary of the practice, BOUNDLESS Regenerative is currently offering 50% off all microneedling with PRP treatments completed in September. Join Dr. Bunyak for an overview of the new world of regenerative aesthetics on Friday, September 14, from 11-11:45 a.m. Seating is limited to 12 for this free talk, so bring a friend and call today to RSVP: 760632-1090. For more information about truly regenerative aesthetics offerings, visit www.feelboundless.com.
ButterFlies Smile® mobile dental program aims to keep seniors smiling REGION — “I have a passion for helping other people,” Dr. Roya Mirkhan said. It’s this passion, combined with her more than 18 years of experience, that has enabled her to give her patients top-quality care. The senior population, especially, has had an overwhelming response to what Dr. Mirkhan and the team at Advanced Dentistry & Implant Center offers its patients. Recognizing that dental neglect is an unfortunate trend in her elderly patients, she created the ButterFlies Smile®, program to ensure each and
every patient, no matter their age or ability, not only realizes the importance of dental care, but has access to the best available. “I treat a lot of elderly patients for their implant needs due to teeth loss,” Dr. Mirkhan said. “I decided to establish a state-ofthe-art dental mobile care service so that I can treat my patients anywhere, even if they are medically compromised, for any dental procedures from deep cleaning to simple fillings to extractions and dentures or implants. We eliminate the need for seniors to travel or to worry.”
Routine dental exams become even more important as we age, and poor oral health can lead to periodontal disease and tooth decay. “Untreated gum disease is directly related to our overall health,” she said. “It can contribute to heart disease, stroke, arthritis, diabetes and high blood pressure. So it is crucial that seniors get quality dental care to improve their overall helath and stay healthy.” Dr. Mirkhan is a speDR. ROYA MIRKHAN combines cialist affiliated with passion and more than 18 years Scripps Memorial Hospital of experience to give her patients top-quality care. Courtesy in La Jolla and manages a highly specialized priphoto
vate practice Advanced view since 2008, among Dentistry & Implant Cen- other accolades. ter located at Scripps To learn more about
Untreated gum disease is directly related to our overall health. It can contribute to heart disease, stroke, arthritis, diabetes and high blood pressure.”
Dr. Roya Mirkhan Dentist, Advanced Dentistry & Implant Center
Coastal Medical Offices in Del Mar/ Carmel Valley area. She has been recognized as “America’s Top Dentist” by the Consumer Council of America and “Top Dentist” by Peer Re-
Dr. Mirkhan and ButterFlies Smile®, visit www. ButterFliesSmile.com, or w w w. L ove MyTe et h .com or call (858) 337-9245 or email info@ButterFliesSmile.com.
Pet of the Week Yancy is a lovable 4-month-old, terrier blend who can’t wait to meet you at Helen Woodward Animal Center. She’s a bit camera shy but has a sweet and mellow personality and loves getting pets. She won’t hesitate one second to “sit” in exchange for yummy treats and does well on long walks. Yancy weighs 20 pounds. Her adoption fee is $489. She has been altered and is up-to-date on all of her vaccinations. As with all pets adopted from Helen Woodward Animal Center, she is micro-chipped for identification. HWAC is at 6523 Helen Woodward Way, Rancho Santa Fe. Kennels are open daily Monday-Wednesday, 1 to 6 p.m.; Thursday-Friday, 1 to 7 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Sunday, 11 For more information a.m. to 6 p.m. (last applica- call (858) 756-4117, option tion accepted 15 minutes #1 or visit animalcenter. before closing). org.
AUG. 31, 2018
‘Creme of the County’ set to tip off CARLSBAD — Four years ago, Army Navy hosted the inaugural 3P Creme of the County, a high-school basketball exposure showcase aimed at providing basketball players in the Greater San Diego area, from eighth grade to 12th grade, an opportunity to showcase their talent in front of top scouts, college coaches and the community. After a two-year sojourn to central San Diego, the 3P Creme of the County is returning to Carlsbad on Sept. 1. The event, organized by The Coast News writer Aaron Burgin, has grown in size and influence since its inception, drawing the top scouts on the West Coast. This year’s event will feature McDonald’s All-American voter Frank Burlison, former ESPN West Coast Scouting Director Joel Francisco, Pangos Camps Director Dinos Trigonis, Prep Hoops So-Cal director Devin Ugland, Northern California scouting guru Gerry Freitas and Cal-Hi Sports lead writer Ronnie Flores. Additionally, the staffs of San Diego City College, Miramar College, Southwestern College, University of Saint Katherine, Whittier College, University of La Verne, Life Pacific College and Fullerton College are among the schools that will be in attendance. In addition, Burgin himself operates an NCAA-compliant scouting service, Full-Time Hoops, which distributes analysis and basketball scouting reports to college coaches. “There are very few events during the calendar year that can bring as many influential basketball stakeholders together, and I’m very proud that the Creme of the County is one of these events,” Burgin said. “This provides our kids with the ultimate platform to showcase their talents and perhaps help them on their way to a basketball career after their high school days are over, and that is what matters most.” Players play in hourlong games, with teams being picked by Burgin and a panel of coaches. Top players participate in “Creme” games, while other standouts play in “Select” games. The top players in each event will be named “Most Valuable Player” for their respective games. Top North County players expected to participate include Vista senior guard Jordan Hilstock, San Marcos sophomore guard Chris Howell, Torrey Pines seniors Bryce and Michael Pope and La Costa Canyon guard Graham Cook. The event takes place at Duffield Sports Center, 2600 Carlsbad Blvd., Carlsbad and begins at 9 a.m. Admission is $5 for the public.
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TASTE OF WINE
for six weeks. Cost is $98 for tuition, $60 for supplies collected in the class. Get the full story at (619) 980-2135.
CONTINUED FROM 12
and parmesan. “La Pinza is an oval shaped pizza style dish with 17 different grains plus Molina flour,” Ercolani explained. “All ingredients are imported from Italy. The dough is aged 100 hours to eliminate that bloated feeling found in most pizzas. Marco is brilliant at mixing custom toppings, using his intelligence in artistically discovering combinations found from his time as a Michelin trained international chef. Each Pinza is $17. A lively and popular feature at Maestoso is “Passaggi,”(passage in Italian), an exclusive concept where one of the several chefs at the restaurant push a cart full of their special dishes they have made that evening, and present it to each table as a special off the menu treat. Each dish is attractively priced for diners to pick and choose. Each night is always a different set of dish items. Looking for a fine dining choice? Maestoso has it on the menu with Branzino, an Italian sea bass, Risottto Milanese and Agnello Scottadito, a Mediterranean lamb rack with a delicious mushroom spread on the side. Wines come in all Italian flavors and varietals. From Nero D’Avola in Sicily to Batasiolo Barbara in Piemonte, Maestoso has you covered with silky tannic whites to richly bodied reds. We have to mention a special dessert, a Pancetta, made by Chef Marco and presented as an Italian Meringue, hand-torched with lemon glaze and Guanciale (pork cheek). It looked like a sunny side up egg with bacon crumbles, but no, an amazing pancetta! Above the door leading to the kitchen is a sign for every Maestoso worker to
• Seasalt Seafood and Steak in Del Mar brings the legendary Cakebread wines to the restaurant for a memorable wine dinner, at 6 p.m. Sept. 27 and Sept. 28. Seasalt has paired some of Cakebread’s best wines with dishes that bring out the best of their flavors. Call (858) 755-7100 to secure your spot. Cost is $75 each.
PAON RESTAURANT & WINE BAR in Carlsbad won an Award of Excellence from Wine Spectator Magazine. Shown are owner Mayur Pavagadhi, left, Wine Director Gino Campbell and Managing Partner Steve Barr. Photo by Frank Mangio
see and think about, “Make a difference in someone’s life today.” Maestoso is making a big difference in Italian cooking in San Diego. Visit at maestoso.com.
la, PAON Carlsbad, Sbicca Del Mar, Seasons 52 La Jolla, Solare San Diego, Twenty /20 Grill the Sheraton in Carlsbad and the WineSellar & Brasserie San Diego.
City Drive. Cost is $35 for lots of samples and sips in a Sip Garden. Unlimited sips of local brands plus local restaurant sampling. Call (760) 744-1270 for details.
• MiraCosta College is • Taste of San Marcos offering a Wine 101 Class Our congratulations 2018 happens from noon starting Tuesday Sept. 11 go out to the committed to 4 p.m. Sept. 8 on North from 6 to 8 p.m. and going restaurants in San Diego who have brought their wine lists to a high level of professionalism to the point that they are able to make this year’s Wine Spectator Awards of Excellence. Here are selected restaurants where you can count on for a fine glass or bottle of wine with your meal: Acqua in the Hilton San Diego, Addison Fairmont Del Mar, Argyle Steakhouse Aviara Carlsbad, A R Valentin La Jolla, Avanti Rancho Bernardo, Coasterra San Diego, Firenze Encinitas, Fleming’s San Diego, Grant Grill Welcome to The Future downtown San Diego, Il Fornaio Coronado and Del Mar, Jakes’ Del Mar, Marina Kitchen San Diego, Mille Fleurs Rancho Santa Fe, Now Offering Innovative Technology Mr. A’s San Diego, Nine-Ten the Grande Colonial La Jol-
WINE SPECTATOR’S BEST RESTAURANTS IN SAN DIEGO
• Meritage Wine Market in Encinitas, in cooperation with Make A Wish San Diego, is brining yet another memorable Wine and Wishes event from 6 to 10 p.m. Oct. 13 at the OMNI La Costa Resort. Some of the best Napa Valley wines will be available for tasting along with local restaurants and entertainment. Reserve tickets, tables or a sponsorship by visiting sandiego.wish.org/wine. Reach him at Frank@ tasteofwineandfood.com
With Coupon. Expires 9-14-18 *New customers only
The Crosby Clinics
HBOT Hyperbaric. Oxygen. Therapy
HBOT Can Help with the Following Conditions:
• • • •
Wounds • Migraines Sports Injuries Traumatic Brain Injuries Diabetic Skin Complications • Dementia • Parkinson’s Disease • Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
Cranial Electro-Therapy has been shown to alleviate symptoms of the following disorders:
Alpha-Stim is proven to be effective in improving mood and sleep, even in the most difficult patients. The brain can be modified by a mild electronic current due to its electrochemical functionality. AlphaStim utilizes cranial electrotherapy stimulation (CES). It is easy to use, simply by wearing the ear clips for 20-60 minutes a day.
• • • • •
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TRANSCRANIAL MAGNETIC STIMULATION Investigational research has indicated that TMS can be helpful in these areas: • • • • • • • •
Clinical Depression Anxiety Psychosis PTSD Chronic Pain Epilepsy & Seizures OCD Fibromyalgia
• • • •
Migraines Bipolar Disease Post Stroke Parkinson’s Disease • Tinnitus • Hallucinations • Autism The Crosby Clinic
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AUG. 31, 2018
1 at this payement J3395019 (2.5i model, code JDB-01). $0 Customer Cash Down plus tax, title license and 1st Month’s payment due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. MSRP $27,589 (incl. $915 freight charge). Net cap cost of $23,500 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Lease end purchase option is $16,277.51 Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval & vehicle availability. Not all buyers may qualify. Net cap cost & monthly payment excludes tax, license, title, registration, retailer fees, options, insurance & the like. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, .15¢/mile over 10,000 miles/year and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property & insurance. Offer expires Sept 3, 2018
Purchase or lease any new (previously untitled) Subaru and receive a complimentary factory scheduled maintenance plan for 2 years or 24,000 miles (whichever comes first.) See Subaru Added Security Maintenance Plan for intervals, coverages and limitations. Customer must take delivery before 12-31-2018 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.
Car Country Drive
Car Country Carlsbad
Car Country Drive
760-438-2200 5500 Paseo Del Norte
** EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Subaru Tribeca, Forester, Impreza & Outback are registered trademarks. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 9/3/2018.
per month lease +tax 36 Months $0 Down plus tax, title, license & 1st Month’s Payment
ar Country Drive
Car Country Drive
2019 Volkswagen Jetta S
6 Years/72,000 Miles Transferable Bumper-to-Bumper Limited Warranty
5 at this payment. Lease a 2019 Volkswagen Jetta S for $194* a month. 36-month lease. First month’s payment plus tax, title & license due at signing. No security deposit required. For highly qualified customers through Volkswagen Credit. *Closed end lease financing available through Sept 3, 2018 for a new, unused 2019 Volkswagen Jetta S, on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit. Monthly lease payment based on MSRP of $20,195 and destination charges, excluding title, tax, options, accessories, and dealer fees. Amount due at signing includes first month’s payment, capitalized cost reduction, and acquisition fee of $350. Monthly payments total $7017 Your payment will vary based on dealer contribution and the final negotiated price. Lessee responsible for insurance, maintenance and repairs. At lease end, lessee responsible for disposition fee of $350, $0.20/mile over for miles driven in excess of 22,500 miles and excessive wear and use. Excludes taxes, title and other government fees.
5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad
* 6 years/72,000 miles (whichever occurs first) New Vehicle Limited Warranty on MY2018 VW vehicles, excluding e-Golf. See owner’s literature or dealer for warranty exclusions & limitations. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 9-3-2018.
ar Country Drive
ar Country Drive
JEEP • CHRYSLER • MITSUBISHI